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Wildlife biologists study the biology, habits and living environments of wild animals, and they use this knowledge to conserve and manage animal populations. A wildlife biologist typically has a degree in wildlife, fishe... More »

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Pursuing a career in wildlife biology requires a university education that features labs and fieldwork as well as attendance at lectures. The first two years are spent on common studies. During the following two years, t... More »

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Colleges in the United States offering wildlife biology courses include: Adams State University in Colorado, Barton County Community College in Kansas, Brigham Young University in Utah, College of the Atlantic in Maine, ... More »

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The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics projects 5 percent job growth for zoologists and wildlife biologists, including marine biologists, between 2012 and 2022, which is slower than the average for all jobs. Despite slow gr... More »

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Marine biologists study forms of life that live in salt water. The work is a combination of laboratory and office work and time spent in the field studying creatures in their native habitats, which sometimes means going ... More »

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Marine biologists work in wide ranging environments from offices to laboratories to bodies of water, such as oceans or lakes. The location depends on the specialized job of the scientist. More »

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To become a wildlife biologist, an individual must possess at least a bachelor's degree, preferably in biology with a concentration in wildlife biology or zoology, according the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics' Occupatio... More »

www.reference.com Business & Finance Careers Career Aspirations