How Do I Become A Meteorologist?


5 Answers

Anonymous Profile
Anonymous answered
You have to be good in these subjects-- all types of science,Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics and Computer Science, and also earth sciences -- life science!
Anonymous Profile
Anonymous answered
I think you should do good in high school then you can think becoming a meteorologist. Do all the subjects and pass them in your caribbea
lisa williams Profile
lisa williams answered
You must have A levels in Physics, Maths an IT an you can have other subjects like english, history, social studies and chemistry and it takes 3 years for studing.
Evelyn Vaz Profile
Evelyn Vaz answered
In case you are still a teen in high school then your first step is to pay hard concentration on maths and science. Next try and get a degree form a very good college which offers a Bachelor of Science degree (B.S.) in meteorology. Try and see the work that is been performed by meteorologists and see how much it is of an interest to you. Also an admission in the science field such as physics would help.

Next try and get a degree in Master of Science degree (M.S.) in meteorology. Try and work as an intern during college years. At the end try and get a Ph.D.
Will Martin Profile
Will Martin answered
You will almost certainly be expected to have a degree for a career in meteorology, preferably in meteorology itself, although it is possible to start from another field such as physics, mathematics, computer science or oceanography.

To study meteorology, you would normally need three A levels, preferably including maths and physics or computer science. A degree takes three years, and many people also go on to take a Master's degree (the Master's is also a popular option for people who have studied a different subject for their first degree. Most degree programmes include other subjects as well, so in a meteorology degree you would probably study related subjects like oceanography and geology.

In the UK, Reading University is the best known centre for meteorological studies. If you click here you can get an overview of the Reading meteorology department, which should give you some ideas about the subject generally.

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