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Course ID Course Name Bookstore ID Resources Description
BIB331 Hermeneutics BIB331 View View
A study of the process that led to the creation of the English Bible and its authority, a survey of the principles and practice of independent Bible study, including an emphasis on the grammatical historical approach to biblical interpretation. The student will study methods of application leading to the development of theme, proposition and finally the lesson itself.
BUS 101 Introduction to Business BUS 101 View View
This course provides students with an overview of business in an increasingly global society serving as an introduction to business terminology, concepts, environments, systems, strategies, and current issues. Topics include an overview of the business environment, business ethics, entrepreneurship and global business, management, marketing, production, information systems, and financial elements of business. This course provides a solid business foundation for more detailed and higher-level study in subsequent courses. Students will practice basic business skills of communication, research, business behavior, professionalism, and group processes. Understand how the purpose of a Christian-owned business and a Christian professional is to bring glory to the Lord through products, services, and the organization's operation. There is no course prerequisite.
BUS 103 Introduction to Computer Applications BUS 103 View View
Introduction to Computer Applications is designed to familiarize students with computer technology and their applications. It will also emphasize the use of computers and technology throughout their college and future careers, including Christian vocations and ministries. Students will learn fundamental concepts of computer technology and software and become familiar with a variety of computer applications, including word-processing, spreadsheets, and multimedia presentations. Students will also investigate Internet-based applications such as OneDrive and Office Web Apps.
BUS231 Macroeconomics BUS231 View View
A study of macroeconomic theory with a primary emphasis placed upon an examination of economic aggregates, including topics such as supply and demand, the market process, the economic role of government, measuring the nation's economic performance, unemployment, economic fluctuations, fiscal policy, money and the banking system, economic growth, international trade, and foreign exchange markets.
BUS232 Microeconomics BUS232 View View
A study of microeconomic theories of supply and demand, price determination, resource allocation, various degrees of competition and international trade and finance, as well as exploration of applications such as income inequality, rural and urban economics, social control of industry, and labor unions.
BUS331 Accounting for Managers BUS331 View View
This course provides an overview of accounting from the perspective of a non-accounting manager. It helps to develop the tools to understand the essentials of how finance functions within an organization. This includes internal controls, the function of accounting, historical accounting data and financial planning. The course also provides an overview of how to manage a business by God's principles. There are no prerequisites for this course.
BUS333 Entrepreneurship BUS333 View View
This course covers the various disciplines, activities and skill sets required to be successful as an entrepreneur. It explains the physiological and analytical aspects of successful entrepreneurship as well as skill sets needed in the disciplines of management, marketing, accounting, operations, and law. There are no prerequisites for this course.
CSL231 Principles of Counseling CSL231 View View
This course provides students with foundational biblical concepts of counseling, providing practical application of principles learned. The student will ultimately be challenged to examine his/her worldview toward counseling in the light of biblical principles.
CTH232 Biblical Worldview CTH232 View View
A study of the biblical worldview as presented in the Old and New Testaments. Use of the Scripture to explore the role of general revelation (the creation) and special revelation (the Scriptures) and to experience God at work in the modern world.
ENG090 Basic to College-Level Writing and Reading ENG090 View View
Introduction to basic principles and strategies to prepare for college-level writing and reading. Study of grammar, standard English usage, punctuation, spelling, organization, sentence and paragraph structures, prewriting techniques, citation methodologies and academic integrity, formal writing and rhetorical methods, essay development, and revising, editing, and proofreading abilities. Understanding of and practice with reading strategies, note taking, vocabulary building, research, and reading comprehension skills. Students will engage in reading texts from a variety of disciplines, write in multiple genres, and apply critical thinking strategies for basic to college-level reading and writing skill development, convention, and practice. (Note: Placement in course is determined by the college. Course may not meet general college credit requirement at some institutions.)
ENG131 English Composition I ENG131 View View
This course emphasizes academic writing and critical thinking. Critical reading and writing includes evaluating thoughts and ideas in a learning community to provide a foundation for a variety of purposes and audiences. Engages practice in writing using rhetorical devices, argumentation, research, and appropriate citation methodologies. Focuses on process writing and revision. There are no prerequisites for this course.
ENG132 English Composition II ENG132 View View
This course emphasizes a sequenced approach to academic writing, critical thinking, multi-faceted approaches to writing, and collaborative learning. Engages advanced practice in writing using rhetorical devices, argumentation, research, and appropriate citation methodologies. Provides experience in prospectus and annotated bibliography preparation to generate well-developed writing for various academic and real world professional environments. Composition and Reading I is a prerequisite for this course.
ENG203 Business Writing and Communication ENG203 View View
Advanced professional writing course that provides practice in communicating and writing for business, research, government, and industry. Emphasizes clear, concise, effective, and error-free communication. Develops skill in writing professional emails, memos, resumes, reports, project plans, and business abstracts for specific audiences through contextual analysis and encourages ethical responses to professional audiences. Collaborative production of business documents. Research and analysis of scholarly and news articles and documents in business. Prerequisites: ENG 131 (Composition and Reading I) and ENG 132 (Composition and Reading II) or equivalent college-level writing.
ENG232 Survey of American Literature ENG232 View View
Survey of American Literature, Beginnings through The Age of Romanticism, provides an overview of the literature and historical time frame for this period. Stories, personal narratives, biographical sketches, poems, speeches, letters, and essays comprise the course in order to provide a rich array of readings for this literary study. American authors from about late 1400s to late 1800s are studied. Students will engage in a process of critical reading, responding, analyzing, interpreting, and writing in the course.
ENG233 Survey of English Literature ENG233 View View
This is a survey course covering English literature from the Middle Ages through the Eighteenth Century. The course acquaints students with this literature through a process of reading, analyzing, interpreting, writing, and thinking critically about essays, stories, poetry, and plays from a broad spectrum of English literature. From knights to queens to Christian pilgrims to discoverers and reformers, this study provides a glimpse into the changing dynamics of the latter 1400s to the early 1800s. In so doing, the course considers English literature in a historical, social, and ideological context as those influences greatly impacted and shaped the writers and perceptions of the time period.
ENG332 Literature of C. S. Lewis ENG332 View View
This course explores the life and literature of C. S. Lewis in order to gain perception into his theology, the various genres in which he wrote, and the principles that make his writings meaningful. The study provides an in depth examination of the literature and historical time frame for this literary period. Students will engage in a process of critical reading, responding, analyzing, interpreting, writing, and research.
GOV123 US Government GOV123 View View
This course is an examination of U.S. Government beginning with the foundations and basic components of our government and including an analysis of current policy-making and governmental impact on our society and the world. Emphasis will be given to the constitutional development of the federal government, the Christian foundations of our government, social issues, and foreign policy. There are no prerequisites for this course.
HIS201 U.S. History Through Reconstruction HIS201 View View
This American history survey course covers the period from before the first European settlements in the New World through Reconstruction. The course covers political, economic, and social aspects that emerged with American colonization, discontent with English rule, the American Revolution, and how these events shaped the formation of a new republic, the creation of the Constitution, expansion and spread of democracy, the Industrial Revolution, westward expansion, the Antebellum South, the Civil War and other conflicts, culminating with the development of America through the period of Reconstruction. Students will engage in critical reading and writing, analysis and evaluation, and research. There are no prerequisites for this course.
HIS202 U.S. History Since Reconstruction HIS202 View View
This American history survey course covers the period since the Reconstruction and into twenty-first century America. The course covers national and international developments and events that shape the U. S. culture, economics, and political landscapes today. Emphasis is on an understanding of expansion, industrialization, urbanization, social and cultural reforms, foreign policies, immigration, rise of big business, economic crashes and depressions, wars and conflicts, and the emergence of the U. S. as a world leader and super power. Students will engage in critical reading and writing, analysis and evaluation, research, and think critically about how major topics in U. S. history impact America today.
HIS231 Western Civilization I HIS231 View View
A study of the foundations of the world from early civilizations to about 1600, focusing on Western and some non-Western classical civilizations to provide a broad, integrated, and comprehensive overview of history. Includes content on the Mesopotamians and other early people groups, Greeks, Romans, Early Christianity, Middle Ages and the Renaissance, and other significant historical events, people, and world areas. The course addresses multiple geographical regions and presents a comparative perspective for the time period. There are no prerequisites for this course.
HIS232 Western Civilization II HIS232 View View
This course represents a broad-based survey study of history from the 1600s to the early 21st century. It includes basic philosophical, social, cultural, religious, economic, and political conditions that have shaped Western civilization for this time period. Major topics include scientific and intellectual advances, industrialism and urbanization, cultural and social developments, conflicts, revolutions, and world wars, struggles for human rights and freedom, colonialism and empires, and the spread of democracy. The impacts of Western civilization on various geographical areas are considered as the world becomes ever-increasingly globally interconnected. Study of Western Civilization includes reading, writing, and research. There are no prerequisites for this course.
HIS233 Church History I HIS233 View View
A study of the history of the Christian Church from its founding on the day of Pentecost to the beginning of the Reformation with special emphasis upon the people, events and doctrinal controversies that were significant in the growth of Christianity.
HIS234 Church History II HIS234 View View
A study of the history of the Christian Church from the dawning of the Reformation to the present time with special emphasis upon the people, events and doctrinal controversies that were significant in the growth of Christianity.
HSC131 Introduction to Health Science HSC131 View View
Contemporary health knowledge intended to develop proper attitudes and behavior in the areas of nutrition, drug and alcohol use and abuse, stress, chronic and communicable diseases, environmental factors, death and dying, and mental health. The course also examines barriers which hinder lifestyle changes.
LING232 Linguistics LING232 View View
This course is an introduction to linguistics and linguistic theory. It is specifically designed to provide a basic understanding of linguistics and practice with some of its applications to students who are not linguists, but who realize the need for familiarity with the fundamentals of linguistic theory in order to help them practice their profession.
MAT 150 College Algebra MAT 150 View View
In this course, you will explore the mathematical features and functions of college-level algebra and their applications. This study will focus on identifying, solving, and graphing linear, quadratic, rational, polynomial, exponential, and logarithmic functions. Your work in this course will give you a greater understanding of the relationship between numbers and enhance your problem-solving skills. While there are no prerequisite course requirements, it is assumed that students have, at a minimum, a high school mathematics equivalency.
MAT131 Basic College Mathematics MAT131 View View
A fundamental study of college algebra. Includes study of college-level mathematics with an emphasis on business and professional applications.
MAT133m College Algebra MAT133m View View
This course is designed to provide a working knowledge of college level algebraic concepts with an emphasis on functions and problem solving.
MGT542 Managerial Accounting MGT542 View View
This course examines the accounting practices and techniques that managers use to plan, analyze, and control operations of both manufacturing and service organizations.
MUS131 Music Appreciation MUS131 View View
This course is a study of the foundation, history, key personalities, and representative works of music in music history. The student will find emphasis on understanding, appreciating, and listening to music through the textbook, online listening guide, and podcasts within the course. There are no prerequisites for this course.
MUS231 History of Music in Worship: Survey of Attitudes and Practice MUS231 View View
This course will visit key moments in the history of Western Christian church music. The story of music in Christian worship services in the West begins with the evolution of Gregorian chant from Hebrew and other models, progresses through the development of music for more than one voice part in settings for the early Catholic Mass, and divides into the Reformation stream including Lutheran chorales, other Protestant metrical Psalm settings, and the emergence of loftier settings in the cantatas of J. S. Bach and the oratorios of G. F. Handel. The narrative then continues onto the development of hymns, first without and then with specific tunes, then onto a lighter variety of gospel, revival and Sunday School songs. All the while, religious thinkers and musicians within the church (often the same people) continually examined their practice of music in worship and sought musical reforms and developments which they thought would bring more truth, spiritual edification, beauty and/or appropriate praise to God.
NT232 New Testament Survey NT232 View View
A survey of the New Testament including the life and ministry of Christ, the development of the early church, the work of the followers of Christ, and the influence on organizations and people in the first century and beyond. This knowledge and understanding is extended into applications in the life and personal devotions of the learner.
OT231 Old Testament Survey OT231 View View
A survey of the history, literature, and theology of the Old Testament with a specific emphasis on the contemporary application of Old Testament teachings. A critical examination of the concept of covenant in the Old Testament will occur throughout the course. Analysis of specific Old Testament passages will contextualize the broader themes and teachings of the Old Testament.
PSI131 Earth Science PSI131 View View
A study of earth science. Focus on physical and historical geology, meteorology and descriptive astronomy, and economic, social, and philosophic aspects.
PSI132 Introduction to Life Science PSI132 View View
This course introduces life science from a Christian worldview. Course topics include biological organization and hierarchy, energy and nutrient flow cycles, population biology, genetics and reproduction, and cellular biology.
PSL111 Earth Science Lab PSL111 View View
An earth science laboratory with emphasis on ecology and environmental stewardship, the earth's origin and age, creation design, general earth science, geology, oceanography, meteorology, and astronomy. Includes application exercises and experiences to provide a basic understanding of the forces in our physical environment. There are no prerequisites to this course.
PSY133 General to Psychology PSY133 View View
This course is an introduction to the scientific study of psychology at a conceptual level and of empirical psychological research. The study includes the biological, social, and environmental impacts on human behavior and explores human behavior, growth and development, learning, sensing and perceiving, emotion motivations, and personality. Students will engage in critical thinking, research, and collaborative learning activities. Prerequisites: None
PSY231 Introduction to Counseling PSY231 View View
This course introduces the biblical principles of counseling and outlines the process by which Christian leaders can counsel people with specific problems. The course also provides an introduction to the counseling profession from a Christian perspective, explores how biblical and psychological principles may be integrated and applied to counseling issues, and describes the nature and role of the counselor as a person and as a professional.
SOC231 Introduction to Sociology SOC231 View View
In this introductory sociology course students explore basic concepts and theories used in the field of sociology to provide a foundation for understanding how to view the world “sociologically”. Students learn about the relationship of the individual to culture, to groups, to major social institutions (i.e., education, the family), and how social forces impact individuals and groups. Exploration of the discipline’s beginnings and its basic research modalities are examined. Group behavior, socialization, culture, and stratification are central to the course content with specific topics covered including: race/ethnicity, the family, religion, gender, deviance, education, the economy, politics, and health care.
SOC232 Cultural Anthropology SOC232 View View
This course introduces you to the principles and practice of cultural anthropology. After class exploration of various methods and concepts, you will explore those insights practically in actual cross-cultural experiences.
SPT231 Fundamentals of Speech SPT231 View View
A study of principles for speech outlining, composition, and delivery. Focus on speech preparation and presentation that informs, persuades, demonstrates, and actuates. Emphasis on application of speech principles in professional environments.