May 25, 2022
About the Program
International Agronomy is designed for students interested in the agronomic aspects of international agricultural development. The program prepares students for opportunities in world agriculture through careers with social action agencies, government and/or private industry. Students in this major build a strong foundation in science to go along with their study of international trade, culture, religion, language, food security, and agricultural development.
Agronomy Major Change (CODO) Requirements
120 Credits Required
Departmental/Program Major Courses (21 credits)
Required Major Courses (24 credits)
Other Departmental/Program Course Requirements (86-87 credits)
Electives (9-10 credits)
- Electives - Credit Hours: 9.00-10.00
College of Agriculture & University Level Requirements
University Core Requirements
For a complete listing of University Core Course Selectives, visit the Provost’s Website.
- Human Cultures: Behavioral/Social Science (BSS)
- Human Cultures: Humanities (HUM)
- Information Literacy (IL)
- Oral Communication (OC)
- Quantitative Reasoning (QR)
- Science #1 (SCI)
- Science #2 (SCI)
- Science, Technology, and Society (STS)
- Written Communication (WC)
For current pre-requisites for courses, click here.
Fall 3rd Year
- AGEC 45000 - International Agricultural Trade
- Directed Selective - Credit Hours: 3.00
- Foreign Language Selective - Credit Hours: 3.00
- Additional Mathematics or Science Selectives - Credit Hours: 4.00
- Human Cultures: Humanities Selective - Credit Hours: 3.00
Spring 4th Year
- Directed Selectives - Credit Hours: 3.00
- Agriculture or Science Selective - Credit Hours: 6.00
- Electives - Credit Hours: 6.00-7.00
- 2.0 GPA required for Bachelor of Science degree.
- Consultation with an advisor may result in an altered plan customized for an individual student.
World Language Courses
World Language proficiency requirements vary by program. The following list is inclusive of all world languages PWL offers for credit; for acceptable languages and proficiency levels, see your advisor.
ASL-American Sign Language
The ♦ course is considered critical.
In alignment with the Degree Map Guidance for Indiana’s Public Colleges and Universities, published by the Commission for Higher Education (pursuant to HEA 1348-2013), a Critical Course is identified as “one that a student must be able to pass to persist and succeed in a particular major. Students who want to be nurses, for example, should know that they are expected to be proficient in courses like biology in order to be successful. These would be identified by the institutions for each degree program”.
The student is ultimately responsible for knowing and completing all degree requirements.
The myPurduePlan powered by DegreeWorks is the knowledge source for specific requirements and completion.