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Facilities Management, Advanced Certificate

In just six courses, you can learn to manage sophisticated lighting systems, building controls, air conditioning equipment, and more as an in-demand facilities manager.

What You’ll Learn

With the Facilities Management, Advanced Certificate, you’ll gain the specialized knowledge necessary to keep sophisticated building systems operating at peak performance. You’ll develop the indispensable skills sought by employers to maintain critical equipment, reduce operating costs, and provide security for occupants.

You’ll also work with faculty who have industry expertise in building automation, energy-efficient lighting, onsite power generation, and contingency planning.


Career Options

  • Building Supervisor
  • Construction Manager
  • Director of Operations and Maintenance
  • Facilities Director
  • Real Estate Asset Manager
  • Safety Operations Supervisor

“The professors at New York Tech are very responsive. I always felt very connected to them.”

José R. Febres, (M.S. ’12)

Technical Compliance Officer for the International Monetary Fund

Exceptional experiences.
Outstanding outcomes.

$97,523

MORE+

Best

3,168

Top 25%

Top-Tier Ranking

USNWR ranked among the top 50 regional universities in the North

New York Tech is ranked among the top 50 regional universities in the North.

How You’ll Succeed

Upon graduation, you’ll be prepared to work as an effective facilities manager, operating buildings and controlling costs while maintaining high standards of safety, comfort, and performance. Hospitals, universities, office buildings, and major retailers around the country depend on facilities managers to maintain sophisticated lighting, heating, cooling, and control systems.

USNWR ranked among the top 50 regional universities in the North

Top-Tier Ranking

New York Tech is ranked among the top 50 regional universities in the North.

Do. Make. Innovate.

Faculty Profile: James Scire

October 19, 2021

Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering James Scire, Ph.D., always knew he wanted to go into engineering, even before he knew what it was called. Now he teaches mechanical and aerospace engineering at New York Tech, preparing the next generation of engineers.

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