Are you working in the infrastructure engineering and management industry?
Do you want to expand your career opportunities or progress in your academic journey to obtain a PhD?
The Master of Infrastructure Engineering Management is aimed at professionals involved in the management of infrastructure such as roads, railways, buildings, bridges, tunnels, dams and pipelines. It has been specifically designed for those wanting to expand their knowledge in this ever-expanding area and enhance their career development opportunities.
Managers, engineers and technical staff who want to undertake asset management in transport, water and built infrastructure under local and state governments are ideally suited to this program as well as experienced professionals aiming to upgrade their knowledge and skills.
You may also be interested in pursing a research area you are passionate about and this program would provide you with the next level of study required to do this.
The Master of Infrastructure Engineering and Management can be studied over 1.5 years full-time or 3 years part-time, however it also offers a number of flexible pathways to exit with either a Graduate Certificate in Infrastructure Engineering and Management or a Graduate Diploma in Infrastructure Engineering and Management and have the option to return at a later date to complete the Master of Infrastructure Engineering and Management. This will depend on the number of units (credit points) studied -you can find further details on Entry and Completion requirements here.
The 21st century presents a vital challenge for Civil Engineering. As the infrastructure grows older, the need for a strategic maintenance plan to prolong its use becomes greater. Skilled professionals are required to maintain ageing infrastructure, integrate new infrastructure into existing systems and expand infrastructure.
The Postgraduate Program in Infrastructure Engineering and Management will equip you with the knowledge to address these important challenges. The program was developed in response to the growing need for engineers to be aware of the characteristics and significance of infrastructure, including its technological, economic and social impact.