Institute of Ag Tech

Institute of Agricultural Technology

Founded in 1894, the Institute of Agricultural Technology delivers innovative, educational programs that develop career-ready graduates through intensive, practical learning and skill enhancement in agricultural, environmental, and applied technologies. 

Certificate programs vary from 10-24 months in length, are highly respected statewide and nationally, and several have international reputations.  Classes are taught by faculty and staff in the College of Agriculture and Natural Resources, so students gain from the research and extension programs at Michigan State University.

Apply via the Institute of Agricultural Technology Application for Admission page

 

 

 

News

  • Posted on November 8, 2016 11:19am

    Michigan State University | College of Agriculture & Natural Resources

    Learn more about graduate student Danielle Kirkpatrick’s passion for entomology and running.

  • Posted on November 2, 2016 4:34pm

    Michigan State University | College of Agriculture & Natural Resources

    On Monday, Nov. 28, 2016, from 6-8 p.m. at the Kellogg Center in East Lansing, MSU will host A Pollination Forum to present the latest information on issues facing bees and the solutions being developed to support crop pollination.

  • Posted on October 21, 2016 1:54pm

    Michigan State University | College of Agriculture & Natural Resources

    Undergraduate student Lidia Komondy shares her best experiences with entomology and why she thinks honey bees are cute.

     

  • Posted on October 18, 2016 12:57pm

    Michigan State University | College of Agriculture & Natural Resources

    It’s not every day your class project is featured in the world’s leading scientific journal, but it can happen. Just ask Michigan State University graduate students Liz Davidson-Lowe, Bahodir Eschanov, Sara Hermann, Andrew Myers, Logan Rowe and Saisi Xue.

  • Posted on October 6, 2016 9:16am

    Michigan State University | College of Agriculture & Natural Resources

    A team of Michigan State University researchers has found that consuming an omega-3 fatty acid called DHA, or docosahexaenoic acid, can stop a known trigger of lupus and potentially other autoimmune disorders.

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