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ACAD 101 - Academic Life Strategies (3 credits)

This course aids the student by identifying his or her learning style, personality strengths, as well as the awareness of multiple and emotional intelligence while connecting the student to college resources and services. The students will gain knowledge of note taking, study techniques, exam strategies and their applications to academic success. Students will demonstrate critical and creative thinking strategies to set goals, show workplace readiness, and communicate with others to create a diverse team dynamic. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: None

Corequisites: None

ACCT 211 - Principles of Accounting I (3 credits)

This course is a study of generally accepted accounting principles as they apply to corporations. Concepts covered include the accounting cycle, financial statements, corporate financing, and the elements of internal control. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Fall
Program Contact: Jennifer Inman

Prerequisites: MATH 02 or placement into MATH 153/MATH 161 or higher

Corequisites: None

ACCT 212 - Principles of Accounting II (3 credits)

This course is a continuation of financial accounting subjects, including the Statement of Cash Flows and Financial Statement Analysis. It also covers the study of managerial accounting, including job-order costing and process costing, management reporting, budgeting, performance analysis, pricing, and capital investment decisions. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Fall
Program Contact: Jennifer Inman

Prerequisites: Completion of ACCT 211 with a minimum letter grade of C

Corequisites: None

ACCT 218 - Payroll Accounting (3 credits)

This course introduces the subject of payroll by presenting the federal and state rules and regulations governing employment, compensation, and payroll taxes. It takes the student step-by-step through the entire payroll process – from timekeeping, computation of gross earnings, and determining federal income tax and other payroll tax withholdings; to preparing and distributing the payroll; to recording or accounting for wages, tax liabilities, and payment or deposits. Students will also learn to use a 10-key calculator in

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Jennifer Inman

Prerequisites: ACCT 211 with a minimum letter grade of C

Corequisites: None

ACCT 219 - Accounting Management Software (3 credits)

This course is a study and use of a commercial computerized accounting program. Students use a computerized accounting program to complete a business cycle for a service, merchandising, and manufacturing company. Using the accounting program, they also prepare payroll and employee records. Students create reports and graphs from the end of the period data. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Jennifer Inman

Prerequisites: IST 100 and ACCT 211 with a minimum letter grade of C

Corequisites: None

ACCT 225 - Intermediate Accounting I (3 credits)

Financial accounting theory applications for accounting standards and the accounting process of corporations are reviewed and practiced. Accounting for the balance sheet, income statement, and the statement of cash flows is discussed, demonstrated, and applied. Emphasis is placed on the use of financial statement analysis in decision-making. Accounting for cash and receivables, inventory valuation, fixed assets, natural resources, and intangibles is examined and applied. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Jennifer Inman

Prerequisites: ACCT 212 with a minimum letter grade of C

Corequisites: None

ACCT 227 - Financial Analysis and Budgeting (3 credits)

This course emphasizes preparation of the three primary financial statements and supporting statements in the budgeting process, as well as analysis of financial statements for decision-making purposes. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Jennifer Inman

Prerequisites: IST 100 and ACCT 211 with a minimum letter grade of C

Corequisites: None

ACCT 237 - Income Tax Accounting (3 credits)

This course includes a study of the history, theory, and principles of federal taxation with an emphasis on current tax laws and their application to individual taxpayers. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Jennifer Inman

Prerequisites: ACCT 211 with a minimum letter grade of C

Corequisites: None

ACCT 258 - Cost Accounting (3 credits)

This course is a study of the costs of production and the application of those costs to the process cost system. Course includes a complete preparation of a master and flexible budget for managerial decision-making, analysis of current operations, and planning. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Jennifer Inman

Prerequisites: ACCT 212 with a minimum letter grade of C

Corequisites: None

ADJU 100 - Introduction to Law Enforcement (3 credits)

Introduction to Law Enforcement provides an overview of history, roles, tasks, and styles of policing. This course introduces students to the fundamental principles of social control and the basic legal restrictions on law enforcement. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 102 - Introduction to Criminal Justice (3 credits)

Introduction to Criminal Justice examines the various aspects of the criminal justice system including the police, courts, corrections, legal, and ethical considerations, and theories of crime prevention. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 103 - Introduction to Corrections (3 credits)

Introduction to Corrections provides an overview of the history, administration, and practices within the correctional system. Students will examine concepts of punishment, incarceration, community supervision, programs, and issues related to corrections. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 104 - Introduction to Criminal Courts (3 credits)

Introduction to Criminal Courts focuses on the organization and structure of various court systems within the U.S. The role of the prosecutor, defense attorney, judge, and jury will be reviewed, as well as the procedures involved with the trial process. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 113 - Criminal Law (3 credits)

This course examines the legal principles and Constitutional restrictions on federal and state criminal law. Students differentiate between various criminal offenses and explain the elements required of each law. Both model penal code and Missouri statues are reviewed. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 114 - Constitutional Law (3 credits)

This course examines the legal restrictions established by the U.S. Constitution. Supreme Court decisions impacting law enforcement and criminal procedures are reviewed. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Fall
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 147 - Juvenile Procedures (3 credits)

This course provides an overview of the organization, structure, and legal aspects of the juvenile justice system. The history of juvenile law, sociological theories, and treatment strategies will be reviewed. Introduction to the juvenile system in Missouri is included. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 213 - Court Procedures (3 credits)

This course explains the structure and hierarchy of the federal and state court systems. Each step of the trial process and landmark court decisions related to criminal procedures are reviewed. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 223 - Community Policing and Homeland Security (3 credits)

This course identifies the various policing strategies used throughout the history of the United States, with special emphasis on community policing and homeland security. This course begins by explaining how policing has evolved and what factors have impacted the various eras of policing. The philosophy of community policing and the role of police in homeland security is described in detail. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Fall
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 233 - Criminal Investigation (3 credits)

This course reviews the basic procedures, laws, and court cases related to criminal investigations. The specific techniques used to investigate a variety of crimes is discussed. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Fall
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ADJU 243 - Police Administration (3 credits)

This course identifies theories of management, the role of police managers, and the impact management has upon employees. A discussion of legal issues, the creation of a department budget, and scheduling employees are covered. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Shawn Westbrooks

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 110 - Soils & Soil Fertility (4 credits)

This course is a study of the basics of soil development, classifications, management, fertility, testing, and origin as related to plant growth. Lecture 3 hours/Laboratory 2 hours/Total 5 hours per week.

Credits: 4
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 120 - Plant Science (4 credits)

This course involves the study of scientific principles of plant anatomy, morphology, physiology, genetics, reproduction, and evolution. Emphasis is placed on agronomic, horticulture, and forestry crops. Lecture 3 hours/Laboratory 2 hours/Total 5 hours per week.

Credits: 4
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 122 - Natural Resources Management (3 credits)

The application of skills and practices needed in the proper management of natural resources to provide maximum use of those resources while protecting them and the environment. Resources studied include soils, water, forestry, and wildlife. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 130 - Animal Science (4 credits)

A general overview of cattle, sheep, swine, and horse industries. Topics include zoological classification, breed identification, selection fundamentals, digestive systems, and disease prevention. Lecture 3 hours/Laboratory 2 hours per week/Total 5 hours per week.

Credits: 4
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 172 - Integrated Pest Management (3 credits)

This course is the study of the management systems in agriculture used to prevent animal and plant pest populations from causing economic injury. Specific topics include pesticide history, chemical and biological controls, safety, machinery calibrations, and regulations. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 232 - Advanced Animal Science (3 credits)

This course studies livestock nutritional requirements, reproductive cycles, and performance record evaluations. Emphasis is placed on ration formulations, selection tools, and reproductive evaluations of beef, swine, sheep, and horses. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: AGRI 130 or instructor consent

Corequisites: None

AGRI 234 - Equine Science (3 credits)

This course is a general overview of the equine industry. Topics include history and development, breeds, selection fundamentals, health, nutritional and reproductive management strategies, and behavior characteristics. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 240 - Agricultural Economics and Marketing (3 credits)

This course is an introduction to the principles of agriculture economics. Topics include an overview of macroeconomics and microeconomic systems, policies affecting the money supply, business types, competition, supply and demand, futures marketing, and world trade as they relate to agriculture production. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 270 - Agriculture Systems Management (3 credits)

This course is an introduction to mechanical and engineering principles and their applications in agriculture. Topics include engine operations, machinery calibrations, electrical and HVAC systems, land descriptions, water runoff, and waste management. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

AGRI 297 - Agriculture Internship (3 credits)

This course is supervised on-the-job training in selected agricultural business coordinated by College personnel. Student spends 120 clock hours on the job during the entire semester. Variable hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Fall
Program Contact: Dr. Melissa Davis

Prerequisites: Instructor consent

Corequisites: None

ALHE 125 - Medical Terminology (3 credits)

This course provides a comprehensive study of medical terminology utilizing a body system approach. The course focuses on the principles of medical language including the definition, construction, and spelling of medical terms. Lecture 3 hour per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: ENGL 02 and READ 02 or Writing and Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

ARTS 110 - Introduction to Art (3 credits)

This is an introductory studio course to the field of fine art. The student works with composition in a variety of media. Art processes and techniques in both two- and three-dimensional works are examined. The documentation of work in digital media and development of a portfolio is covered. The student is responsible for materials required for

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: None

Corequisites: None

ARTS 123 - History and Appreciation of Art (3 credits)

This is an introductory course emphasizing the appreciation of the visual arts through the study of the art and architecture of various geographical areas and cultures throughout history from antiquity through contemporary artists. A select number of significant artists, artistic movements, and cultures are covered. The course examines how art reflects and influences cultures throughout history. Lecture 3 hours per week.

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MOTR ART 100

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: READ 02 or Reading placement of ENGL 111.

Corequisites: None

ARTS 131 - Drawing I (2 credits)

This is an introductory course providing studio instruction in drawing. Students work in graphite, charcoal, pastels, and other drawing media. Composition, subject matter, rendering, proportion, and perspective are explored. The documentation of work in digital media and development of a portfolio are covered. The student is responsible for materials required for

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MOTR PERF 105D

Credits: 2
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: None

Corequisites: None

ARTS 132 - Drawing II (2 credits)

This is an advanced course providing studio instruction in drawing focusing on the specific interests of the student. The student works in a drawing media of his/her choice, concentrating on a thematic, in-depth development of studio work. Laboratory 4 hours per week.

Credits: 2
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: ARTS 131

Corequisites: None

ARTS 141 - Color and Design I (2 credits)

This is an introductory studio course to the field of fine art. The student examines the visual element color in both practical application and theory. The interaction of color, color mixing, color impact, digital media, and composition is covered. The student is responsible for materials required for

Credits: 2
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: None

Corequisites: None

ARTS 213 - Water Color (3 credits)

This is an introductory studio course in watercolor painting. The student explores handling and control of watercolor processes. A variety of materials related to watercolor painting is covered, including paper, water media, and brushes. Composition and subject matter is examined. The development of a portfolio and documentation of work in digital media is covered. Students are responsible for materials required for this course. The student is provided an individual studio space. Laboratory 6 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall

Prerequisites: None

Corequisites: None

ARTS 233 - Painting I (3 credits)

This is an introductory studio course in acrylic painting. The student explores handling and control of acrylic painting processes and techniques. A variety of materials related to painting will be covered, including canvas, stretcher frame construction, paint media, and brushes. Composition and subject matter is examined. The documentation of work in digital media and development of a portfolio are covered. The student is responsible for materials required for

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring

Prerequisites: None

Corequisites: None

ARTS 243 - Painting II (3 credits)

This is an advanced course providing studio instruction in acrylic painting, focusing on the specific interest of the student. The student works with acrylic painting processes and techniques, concentrating on a thematic, in- depth development of studio work. Composition and subject matter is examined. The documentation of work in digital media and development of a portfolio are covered. The student is responsible for materials required for

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Fall

Prerequisites: ARTS 233

Corequisites: None

ARTS 260 - Studio Art Experience I (1 credit)

This course provides a studio experience for those students wishing to continue studio art interests beyond art courses already completed. The course is also ideal for non-degree-seeking students who wish to pursue personal studio art interests. Students choose one area of concentration for the course – either painting, drawing, or watercolor – and arrange with the instructor to meet with other students enrolled in a course focusing on that area of concentration. A maximum of 4 credits may count toward the Associate of Arts degree. Laboratory 2 hours per week.

Credits: 1
Semester(s): Spring, Fall

Prerequisites: None

Corequisites: None

ARTS 261 - Studio Art Experience II (1 credit)

This course provides a studio experience for those students wishing to continue studio art interests beyond art courses already completed. The course is also ideal for non-degree-seeking students who wish to pursue personal studio art interests. Students choose one area of concentration for the course – either painting, drawing, or watercolor – and arrange with the instructor to meet with other students enrolled in a course focusing on that area of concentration. A maximum of 4 credits may count toward the Associate of Arts degree. Laboratory 2 hours per week.

Credits: 1
Semester(s): Spring, Fall

Prerequisites: ARTS 260

Corequisites: None

ARTS 262 - Studio Art Experience III (1 credit)

This course provides a studio experience for those students wishing to continue studio art interests beyond art courses already completed. The course is also ideal for non-degree-seeking students who wish to pursue personal studio art interests. Students choose one area of concentration for the course – either painting, drawing, or watercolor – and arrange with the instructor to meet with other students enrolled in a course focusing on that area of concentration. A maximum of 4 credits may count toward the Associate of Arts degree. Laboratory 2 hours per week.

Credits: 1
Semester(s): Fall

Prerequisites: ARTS 261

Corequisites: None

ARTS 263 - Studio Art Experience IV (1 credit)

This course provides a studio experience for those students wishing to continue studio art interests beyond art courses already completed. The course is also ideal for non-degree-seeking students who wish to pursue personal studio art interests. Students choose one area of concentration for the course – either painting, drawing, or watercolor – and arrange with the instructor to meet with other students enrolled in a course focusing on that area of concentration. A maximum of 4 credits may count toward the Associate of Arts degree. Laboratory 2 hours per week.

Credits: 1
Semester(s): Spring

Prerequisites: ARTS 262

Corequisites: None

ARTS 294 - Special Topics in Art (1 credit)

A variable content course consisting of lectures, demonstrations, studio projects, and/or field trips in variable areas of study in the field of Fine Art, Studio Art, or Art History. Variable hours.

Credits: 1
Semester(s):

Prerequisites: Instructor Consent

Corequisites: None

BHS 206 - Introduction to Behavioral Health Support (3 credits)

This course introduces students with the many roles and functions of behavioral health support workers. Emphasis is placed on the following: history of mental health agencies, current practices of the agencies where behavioral support workers are employed, skills and dispositions needed by behavioral health workers, and common clinical encounters facilitated by behavioral health workers. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: ENGL 02 and READ 02 or Writing and Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

BHS 208 - Legal and Ethical Issues (3 credits)

This course examines laws and regulations in Missouri. Topics include ethical standards, personal and professional boundaries, and common legal matters facing individuals with mental health issues. Lectures 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: None

Corequisites: BHS 206

BHS 215 - Wellness Coaching (3 credits)

This course introduces students to the process of wellness coaching. Students will learn a set of techniques designed to help future clients achieve and maintain optimal emotional, financial, social, spiritual, occupational, physical, intellectual, and environmental wellness. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Summer
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: BHS 206

Corequisites: None

BHS 216 - Systems of Care/Support (3 credits)

This course focuses on identifying and building relationships with community resources. Students will learn to identify, coordinate and link community resources with client needs. Students will gain knowledge of services offered by public and private providers as well as funding sources. Students will also learn about how one’s culture can impact the receiving and seeking of various services. At the end of the course, students will have a resource portfolio. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Summer
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: BHS 206

Corequisites: None

BHS 225 - Substance Use Disorders (3 credits)

This course will provide an introduction of chemical abuse and dependency, including the cycle of addiction and recovery. Comprehensive substance abuse treatment and rehabilitation models in a variety of settings will be examined. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: BHS 206

Corequisites: None

BHS 227 - Diagnosis of Identified Populations (3 credits)

This course will provide a comprehensive overview of common mental health disorders, how symptoms manifest in everyday life, and the risk and protective factors related to these disorders. In addition, students will learn about the instruments used by licensed mental health professionals when making diagnoses. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: BHS 206

Corequisites: None

BHS 229 - Conflict Resolution (3 credits)

This course focuses on providing students with conflict resolution skills to be used in their work as behavioral health support workers. Both interpersonal and intrapersonal conflict will be discussed, as well as theories concepts, and models of mental health crisis intervention. Lecture 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: BHS 206

Corequisites: None

BHS 236 - Evidence-Based Treatments (3 credits)

This course exposes future behavioral health support workers to commonly used mental health prevention and intervention approaches. A special emphasis is given to those evidence-based treatment approaches most commonly used by community behavioral health agencies and substances abuse facilities. Lectures 3 hours per week.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: BHS 206

Corequisites: None

BHS 295 - Behavioral Health Support Clinical Practicum I (3 credits)

In this course, students participate with social service agencies in order to learn the structure and function of public service agencies. Students will engage in supervised behavioral health activities in a social service agency that serves individuals, families, and communities. The practicum experience provides students the opportunity to integrate and apply theory into their practice. Students must complete 135 hours of practical work experience.

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Fall
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: BHS 206

Corequisites: None

BHS 296 - Behavioral Health Support Clinical Practicum II (4 credits)

This course offers continued applied experience in an agency setting. Students will engage in supervised behavioral health activities in a social service agency that serves individuals, families, and communities. The practicum experience provides students the opportunity to integrate and apply theory into their practice. Students must complete 180 hours of practical work experience.

Credits: 4
Semester(s): Spring
Program Contact: Corey Reynolds

Prerequisites: BHS 295

Corequisites: None

BIOL 100 - Survey of Biological Principles (3 credits)

This course is a survey of the basic concepts of life science with emphasis on the human cell, tissues, and organ system functions and the relationship between humans and the environment. Lecture 3 hours per week.

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MOTR BIOL 100

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: ENGL 02 and READ 02 or Writing and Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

BIOL 101 - General Biology (5 credits)

This general education course utilizes scientific inquiry to evaluate bioethical and environmental issues. The relationship between living beings and the physical environment is explored through studies in cell biology, genetics, evolution, plant and animal classification, and ecology. Lecture 4 hours/Laboratory 2 hours/Total 6 hours per week.

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MOTR BIOL 100L

Credits: 5
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter

Prerequisites: ENGL 02 and READ 02 or Writing and Reading placement of ENGL 111 and MATH 02 or placement of MATH 153/Math 161 or higher

Corequisites: None

BIOL 102 - Environmental Science (5 credits)

This course examines the relationship between man and the environment through studies of ecological principles, human overpopulation, resource depletion, and pollution. The course is recommended for non-science majors to fulfill the General Education requirement for a laboratory science or may be used to fulfill the valuing component of the General Education requirement. Lecture 4 hours/Laboratory 2 hours/Total 6 hours per week.

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MOTR BIOL 100LEV

Credits: 5
Semester(s): Fall

Prerequisites: ENGL 02 and READ 02 or Writing and Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

BIOL 110 - Human Biology (3 credits)

This course emphasizes cell, tissue, and organ system function. Discussions focus on a system approach to human health and disease throughout the world. Students explore how biological processes, interacting with psychological and social factors, contribute to human health and disease. This course is designed for non-science majors. Lecture 3 hours per week.

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MOTR LIFS 100

Credits: 3
Semester(s): Spring, Summer, Fall

Prerequisites: ENGL 02 and READ 02 or Writing and Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

BIOL 113 - Introduction to Process Science for Elementary and Middle School Teachers (1 credit)

This course provides elementary and middle school teacher candidates with a working knowledge of the discipline of science, the nature of scientific knowledge, and the process of scientific investigation. Laboratory 1 hour per week.

Credits: 1
Semester(s): Fall

Prerequisites: ENGL 02 and READ 02 or Writing and Reading placement of ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

BIOL 190 - Biology for Majors (5 credits)

A course designed for biology majors and pre-professionals covering cell structure and function, the molecular basis of genetics, cellular energy systems, taxonomy, evolution, ecosystems, and ecology. Laboratories will include group projects, case studies, and laboratories related to current topics in biology. Lecture 4 hours/Laboratory 2 hours/Total 6 hours per week.

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MOTR BIOL 150L

Credits: 5
Semester(s): Spring

Prerequisites: High school chemistry or CHEM 111 and ENGL 111

Corequisites: None

Main Campus
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Office Hours: Monday – Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

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