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Dual Credit


Spring 2018

Spring 2018 online courses begin January 22.

Courses cost $53 per credit hour. Most courses are three credit hours. Exceptions are noted in the course descriptions below.


  ART 100

Art Appreciation-CLOSED

An introductory study of the visual arts.


  CHEM 101

Intro to Chemistry-CLOSED
A one semester terminal course covering applied chemistry and environmental considerations which can be used for general education requirements in the science field for non-science majors and minors. In-class laboratory constitutes 20 percent of class. It does not count toward a major or minor in chemistry nor does it satisfy the requirements for certain home economics and agriculture majors.


  COMM 145

Fundamental Speaking/Communication-CLOSED

Focuses on the preparation and delivery of public speeches (informative and persuasive), with skills development in listening, teamwork, and interpersonal communication contexts.


  CRIM 101

Intro to Criminal Justice

Survey of criminal justice systems, including police, courts and corrections. 


  ECON 150

Intro to Economics-CLOSED

A general introduction to economic concepts, ideas, institutions and methods of analysis with emphasis on the description of economic processes and the functioning of institutions in a market economy. This course carries no credit toward any major or minor offered in the Gordon Ford College of Business. Note: This course cannot be taken for credit after completing ECON 202 or 203.


  ENGL 100C

Intro to College Writing-CLOSED

Emphasizes writing for a variety of rhetorical situations with attention to voice, audience, and purpose. Provides practice in development, organization, revision, and editing. Introduces research skills. 

Please note: This course is for seniors only, minimum ACT ENG score of 18.



Health Data Cont & Struct

Emphasis on the health information profession, interdisciplinary relationships, health care data management, documentation standards, methods of access and retention of image-based information and maintenance of health information in acute and non-acute care facilities. Procedures for maintaining vital statistics and specialized registries will be included.

Please note: This course is four credit hours.



Medical Terminology-CLOSED

A course designed to acquaint the student with the specialized language of medicine and to develop communication skills in areas where use of medical terms is necessary and appropriate.

Please note: This course is two credit hours.


  HIS 102

World History II-CLOSED

A comparative historical survey of the major political, religious, and cultural developments in Asia, Africa, Europe, and the Americas from 1500 to present.


  MATH 109C

General Mathematics-CLOSED

Terminal course for non-science majors suggested for the student who has satisfactorily completed minimum high school mathematics requirements and needs no further work in algebra. Topics include sets, introduction to probability and statistics, geometry, and consumer mathematics.

Please note: Minimum ACT Math score of 19.


  PS 110

American National Government

The essentials of the political system and processes, particularly at the national level, in the United States.


  PSY 100

Intro to Psychology

An introductory course dealing with principles of behavior, scientific methods of psychology, measurement, learning, perception, motivation, development, personality, abnormal behavior, social behavior, intelligence, and other topics.


  REC 200

Intro to Recreation

Introduces the student to recreation, parks and leisure history, philosophical concepts, and trends with attention to recreation sectors and employment opportunities.


  RELS 102

World Religions-CLOSED

An introduction to the study of religion from Western and non-Western cultures. The course surveys and critiques definitions of religion and examines topics such as the historical, social, psychological, and ethical implications of a number of religious traditions. 


  SOCL 100

Intro to Sociology

Introduction to the basic concepts of society and culture, group behavior, population, class, minorities, community, social institutions and social changes.


Email Brittney Sholar at with any questions.

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 Last Modified 11/17/17