This is the official website for the Duke University student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE). We are a group of undergraduate students, studying Civil Engineering and other disciplines, who are passionate about learning more about Civil Engineering and being engaged in the engineering community.
A bit more about our club:
Benefits of Membership
- Get hands-on engineering experience by joining the Concrete Canoe Team
- Travel to the Carolinas Conference where you will meet and compete against other college students from all across the Southeast
- Expose yourself to other disciplines in Civil Engineering besides those offered at Duke
- Build relationships with civil engineering faculty and classmates
- Get advice from knowledgeable upperclassmen
- Meet potential employers who will be visiting campus looking to offer full time jobs and internships
- Have access to numerous ASCE regional and national scholarships
Prospective ASCE Members
It’s never too early or too late to get involved with ASCE! If you are interested in joining our student chapter at Duke, you should:
- Sign up for the Duke ASCE mailing list! Send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org with “SUBSCRIBE ASCE” in the message body. You will then get notifications for all upcoming ASCE meetings and events.
- Become a National ASCE member at http://www.asce.org/membership/. National student memberships are completely FREE and give you access to civil engineering resources, scholarships, and competitions.
If you have any questions about membership, contact our Vice President of Internal Affairs, Chris Northrup (email@example.com).
Prospective Duke Civil Engineers
Are you considering applying to Duke’s Pratt School of Engineering? Interested in Civil Engineering? At Duke, the Civil Engineering Department is a tightly knit community. With only about 25 students in each class, we build strong relationships inside and outside of the classroom. You will also be able to build excellent relationships with world-class faculty through small classes and opportunities to work on research directly with professors in your undergraduate career.