Career interviews

Focus on the subjects you like the most and make sure to get contacts and practical experience through a part time job or voluntary work, says Anette Remme. She holds a master’s degree in Culture, Environment and Sustainability and works at The Norwegian Association of Youth with Disabilities's.

Be proactive, be bold, do not give up, believe in yourself and don’t panic. That is Marius Korsnes best tip to new students. Marius holds amaster's from Centre for Development and the Environment and is now a postdoctoral researcher at NTNU.

Follow your passions without losing track of the practicalities involved in making a career afterwards, says Liv Jorun Andenes. She holds a master’s degree in Culture, Environment and Sustainability, and works with communication at The City of Oslo's Agency for Urban Environment.

My studies have proven to be very relevant for the job, Heidi Bade says. She has a master's degree in Culture, Environment and Sustainability and works with Norway's international climate and forest initiative in the Ministry of Climate and Environment.

The courses I took during my study have provided the background on the science and politics of climate change which is crucial for my current job at the Centre for International Forestry Research in Bogor, Indonesia, says Intan Maya Sari.

Having learned how to analyse, write and give constructive feedback is essential in my job at United Nations Environment Programme, says Kristin Dypedokk.

Bureaucracy is a lot about reading, learning and writing. The main difference is that at work, the deadlines are tighter and documents must be shorter and more to the point than academic papers, says adviser Gry Asp Solstad at the Ministry of the Environment.