Fall Semester: 15 weeks | Maximum of 12 credit hours
Spring Semester: 15 weeks | Maximum of 12 credit hours
Summer Session I: 7 weeks | Maximum of 6 credit hours this session
Summer Session II: 6 weeks | Maximum of 6 credit hours this session
- Not all courses are offered every session.
- If a course has a prerequisite listed in bold, be sure you meet the prerequisite prior to registering for a course.
BIB 222 Old Testament Literature and Interpretation (3 credits)
This course provides an analysis of the Old Testament as the foundation of the whole Bible. It focuses on the theological, literary, and historical dimensions of the Old Testament text and story, draws theological connections to Jesus and the New Testament, and makes application to modern Christianity, both corporate (church) and personal (spiritual growth).
BIB 224 New Testament Literature and Interpretation (3 credits)
A historical overview of the books of the New Testament that emphasizes the theological unity of the overall message of the New Testament as it climaxes the biblical metanarrative; that appreciates each book’s unique contribution to New Testament theology; that discusses the basic principles of New Testament interpretation (hermeneutics) and their practical application within the genres of New Testament literature such as the Gospels, parables, Acts (New Testament history), epistles, and Revelation (New Testament apocalyptic literature).
BIO 115 Environmental Science (3 credits)
This general education course introduces students to biological and social issues affecting the environment. Topics include energy resources, land conservations, ecosystem diversity and sustainability, soil, water and air quality management, climate change and environmental policy. A diversity of social, political, religious and scientific viewpoints on environmental issues will be presented. Of special emphasis will be a Christian perspective on responsible stewardship of the earth and its resources.
BUS 121 Introduction to Business (3 credits)
This course examines the core functions of business, introducing learners to management, accounting, economics, finance and marketing. Through both formal and experiential training, learners are encouraged to determine if business if a calling on their life. In addition, this course explores the biblical basis for business and establishes a biblical standard for ethical business decision-making.
COMM 111 Intro to Communication (3 credits)
CT 113 Critical Survey of Worldviews (3 credits)
What do you believe? Why do you believe it? What difference does it make? This course compares basic worldviews and their implications for life, and will also present the main components of a Christian worldview, as well as respond to challenges to that belief system.
CT 114 Intro to Christian Thought & Apologetics (3 credits)
An introductory course in philosophy and Christian apologetics which will introduce and examine issues of faith and reason and their impact on beliefs about man and God. Different ways to defend beliefs from a Christian perspective will be examined and some cultural analysis and its impact on beliefs will be included.
EHS 111 Concepts of Physical Fitness (1 credit)
This course if designed to acquaint the student with the health-related components of physical fitness. Utilizes both lecture and laboratory settings to examine the relationship between physical activity and optimum health and wellness. Some physical activity required.
ENG 109 College Writing I (3 credits)
ENG 110 College Writing II (3 credits)
ENG 211 Introduction to Literature (3 credits)
An introduction to the basic terms and genres with emphasis on English and American works as models. The basic goal of this course is to help students develop critical reading and thinking skills. This goal will be approached from a thoroughly Christian standpoint: What is our touchstone for evaluating the literature we read? How can we become readers (and writers) who glorify God in our choices? Prerequisite: ENG 110 or 111 .
ENG 411 Expository Writing
A continuation and enhancement of skills learned in ENG 110/111, with emphasis on critical thinking, revising, and editing written work. At least one assignment will require students to write an essay on a topic in their major discipline. Pre-requisite: ENG 110 or 111 and junior or senior standing.
GRK 111 Elementary Greek I (3 credits)
An introduction to the Ancient Greek language and literature. The fundamentals of grammar, pronunciation, and vocabulary will be covered. Emphasis is placed upon sentence structure, with exercises in analysis and translation.
GRK 112 Elementary Greek II (3 credits)
HIS 111 History of Western Civilization I (3 credits)
HIS 112 History of Western Civilization II (3 credits)
A survey course studying early modern and modern Western civilization from 1660 to the present, with an emphasis on political, religious, and cultural history. Credit may not be earned for both HIS 112 and HIS 212.
HIS 221 United States History I – before 1877 (3 credits)
HIS 222 United States History II – after 1877 (3 credits)
LA 215 Wealth and Justice (3 credits)
This course will examine the moral, pragmatic, religious and philosophic arguments for democratic capitalism. It will look systematically at the rise of the free enterprise and discuss what free enterprise assumes about human nature, society, the means of production, and the possibilities (and limits) of public policy. It will also connect these foundational arguments to what Scripture says about dignity and work, the economy, private property, theft, and—insofar as the Bible offers enduring principles.
MATH 114 Geometry and Algebra (3 credits)
Generic concepts of functions (domain, range, graph, composition, inverse) polynomials, exponential functions, logarithms, introduction to matrices, taxicab geometry, applications. Prerequisite: MATH 099 (Intermediate Algebra) or equivalent or ACT algebra/geometry sub-score of 10.
MATH 116 Contemporary Mathematics (3 credits)
Intended for students majoring in liberal arts disciplines not requiring additional study in mathematics. Designed to stimulate mathematical thinking by looking at areas of mathematics not usually encountered in the high school curriculum with an emphasis on their applications in real life. Topics include graph theory, logic, geometry, applications of exponents and logarithms, mathematics of social science, and coding theory. Prerequisite: Minimum math score on SAT of 530 or algebra/geometry sub-score on ACT of 10 or more.
MATH 117 Precalculus (4 credits)
Properties of real numbers and complex numbers; coordinate geometry; properties of relations and functions, including polynomial and rational functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, and trigonometric functions. Prerequisite: Three years of high school mathematics at or above Algebra I level.
MATH 122 Calculus I (4 credits)
MATH 211 Elementary Statistics (3 credits)
An introduction to the subjects of probability and statistics. A partial listing of topics includes collection and presentation of data, computation and use of averages, measurements of dispersion, introduction to statistical interference, hypothesis testing, regression, correlation, and chi-square tests. Prerequisite: Minimum math score on SAT of 530 or algebra/geometry sub-score on ACT of 10 or more. Does not meet core curriculum math requirement.
MUS 210 Music Appreciation (3 credits)
PHIL 211 Intro to Philosophy (3 credits)
PSY 111 General Psychology (3 credits)
This course will provide participants with a basic understanding of the field of Psychology. Students should also begin to understand the science of Psychology through the eyes of a Biblical understanding of behavior. The student should also develop an understanding of current research in the field of Psychology. Practical application of some of the principles of psychology into the student’s personal life is also a course emphasis. This survey course should provide a foundation for further study in Psychology.