Apr 02, 2020  
2018-2019 Undergraduate Academic Catalog | Expires Aug. 2025 
    
2018-2019 Undergraduate Academic Catalog | Expires Aug. 2025 THIS CATALOG IS ARCHIVED. BE SURE YOU ARE ACCESSING THE MOST ACCURATE CATALOG FOR YOU.

Courses


 

History

  
  •  

    HIST 345 - History of Modern France 1815-PRESENT


    This course will cover such topics as the post-Napoleonic Restoration, the Revolutions of 1830 and 1848, the Second Empire, French industrialization, imperialism, and urbanization, the First and Second World Wars and France’s postwar role in the European Union.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 351 - History of Modern Germany


    A history of Germany in the 19th and 20th centuries. The course will cover Prussian-Austrian rivalry, the 1848 revolutions, Bismarck and the unification of Germany, Germany in World War I, Weimar Germany and the Third Reich.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 352 - Hist Modern Russia Since 1801


    A study of Russia in the 19th and 20th centuries, including Napoleon in Russia, the serf problem, industrialization, the 1917 Revolution and the Soviet Union under Lenin and Stalin.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 353 - History of Eastern Europe


    A study of East-Central Europe from the 18th century onward, with particular emphasis on the Prussian, Ottoman, Russian, and Austro-Hungarian Empires. Topics include the effects of nationalism, multi-nationalism, modernization, the Cold War, and the region’s post-communist transition.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 354 - History of Poland


    A study of Poland from the first partition (1772) to the present. The course will cover such topics as the Partitions, Poland under foreign rule, the re-emergence of Poland and Poland in World War II and the post-war period.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 355 - Modern China


    A survey of modern Chinese history from the Opium War to the present with special focus in the interweaving imperatives of reform and revolution in China’s responses to the challenges of the West and the demands of modernity.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 357 - Modern Japan


    A survey of modern Japanese history from the Meiji Restoration to the present, with special focus on the evolvement of the modern Japanese state - and society - in response to the challenges of modernity.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 358 - Women in East Asia


    This course examines the history of women in China, Japan, and Korea. It will cover issues such as marriage and divorce, inheritance rights of women, and women’s status in family and society, and finally how these issues have changed over time, especially in the 19th and the 20th centuries.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 359 - Modern India


    A survey of modern Indian history from the 18th century to the present with special focus on the responses to Western imperialism in the 19th century and the challenges of economic, development and state and nation building in the 20th century.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 361 - Early Middle Ages: 300-1050


    Late Roman empire and its transition from a Mediterranean civilization to three new societies: Western Europe, Byzantium and Islam.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 362 - Europe High Mid Ages 1050-1350


    Medieval civilization at its zenith. Emphasis upon Germany, France, Italy, Low Countries and Spain.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 363 - Renaissance, 1350-1515


    Western Europe from the Hundred Years War to Erasmus.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 364 - Age of Reformation, 1515-1715


    A study of the Reformation in its intellectual, political and social aspects from Luther through Louis XIV. Special emphasis will be given to the impact of reform upon the emerging national state, the expansion of Europe and the crisis of the 17th century.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 365 - Age of Democratic Revolution 1715-1815


    A study of aristocratic Europe and the challenge to it by the Enlightenment and the world-wide impact of the American and French Revolutions.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 366 - History of Europe, 1815-1914


    A study of Europe from the fall of Napoleon to the end of the 19th century. The course will cover such political events as the Revolutions of 1848 and the Unification of Germany, such economic developments as industrialism and early socialist theory and such intellectual movements as Romanticism and materialism.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 367 - History of Europe, 1914-1945


    A study of Europe from World War I to 1945. The course covers both world wars, communism in Russia, fascism in Italy and Germany, political conflict in France and conservatism in England during the interwar period.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 368 - History Postwar Europe 1945-Present


    A study of Eastern and Western Europe throughout the cold war period. An analysis of European recovery after World War II, the Common Market, the Communist block, U.S. influence, East European revolts, the major West European democracies and the Soviet Union since 1945.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 372 - Ancient Near East to 300 B.C.


    Study of Mesopotamia, Egypt of the Pharaohs, Greece and Hellenistic world at the time of Alexander. Will include archeology, mythology, pyramids, art, Greek theater, political systems and sports.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 373 - Ancient Roman Republic to 300 Ad


    Includes study of Roman expansion, army, historians, Julius Caesar, art, literature, mythology, technology and early Christianity.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 380 - Historical Geography of Africa


    Examines Africa’s great achievements, serious, problems and enormous potential from historical and geographic perspectives. Topics include paleoecology, environments, pre-colonial and colonial history, population, food production systems, health and disease, continuity and change in the post-colonial era, deforestation and desertification and economic development strategies.

    XLIST: GEOG 311  

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 381 - Historical Geography of Latin America


    This course examines Latin America from both spatial and historical perspectives while focusing on economic, political, demographic and cultural linkages through time and space. Topics include pre-Columbian settlement, colonization, the slave trade, economic development, political, revolutions, human impact on the landscape, population growth, migration and urbanization.

    XLIST: GEOG 312  

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 382 - History of the African Diaspora


    This course is a thematic examination of the experience of people of African descent throughout the world and the quest for unity and self-determination. Beginning with pre-colonial Africa and extending to the present-day, this course will examine such topics as the construction of the African Diaspora, enslavement, colonialism, political economy, Pan-Africanism, anti-colonialism, liberation, and independence.

    Credits:

cr
  
  •  

    HIST 383 - Secret History of the Twentieth Century


    This course will explore major events in twentieth-century world history-such as the two world wars, the Cuban Missile Crisis, the Coup against Iranian president Mosaddeq in 1953, the so-called War against Terror-with regard to the role of espionage and other secret activities. Equally important, the course will track major structural developments in twentieth-century world history-particularly the shift from imperialism to nationalism, modernization, and national identity formation between secular and religious notions of kinship-through the role of state intelligence services. Throughout, the course will put special emphasis on the perspective of non-western actors and participants in secret operations and highlight the impact of secret policies on those non-western countries.

    Credits:

cr
  
  •  

    HIST 390 - Selected Topics in History


    A junior level seminar in selected areas of historical study.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 390A - Special Topics in History-U.S.


    A junior-level seminar in selected areas of historical study as follows: A-United States; B-Europe; C-World.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 390B - Special Topics in History-Europe


    A Junior-level seminar in selected areas of historical study, as follows: A-United States; B-Europe; C-World.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 390C - Special Topics in History-World


    A junior-level seminar in selected areas of historical study as follows: A-United States; B-Europe; C-World.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 393 - Directed Readings


    An organized plan of readings in one or more aspects of the discipline. The student and instructor must agree on a plan of readings prior to enrollment.

    Requisites: Instructor permission, 3.00 GPA or higher and a minimum of 12 credits in the HIST. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1-3 cr

1-3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 394 - Independent Research


    An independent research project in the discipline by a student or a cooperative research project with a faculty member. The student and instructor must agree on a project before enrollment.

    Requisites: Instructor permission, 3.00 GPA or higher and a minimum of 12 credits in the HIST. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 490 - Special Topics


    A departmental course in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: As listed in the course schedule. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 491 - Seminar Selected Topics Hist


    A departmental seminar in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: As listed in the course schedule. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 493 - Directed Reading in History


    An organized plan of readings in one or more aspects of the discipline. The student and instructor must agree on a plan of readings prior to enrollment.

    Requisites: Instructor permission, 3.00 GPA or higher and a minimum of 12 credits in the HIST. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 494 - Independent Writing in History


    An independent research project in the discipline by a student or a cooperative research project with a faculty member. The student and instructor must agree on a project before enrollment.

    Requisites: Instructor permission, 3.00 GPA or higher and a minimum of 12 credits in the HIST. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1-4 cr

    Notes: 3.00 GPA minimum
1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 496 - Cooperative Education in History


    A campus-based individually designed course of supervised field study in historical and job-oriented areas. 

    Requisites: SVSU learning contract and faculty advisor, department chair and dean permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1-6 cr

1-6 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 497 - Senior Thesis


    An independent senior project in the discipline.

    Requisites: Senior history major, instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 498 - Honors Thesis


    Preparation and completion of an honors thesis. May enroll twice, once for the preparation of the proposal and once for its completion.

    Requisites: Honors students status and thesis advisor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HIST 499 - Senior Seminar


    A capstone course required of all History majors. The course will integrate knowledge acquired in the student’s course of study with advanced research and writing. Students will write a research paper which will be the final component in their assessment portfolio.

    Requisites: 30 credits of HIST. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr

Honors

  
  •  

    HON 192 - Honors I


    A course approved by the Honors Committee in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and the transcript.

    Requisites: As listed in the course schedule and honors student status. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HON 292 - Honors II


    An interdisciplinary course on a topic not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: Honors status, or a 3.50 GPA or higher, and instructor permission and HON 192. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HON 392 - Honors III


    A course approved by the Honors Committee in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the Course Schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: Honors status and HON 192, HON 292, or 3.50 GPA and instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HON 492 - Honors IV


    A course approved by the Honors Committee in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the Course Schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: Honors status and HON 192, HON 292, HON 392, or 3.50 GPA and instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HON 498 - Honors Thesis


    Credits:3 cr

3 cr

Humanities

  
  •  

    HUM 113 - An Interdisciplinary View


    Study of a series of topics such as war, love, religion, education, search for identity, man and work and man and nature. Literature, film, art and music will be included. Several papers required.

    Credits:4 cr

4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 114 - An Interdisciplinary View


    A continuation of HUM 113 .

    Requisites: HUM 113  

    Credits:4 cr

4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 190 - Special Topics


    A departmental course in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 191 - Special Topics


    A departmental seminar in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 192 - Honors


    A course approved by the honors committee in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: As listed in the course schedule and honors student status or a 3.40 GPA or higher and instructor permission.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 210 - Introduction to the Humanities (GE10)


    An interdisciplinary introduction to research and writing in the humanities. Topics will vary. Through helping students study and appreciate the diversity of human creations this course will improve students’ critical thinking, logical reasoning, and communication abilities (emphasis on written communication).

    Requisites: ENGL 111. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

    General Education: Category 10 

3 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 219 - Interpretation of Film


    Study of the film as a distinctive art form of the 20th century. Emphasis will be on film appreciation rather than history of the cinema or film making. Viewing and discussion of films by major international directors. (2-2)

    Requisites: ENGL 111  

    XLIST: ENGL 219  

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 225 - American Indian Civilization


    An exploration of the history and culture of the American Indian people. Emphasis on the creative arts such as literature and music. Concentration on the Northern Culture Area (Eastern, Woodlands, Plains, Plateau and Northwest Coast.)

    Credits:4 cr

4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 226 - American Indian Civilization


    Same as HUM 225 but with concentration on the Southern Culture Area (Southeast, Great Basin, Southwest and California.)

    Credits:4 cr

4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 235 - France Today


    A study of the society, institutions, art and culture of 20th century France.

    Credits:4 cr

4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 245 - Contemporary Canadian Cultures


    An introduction to Canadian cultural systems including native peoples, English-speaking Canadians, French-speaking Canadians and recent immigrants. Topics include the origins of Canadian society, current cultural systems, the arts and contemporary issues.

    Credits:4 cr

4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 250 - Art and Humanities


    An interdisciplinary approach to the study of the visual arts, theatre and literature. Focuses particularly on how culture, race and/or ethnicity affect the content, appreciation and creation of art. Students will engage in historical and ongoing debates about art’s relationships to human experiences.

    Requisites: ENGL 111  

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 290 - Selected Topics


    Topics which are not normally a part of departmental programs and integrate two or more areas of knowledge.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 291 - Special Seminar


    A departmental seminar in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: As listed in the course schedule.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 390 - Selected Topics


    Topics which are not normally a part of departmental programs and integrate two or more areas of knowledge.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 393 - Directed Readings


    An organized plan of readings in one or more aspects of the discipline. The student and instructor must agree on a plan of readings prior to enrollment.

    Requisites: Instructor permission, a 3.00 GPA or higher and a minimum of 12 credits in HUM.

    Credits:1-3 cr

1-3 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 396 - Field Studies


    Applications of the discipline in off-campus locations. The student and instructor must agree on a project before enrollment.

    Requisites: Instructor permission, 2.50 GPA and a minimum of 12 credits in HUM.

    Credits:1-15 cr

    Notes: May enroll only twice in one department.
1-15 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 490 - Special Topics


    A departmental course in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: As listed in the course schedule.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    HUM 491 - Special Seminar in Humanities


    A departmental seminar in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the course schedule and transcript.

    Requisites: As listed in the course schedule.

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr

Japanese

  
  •  

    JAPN 111 - Elementary Japanese I (GE9)


    This course aims at the acquisition of basic communicative, grammatical, and cultural proficiency through the practice of the four skill areas (reading, writing, speaking, listening) in modern Japanese. Students will be introduced to the Japanese writing system - the phonetic hiragana and katakana, and the character-based kanji. Students will also learn about Japanese culture so that they become both grammatically correct and socially appropriate. It includes student work in language laboratory and computer laboratory.

    Credits:4 cr

    General Education:  

4 cr
  
  •  

    JAPN 112 - Elementary Japanese II (GE9)


    This course aims at the expansion of basic communicative, grammatical, and cultural proficiency through the practice of the four skill areas (reading, writing, speaking, listening) in modern Japanese. Students will increase their knowledge of Chinese characters (kanji) to 250. Students will also learn about Japanese culture so that they become both grammatically correct and socially appropriate. It includes student work in language laboratory and computer laboratory.

    Requisites: JAPN 111. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:4 cr

    General Education:  

4 cr
  
  •  

    JAPN 211 - Intermediate Japanese I (GE9)


    This course aims at the expansion of the communicative, grammatical, and cultural proficiency of the four skill areas (reading, writing, speaking, listening) acquired in Elementary Japanese II (JAPN 112). Continued emphasis will be placed on audio-lingual skills while an increased emphasis is placed on reading and writing kanji skills. Students are expected to be able to appreciate, enjoy, and describe the different cultural aspects and their relation to the Japanese language. Students will also learn about Japanese culture so that they become both grammatically correct and socially appropriate. It includes student work in language laboratory and computer laboratory.

    Requisites: JAPN 112. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:4 cr

    General Education:  

4 cr
  
  •  

    JAPN 212 - Intermediate Japanese II


    This emphasizes the continuation of the skills learned in Intermediate Japanese I (JAPN 211). Classes will be conducted entirely in Japanese. The focus is on both written and spoken skills but the primary emphasis is on spoken Japanese. Students are expected to be able to appreciate, enjoy, and describe the different cultural aspects and their relation to the Japanese language. Students will also learn about Japanese culture so that they become both grammatically correct and socially appropriate. It includes student work in language laboratory and computer laboratory.

    Requisites: JAPN 211. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:4 cr

4 cr
  
  •  

    JAPN 311 - Japanese Literature & Culture


    Presents representative works of Japanese literature from the 17th-21st centuries. Lectures, discussions and readings in Japanese.

    Requisites: JAPN 212 or instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    JAPN 321 - Japanese Composition


    Stresses the acquisition of grammar skills through original composition.

    Requisites: JAPN 212 or instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    JAPN 332 - Japanese Conversation


    Oral proficiency is to be acquired through both guided and free discussion.

    Requisites: JAPN 212 or instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    JAPN 340 - Japanese Civilization


    A survey course of Japanese culture from prehistoric times to the present, including readings, discussion, and research on such cultural elements as the arts, social, institutions, politics, and historical events.

    Requisites: JAPN 212 or instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:4 cr

4 cr
  
  •  

    JAPN 390 - Special Topics


    A departmental course in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the Course Schedule and the transcript.

    Requisites: JAPN 212  or instructor persmission

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr

Kinesiology

  
  •  

    KINE 100 - Introduction to Kinesiology


    Students will explore career possibilities in the field of Kinesiology through classroom activities and guided observations in a variety of exercise and/or health care professional settings.

    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 101 - Golf


    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 107 - Conditioning & Weight Training


    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 109 - Bowling


    Credits:1 cr

    Notes: Zion Lanes
1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 110 - Selected Topics in Physical Activity


    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 111 - Tennis


    Credits:1 cr

    Notes: Meets 9 weeks
1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 112 - Archery


    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 120 - Basic Life Support & First Aid


    The purpose of this course is to provide candidates with the skills and knowledge to prevent, recognize and respond to emergencies and to provide care for injuries and sudden illnesses until advanced medical personnel take over. Candidates have the opportunity to obtain certifications in professional rescuer Basic Life Support (BLS), First Aid, and Bloodborne Pathogens training from a reputable certification body.

    Credits:2 cr

2 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 122 - Personal Health


    This course will examine the personal health and social values concerning sexuality, smoking, alcohol, drugs, weight control, mental health, exercise and aging.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 125 - Swimming


    Credits:1 cr

    Notes: Meets first 7-1/2 weeks
1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 130 - Community First Aid CPR & AED TRAINING


    Participants in this course will learn to recognize and respond to emergencies including shock, cardiac and breathing emergencies for adults, children and infants, heat and cold emergencies, sudden illnesses and poisonings. Additionally, participants will learn first aid for everything from cuts and scrapes to muscle, bone and joint injuries and how to safely use an AED to provide care for victims of sudden cardiac arrest. Candidates have the opportunity to obtain the following American Red Cross certifications: Community First Aid and Safety, CPR (Adult, Child, Infant), and Automated External Defibrillation. Satisfies MDE requirement for teacher education students.

    Credits:1 cr

    Notes: Not intended for KINE or OT majors.
1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 132 - Self Defense


    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 133 - Karate


    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 137 - Snowboarding/Skiing


    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 190 - Special Topics in Kinesiology


    A departmental course in a subject area not currently listed in the catalog. A descriptive title will appear on the Course Schedule and the transcript.

    Requisites: As listed in the course schedule. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1-4 cr

1-4 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 220 - Lifeguard Training


    The primary purpose of the American Red Cross Lifeguard Training Program is to provide entry-level lifeguard candidates with the skills and knowledge to prevent, recognize, and respond to emergencies and to provide care for injuries and sudden illnesses until advanced medical personnel take over. Candidates have the opportunity to obtain the following American Red Cross Certification: Lifeguard Training.

    Requisites: KINE 120 or instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 222 - Community Health Concerns


    This course will examine the interrelationships among health programs of the community, state and nation. Course also examines the prevention recognition and treatment of health problems of school children.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 232 - Athletic Injury Management


    Recognition and management of specific injuries and conditions, along with techniques for preventing or minimizing sport related injuries.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 232L - Athletic Injury Management Laboratory


    Through laboratory experiences the prevention, evaluation and immediate management of acute injuries and illnesses will be examined.

    Requisites: KINE 232 (Required, Concurrent).

    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 234 - EBP and Documentation in Healthcare


    Through lecture, discussion and laboratory experience the basic knowledge and skills related to evidence-based practice (EBP) and documentation will be examined. This course is designed to introduce the concepts and principles needed for sound clinical decision-making based on the available evidence to improve patient outcomes throughout athletic training and the health care system.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 235 - Bracing, Splinting, & Orthopedic Casting


    Through laboratory experiences the basic knowledge and skills related to athletic training taping, wrapping, bracing, padding, splinting, and protective equipment will be examined. Students will have the opportunity to apply a variety of techniques to support all areas of the body.

    Requisites: Admitted AT major or instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:2 cr

2 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 244 - Athletic Training Practicum I


    Thorough laboratory experiences students are provided the opportunity to receive proficiency testing and synthesis and integration of knowledge, skills, and clinical decision-making into actual client/patient care, specifically as they relate to the acute care of injury and illness. 2 lab hours per week.

    Requisites: KINE 120, KINE 232L, admitted AT majors. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 246 - Athletic Training Practicum II


    Thorough laboratory experiences students are provided the opportunity to receive proficiency testing and synthesis and integration of knowledge, skills, and clinical decision-making into actual client/patient care, specifically as they relate to injury prevention and health promotion and evidence-based practice in athletic training. 2 lab hours per week.

    Requisites: KINE 234, KINE 235, admitted AT majors. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 260 - Officiating Sports


    Students will gain valuable knowledge and insight about the philosophy and psychological dynamics of officiating. The mechanics and rules of selected sports and activities will be taught and discussed. General principles and guidelines of officiating will be presented. Actual game scenarios will be observed.

    Credits:1 cr

1 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 270 - Activity and Fitness Assessment


    Students will gain knowledge and skills related to teaching and assessing physical fitness using a variety of teaching, learning and assessment strategies. Students will also develop skills in using physical activities to promote and improve fitness.

    Credits:3 cr

3 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 272 - Movement Fundamentals


    This course introduces students to the movement education framework for active lifestyles, elementary movement education through and in-depth analysis of Graham’s movement skill themes, and movement exploration. The course is designed to provide students with the essential knowledge and skills needed to identify, analyze, and evaluate children’s gross motor skills and patterns.

    Credits:2 cr

2 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 274 - Dance & Rhythms


    Teacher Candidates will develop knowledge and skill in understanding and performing rhythm and dance appropriate for the K-12 physical education curriculum. An emphasis will be placed on equipment care, activity modification and documentation of teacher candidate dance skills and knowledge.

    Credits:2 cr

2 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 276 - Target & Striking/Fielding Games 4-12


    Teaching tactical concepts and associated decision-making processes, movements and skills of target and striking/fielding games appropriate for grades 4-12. Specific focus on modified game play and skill application in game situations. Transfer of tactical components of one game will be transferred to the learning of another within the same game category.

    Credits:2 cr

2 cr
  
  •  

    KINE 278 - Invasion & Net/Wall Games


    Teaching tactical concepts and associated decision-making processes, movements and skills of invasion and net/wall games appropriate for grades 4-12. Specific focus on modified game play and skill application in game situations. Transfer of tactical components of one game will be transferred to the learning of another within the same game category.

    Credits:2 cr

2 cr
  
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    KINE 280 - Water Safety Instruction


    This course introduces the student to American Red Cross instructional techniques, aquatic skills and programs. Successful completion of this course offers certification in WSI. The main focus of the course is to prepare prospective teachers of swimming and water safety.

    Requisites: KINE 125 or instructor permission. (Required, Previous).

    Credits:2 cr

2 cr
 

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