Jan 21, 2020  
Fall 2014 - Summer 2015 Graduate Catalog 
    
Fall 2014 - Summer 2015 Graduate Catalog [Archived Catalog]

Courses


 
  
  •  

    ACCT 5300 - Accounting Concepts


    An overview of basic financial and managerial accounting topics to include: financial statements; internal controls; basic managerial accounting concepts; and analyses applied by managers, investors and other business stakeholders in the use of accounting reports.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ACCT 6300 - Accounting for Decision Making


    A study of accounting issues confronted by managers and will include pricing and sales decisions, tax implications of business form and business decisions, and financial statement analysis.

    Hours:
    3

  
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    ACCT 6310 - Accounting Research


    The basic concepts of research of accounting, auditing, and tax issues are explored. The course includes evaluation and statement of accounting problems; finding, accessing, and evaluating accounting information; evaluating the larger business, social, and ethical constraints of the problems being considered, and communicating the results to professionals and clients.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ACCT 6320 - Accounting Seminar


    A study including critical analysis and evaluation of real financial reporting or auditing cases exposing student to current professional issues and topics. Repeatable for up to six semester hours.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ACCT 5310 - Introduction to Accounting


    A study of the underlying theory and application of financial and managerial accounting concepts, with an emphasis on understanding the accounting process and how accounting information is useful for making decisions. Pre-requisite: College algebra

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ANTH 6500 - Studies/Regional Archaeology


    A seminar survey of the prehistoric and contact period cultures of the Southeastern United States

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ARED 7340 - Classroom Art Curriculum


    This is the required capstone course and must be completed in the last 15 hours of the degree program. Historical and contemporary trends in art education curriculum theory will be studied. Current standards and benchmarks will be used to plan curriculum models. Pre-requisite: Completion of the graduate core requirements, including ARED 7330.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ARED 6320 - Creative Art: The Adolescent


    Current art education philosophy and art curriculum planning will be addressed using materials and methods appropriate for the adolescent. Library and Internet research studio activities, and art unit planning will provide for experience necessary to develop teaching strategies in art. Field experiences will allow for observation of various art teaching situations in middle and high school art classroom.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ARED 6310 - Creative Art: The Young Child


    Current art education philosophy and curriculum planning will be addressed using materials and methods appropriate for young children. Library and Internet research and art studio activities will provide first-hand experiences for art lesson planning. Field experiences with children will allow for practical training in art teaching.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ARED 7350 - Criticism of Art for Teachers


    A non-studio course designed to involve students in art criticism, art theory, and art history. The course will emphasize analysis through the comparisons and contrast of major cultural periods of art, major and significant monuments of various cultures and media, both historical as well as current trends in art education.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ARED 7300 - Teaching Crafts


    An advanced level art education course which will provide a variety of experiences with craft activities designed to encourage cultural awareness and personal creative expression. Skills and abilities of children at various development levels will be considered in developing resources for classroom use at all grade levels.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ARED 7330 - Techniques of Teaching Art


    Required course to be completed in the last 15 hours of the degree program, but must be taken prior to ARED 7340. This pedagogy course will involve an investigation of the latest trends and most effective methods of teaching art for children from early childhood through adolescence.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6560 - Aesthetics & Criticism


    A detailed examination of philosophical and critical interpretations of art and architecture with particular focus upon the viewer’s experience and interpretation of art and the roles art and artists have played in different cultures and civilizations. Emphasis is placed on philosophical, critical and analytical writings on art in the West from the 18th century to the present.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6540 - American Art History


    An in depth study of the evolution of painting, sculpture, architecture and crafts in the United States from the seventeenth century to current tends. Examining significant literature writing research essays and using skills of oral expressions of art concepts will be required.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 7510 - Anc Greek & Roman Art & Arch


    An examination of the development of art and architecture in the Mediterranean from the prehistoric Aegean period through the late Roman Empire. The stylistic development of art and architecture and comparative analyses of artistic expression in various cultures are made. Emphasis is placed on the relationship of art to religious, political, philosophical, and social beliefs and practices within each. Outside readings are incorporated into class discussions. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
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    ART 6521 - Appalachian Art & Artistic Exp


    This course is an in depth examination of the distinctive regional identity, themes, and means of expression in the arts of the Appalachian South. Themes will include ethnic aesthetic expression, sectarian culture, community identity, and the function of art in religious and everyday life. Significant outside readings will be incorporated into class discussions.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6580 - Asian Art History


    A study of the art of Asia, with a particular focus on the cultures and traditions of China, Japan, and India. Periods covered span from the Neolithic to the 19th century. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6700 - Ceramics


    Advanced course in ceramics, covering in-depth techniques used in contemporary ceramics, glaze preparation, and kiln firing. Students are involved in individual problem solving assignments reflecting personal creative solutions in visual form. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 7560 - Contemporary Art History


    A focused examination of developments and changes in Western visual and material culture from 1945 to the present. Outside readings are incorporated into class discussions. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6810 - Digital Photography


    ART 6810 - Digital Photography (3 hours) This is an advanced studio course in digital photography, covering in-depth techniques used in contemporary photographic applications. Students will become familiar with advanced image editing, digital printing and methods of incorporating mixed media and alternative processes into the digital realm. Students will gain an understanding of advanced studio lighting, portraiture, concept development and framing and presentation techniques. Some emphasis will be placed on 21st century photography history and the role of contemporary photographers in the art world. Students should expect the course to be composed of studio practice, lecture, group critiques and discussion. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 7800 - Directed Stdy Art or Art Hist


    In-depth individualized study in art or art history, involving advanced independent research. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6100 - Drawing


    This is an alternative materials/conceptually based course, involving experimentation in expanding the boundaries of the drawing medium. Students will be involved in individual problem-solving assignments refelcting personal creative solutions in visual form. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6800 - Film Photography


    Advanced studio course in photography, covering in-depth techniques used in contemporary applications, such as documentary color and black and white photography, advanced printing techniques, alternative processes, digital, and commercial applications of photography. Students are involved in individual and collaborative problem solving assignments reflecting creative solutions in form and content. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6511 - History of Photography & Print


    This course examines the history and aesthetics of photography and prints from their beginnings to the changes in subject matter and stylistic concerns, different roles and uses of photography and prints, and development of photographic techniques and equipment will be discussed. Emphasis is placed on photography/printmaking as artistic expression and their relationship to others arts within the contexts of social political influences upon them and their creators. Significant readings will be incorporated into class discussions.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6570 - Latin American & Latino Art


    ART 6570 Latin American & Latino Art (3 hours) A study of the art of Latin America and of U.S. Latino art in the 20th and 21st centuries. Media discussed include painting, sculpture, photography, video, installations, pottery, and weaving. Topics include aesthetic appreciation, social and historical contexts, and issues and approaches to the study of art. Students enrolled in this course may be required to participate in the organization of an exhibition of Latino Art. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 7550 - Modern Art History


    A focused examination of developments and changes in Western visual and material culture in the period defined as the modern era in art history, approximately 1800 to 1945. Outside readings are incorporated into class discussions. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6150 - Painting


    Advanced studio course in painting covering techniques used in contemporary painting. Students are involved in individual problem solving assignments reflecting personal creative solutions in visual form. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6400 - Printmaking


    Advanced studio course in printmaking covering traditional and contemporary techniques. Students are involved in individual problem solving assignments reflecting personal creative solutions in visual form. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 7530 - Renaissance Art History


    An examination of paintings, sculpture, prints, and architecture of the early, high, and late Renaissance in Italy, France, the Holy Roman Empire (including Germany), the Netherlands, and Spain. Using a combined chronological, comparative, and thematic approach, emphasis is placed on the distinct contributions of specific artists and of different regions. The economic, philosophical, religious, political, and cultural developments of early modern European society and cities in this period, are explored in detail. Outside readings are incorporated into class discussions. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6200 - Sculpture


    Advanced studio course in sculpture covering traditional and contemporary techniques. Students are involved in individual problem solving assignments reflecting personal creative solutions in visual form. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6600 - Textile Design


    Advanced studio course in the surface design of fabrics, covering in-depth techniques used in contemporary textiles. Students are involved in individual problem solving assignments reflecting personal creative solutions in visual form. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 7200 - Thesis


    An advanced-level visual arts course involving the planning, preparation, and execution of an applied project. The focus of the course is directed toward research in the teaching of art, including integrating art education with other subjects. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program, ARED 7330 & ARED 7340 with a minimum grade of B

    Prerequisite/Corequisite:
    ARED 7330 with B or greater and ARED 7340 with B or greater

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6500 - Visual Literacy & Comm


    A study of the theories and processes involved in making art, individual and societal responses to various art forms, and the ways in which visual forms are used as tools of communication, and means of interaction within a social environment. Students will learn how to look at, analyze, and formulate responses to art in an interactive classroom environment. Subjects will include the evolution and uses of art as a communicative tool, and the development of art media and techniques such as printmaking, photography, cinema, magazines, newspapers, and the Internet. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6650 - Weaving


    Advanced studio course in weaving, covering additional in-depth weaving techniques such as weaving theory, felting, and dyeing yarns. Students are involved in individual problem solving assignments reflecting personal creative solutions in visual form. Pre-requisite: Admission to Master of Arts in Teaching Art Program

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    ART 6530 - World Art


    A study of the art, artifacts, architecture and environments from cultures worldwide. Particular focus will be given to artistic forms, concepts and motivations that differ from those found in Western/European artistic traditions. Stylistic similarities and differences within the art of each culture will be explored and comparative analyses of artistic expression in various cultures will be made.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6510 - Animal Behavior


    An introduction to the fundamental principles of ethology with an emphasis on the study of ecological and evolutionary processes that influence behavior.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6710 - Biogeography


    Biogeography is a study of factors that influence the distributions of plants and animals from the organismal level to the ecological level.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6760 - Bioinformatics


    An introduction to the application of mathematical/ statistical algorithms and computer technology to the annotation and comparison of nucleotide and amino acid sequences from DNA, RNA and proteins. Instructors from several disciplines will present background knowledge of genetics, genomics and proteomics, as well as explanations of algorithms and their formulation and application, including the use of Unix systems and Perl programming language. Emphasis on problem solving. One credit hour of lecture and two credit hours of computer laboratory per week

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6860 - Bioinformatics


    An introduction to the application of mathematical/ statistical algorithms and computer technology to the annotation and comparison of nucleotide and amino acid several disciplines will present background knowledge of genetics, genomics and proteomics as well as explanations of algorithms and their formulation and application, including the use of UNIX systems and Perl programming language. Emphasis on problem solving.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6200 - Biosystematics


    An introduction to the theory and practice of systematics, the reconstruction of the evolutionary interrelationships of life. Focused on phylogenetic (cladistic) methods, this course will include discussion/laboratory exercises involving hands-on analysis and interpretation of morphological and molecular data. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6540 - Biotechnology


    A study of the principles and protocols integral to biotechnology, with emphasis on recombinant DNA technology, nucleotide sequencing and molecular forensic methods. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6311 - Botany Field Study


    A study of vascular plants in habitats of the coastal plain in south Georgia and north Florida via an extended (four day) field experience. Students must pay a portion of the expenses.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6240 - Cell Biology


    A molecular approach to the study of the function and organization of the Eukaryotic cell. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6480 - Developmental Biology


    An introduction to the patterns of organismal development, mechanisms of cellular differentiation, cell interactions, and the molecular basis of development. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6230 - Ecology


    A study of the relationships of organisms with their environment and one another. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6331 - Ecology Field Study


    A study of the Okefenokee Swamp ecosystem in south Georgia via an extended (four day) field experience. Students must pay a portion of the expenses.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6390 - Environmental Microbiology


    A study of microorganisms in terrestrial, atmospheric, microorganisms within and with their environment, including aquatic and extreme environments. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6450 - Evolutionary Biology


    A study of the principles of evolutionary biology, the history of evolutionary thinking, the mechanisms of evolution, evolutionary theories, the early history of life on Earth and human evolution.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6550 - Experimental Biology


    An experimental approach to quantification and analysis of biological phenomena. To gain experience in biological research, students will design, perform, analyze, and report on individual and group projects.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6321 - General Botany


    A study of the morphology, anatomy, photosynthesis, respiration, water relations, and ecology of plants. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6380 - General Microbiology


    An introduction to the principles and techniques of microbiology including metabolism, genetics and an overview of microbial classification. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6390K - General Microbiology


    An introduction to the principles and techniques ofmicrobiology including metabolism, genetics and an overview of microbial taxonomy. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6220 - Genetics


    A study of the classical principles of heredity in plants and animals and the molecular basis of inheritance, gene regulation, and protein synthesis, with application to human heredity. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6520 - Herpetology


    A study of the biology of amphibians and reptiles.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6471 - Histology Lab Techniques


    The microscopic study of tissues and the use of histological techniques in the preparation of animal tissue slides

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6470 - Human Histology


    A study of selected mammalian tissues and organs with emphasis on humans. Pre-requisite: cell biology recommended.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6435 - Immunology


    An introduction to the mammalian immune system. The course will describe the essential components of the immune system and how these respond to the pathogens and other relevant invasive events. The course will emphasize the human immune system.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6800 - Independent Study/Research


    An advanced study of special topics open to graduate students. Study topics are subject to approval by the supervising faculty member and the biology department head.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6801 - Independent Study/Research


    An advanced study of special topics open to graduate students. Study topics are subject to approval by the supervising faculty member and the biology department head.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6802 - Independent Study/Research


    An advanced study of special topics open to graduate students. Study topics are subject to approval by the supervising faculty member and the biology department head.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6803 - Independent Study/Research


    An advanced study of special topics open to graduate students. Study topics are subject to approval by the supervising faculty member and the biology department head.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6804 - Independent Study/Research


    An advanced study of special topics open to graduate students. Study topics are subject to approval by the supervising faculty member and the biology department head.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6805 - Independent Study/Research


    An advanced study of special topics open to graduate students. Study topics are subject to approval by the supervising faculty member and the biology department head.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6806 - Independent Study/Research


    An advanced study of special topics open to graduate students. Study topics are subject to approval by the supervising faculty member and the biology department head.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6807 - Independent Study/Research


    An advanced study of special topics open to graduate students. Study topics are subject to approval by the supervising faculty member and the biology department head.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6325 - Invertebrate Zoology


    A study of the structure, activities, physiology, adaptations and ecology of invertebrates. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6440 - Limnology


    An integrated approach to the study of inland water, such as rivers, streams, lakes, reservoirs, and wetland with central focus on the structure and function of lakes. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6460 - Marine Biology


    The principles of marine biology, physical, chemical and biological oceanography and marine ecology.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6461 - Marine Biology Field Lab


    A study of regional marine habitats and their physical and biological characteristics via an extended (four day) field experience. Students must pay a portion of the expenses.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BIOL 6490 - Medical Parasitology


    A study of parasitism, the classification, morphology and life histories of protozoan and animal parasites of humans and the epidemiology, pathology, and diagnosis of human parasitic diseases. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6350 - Physiology


    A study of mammalian physiological processes at the cell, organ and organ system levels. Assignments emphasize data interpretation. This is a writing intensive course. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6322 - Plant Diversity


    A study of diversity and evolution of organisms with cell walls, emphasizing the plant kingdom. Influence of plants on humans will be highlighted. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6310 - Plant Taxonomy


    An introductory plant taxonomy course using local vascular plants to teach principles of plant systematics. The laboratory includes weekly field experiences in the North Georgia Region.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6140 - Studies in History of Evol Sci


    An inter-disciplinary seminar course that examines the scientific underpinnings of evolutionary biology and the political, social and cultural history of evolutionary science in the United States.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BIOL 6326 - Vertebrate Zoology


    A study of the general taxonomy, morphology, physiology, ecology, and evolution of vertebrates. With laboratory.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BIOL 6327 - Wildlife Biology/Conservation


    The biology of selected wildlife species, their habitat requirements, and strategies for their conservation and management. The laboratory will include field experiences. Certain projects and required extended field trips may entail additional student expenses. Pre-requisite: Ecology or permission of the instructor.

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    BUSA 6990 - Capstone Leadership Exp


    The course will be a capstone project integrating all courses in the MBA program. Student team (4-5) will investigate a problem/issue associated with an organization or community in the North Georgia region, conduct research, write a report, and present results to a board of MBA faculty (2-3), Mike Cottrell School of Business Council member (1-2), and at least one representative from the organization/community in which the problem/issue was selected.

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    BUSA 5250 - Fund of Accounting & Economics


    An overview of fundamental concepts of accounting and economics. Accounting topics include financial statements, internal controls, and basic managerial accounting concepts. Economics topics include the theories of supply and demand, production and cost fundamentals, GDP, the economy’s self-correction mechanism, and the essentials of trade.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BUSA 5800 - International Business


    The context of international business is portrayed as an environment of culture, political economy, multinational trade, and economic theory. The course emphasizes the necessity for all business enterprises to consider globalization as a growing element of their strategic focus. It provides an overview for managing international dimensions of the core business functions.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BUSA 5120 - Quantitative Methods


    An overview of fundamental concepts of calculus and statistics. Calculus topics include: limits, differentiation of functions, applications of derivatives, and definite integrals. Statistics topics include: descriptive statistics, graphical techniques for displaying variation, sampling, probability, statistical inference, and regression analysis.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BUSA 5110 - Statistical Analysis


    Develops an ability to interpret and analyze business data in a managerial decision-making context. Managerial applications are stressed in a coverage of descriptive statistics, probability, sampling, statistical inference, experimental design, regression analysis, and statistical tools for continual improvement.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    BUSA 6900 - Strategic Mgt in a Global Envi


    Business Strategy is a capstone course integrating prior MBA knowledge specifically applied to the growing challenges of globalization. The context of business strategy is portrayed in an environment of intensifying competition, evolving political economy, cultural dynamics, and multinational commerce. The course responds to the need for both small and large businesses to consider globalization as a critical element of their strategic focus Special course coverage provides the student with international perspectives on such topics as leadership, value chain integration, entrepreneurship, and ethics.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    CHEM 6200L - Graduate Chemistry Research


    CHEM 6200L is designed to offer the student a meaningful experience in scientific research at the graduate level. Courses designated at CHEM 6200L provide a way for students to experience research. Several different research courses may be offered simultaneously, and a student may take more than one at a time.

    Hours:
    1 - 4

  
  •  

    CHEM 6226 - Special Topics in Chemistry


    CHEM 6226 is designed to offer the graduate student a course covering one of a variety of advanced topics. These could include Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy, Polymer Chemistry, Statistical Mechanics, Group Theory, Coordination Chemistry, Separation Science or Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Different Special Topic courses may be offered simultaneously, and a student may take more than one at a time.

    Hours:
    1 - 4

  
  •  

    COUN 7400 - Adv Clinical Mental Hlth Coun


    The advanced clinical skills course is designed to address issues that affect clinical mental health counselors such as program development and management as well as trauma causing events and crisis management. The course will include models of supervision, documentation including progress notes, case conceptualization and treatment planning. Pre-requisites: COUN 6040, COUN 6100, COUN 6300, COUN 6700 and COUN 7100

    Prerequisite/Corequisite:
    COUN 6040 with B or greater and COUN 6100 with B or greater and COUN 6300 with B or greater and COUN 7100 with B or greater and COUN 6700 with B or greater

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 6400 - Career Development


    This course is a survey of career development theories and counseling with an emphasis on multi-cultural diversity issues affecting career counseling, research relevant to career counseling, and ethical and legal issues. Co-requisite: COUN 6410

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 6410 - Career Development Lab


    This lab will allow students to practice administering and interpreting career assessments and interest inventories. Co-requisite: COUN 6400

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    COUN 7300 - Career Dvlpmnt & Counseling


    This course is a survey of career development theories and counseling with an emphasis on multi-cultural diversity issues affecting career counseling, research relevant to career counseling, and ethical and legal issues.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 7540 - Consultation and Mediation


    This course covers the historical, ethical/legal, and professional/organizational issues related to consultation as a form of professional practice.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 6150 - Counseling Ethics


    This course provides the rationale for basic ethical, legal, and practical professional standards governing practice in counseling, counseling psychology, and school psychology, especially as defined by the American Counseling Association, American Psychological Association, and the National Association of School Psychologists. Emphasis is placed on practice within agency or organizational settings.

    Hours:
    2

  
  •  

    COUN 7680C - Counseling Internship


    The internship is designed to enable students to practice their skills at their internship sites and to carry out all of the activities and functions that employed counselors perform. Pre-requisite: COUN 7660C

    Prerequisite/Corequisite:
    COUN 7660C with D or greater

    Hours:
    4

  
  •  

    COUN 7660C - Counseling Practicum


    The purpose of the counseling practicum is to introduce graduate counseling students to the practice of counseling with actual clients at a site commensurate with the student’s professional interests. Pre-requisite: COUN 7260, COUN 6150 and COUN 6010

    Prerequisite/Corequisite:
    COUN 7260 with D or greater and COUN 6150 with D or greater and COUN 6010 with D or greater

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 6200 - Counseling Theories


    This course addresses current theories and emerging positions in counseling and psychotherapy. Special emphasis will be placed on the application of theory to case conceptualization and treatment strategies and the techniques commonly used in implementing those strategies. Co-requisite: COUN 6210

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 6210 - Counseling Theories Lab


    This lab will allow students to practice counseling techniques that are consistent with current practice in the counseling field. Techniques will be introduced in the lecture course and students will have the opportunity to give and receive feedback to enhance skill development. Co-requisite: COUN 6200

    Hours:
    1

  
  •  

    COUN 7260 - Counseling Theory


    This course addresses current theories and emerging positions in counseling and psychotherapy with special emphasis on psychological change strategies and the techniques commonly used in implementing those strategies.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 7000 - Family Counseling


    This course provides a comprehensive exploration of the current theories/techniques of marriage, family, and couples counseling.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 7280 - Family Counseling


    This course provides a comprehensive exploration of the current theories/techniques of marriage, family and couples counseling. Pre-requisite: COUN 7260

    Prerequisite/Corequisite:
    COUN 7260 with C or greater

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 6065 - Gerontological Dvlopmnt/Issues


    This course provides an analysis of the developmental stages, progression and frameworks in Gerontology.

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 6300 - Group Counseling


    This course provides the opportunity to learn and to apply various systems for group counseling, skills related to group leadership and member participation, goals of selected group systems, multi-cultural diversity issues affecting group systems, research relevant to group leadership and group systems, and ethical and legal issues related to group counseling. Pre-requisite: COUN 6200 Co-requisite: COUN 6310

    Prerequisite/Corequisite:
    COUN 6200 with B or greater

    Hours:
    3

  
  •  

    COUN 7450 - Group Counseling


    This course provides the opportunity to learn and to apply various systems for group counseling, skills related to group leadership and member participation, goals of selected group systems, multi-cultural diversity issues affecting group systems, research relevant to group leadership and group systems, and ethical and legal issues related to group counseling. Pre-requisite: COUN 7260

    Prerequisite/Corequisite:
    COUN 7260 with C or greater

    Hours:
    3

 

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