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Full text of "Ivy Tech Community College Catalog, 2005-2006"

CATALOG 

2005-2006 






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IVY TECH 


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COA/UViUNITY 
COLLEGE 


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Notice 

This catalog is intended to supply accurate information to the reader. From time to time, 
certain information may be changed. 

The College may revise any matter described in this catalog at any time without publish- 
ing a revised edition of this catalog. Courses, programs, curricula and program require- 
ments may be changed or discontinued at any time. Information that appears to apply 
to a particular student should be verified vidth the Office of Student Affairs at your local 
campus. Local campus information is found on page 8. The publication and its provisions 
are not in any way a contract between the student and Ivy Tech Community College. 

Ivy Tech is an accredited, equal opportunity, affirmative action state college. 

A copy of the most recent annual financial statement can be obtained upon request from 
the Office of the Treasurer. 

© 2005 Ivy Tech Community College. 




Message from 
the President 



On behalf of the faculty and staff, let me welcome you to Ivy Tech Community College. 

The decision to continue your education is an important one that has positive implications 
for you for the rest of your life. In many ways, education is an investment. Better- 
educated people earn more money, have greater job security, and better access to higher 
paying and professional jobs. We are very pleased that you have selected Ivy Tech as 
your investment vehicle. 

Ivy Tech currently serves more than 100,000 students annually and is part of a national 
trend in higher education. You are in good company here. Community colleges have 
taken the country by storm. Of all the undergraduate students in the United States, 45 
percent are enrolled at community colleges. Of all the first-time, fuUtime college students, 
54 percent are enrolled at community colleges. As a community college system, Ivy Tech 
is expanding opportunities for you to participate in student life as well as providing an 
environment that makes it possible for you to concentrate on learning. 

Today's job market is highly competitive. Only those with a solid educational background 
and finely honed skills will succeed. At Ivy Tech, we prepare you to advance in that 
environment. 

You have chosen a college known for instructional excellence. Out programs are 
challenging and keep pace with evolving technology. Our faculty and staff care about 
your success as a student. 

Whether you plan to transfer to a four-year institution, obtain employment, add to your 
training, or update your skills. Ivy Tech gives you the knowledge and the tools to meet 
the challenges of the future. 

I wish you every success on your journey of learning. 

Sincerely, 



yyQ,£^t»^ s^ erp T^^,^. ^* 



Gerald I. Lamkin, President 
Ivy Tech Community College 



State Board of Trustees 



William R. Goins 

Chairman 

Thomas J. Trauring 

Vice Chairman 

Jerr)'' D. Speidel 
Secretary 



Jesse R. Brand 
Joseph T. Bumbleburg 
Marvin E. Foote 
Lawrence R. Foster, Jr. 
John P. Griffin 
Francis H. Lueken, Jr. 




Lee J. Marchant 
Louis R. Martinez 
Mark J. Neff 
NedE. Pfaujr. 
Y Bruce Walkup 



College Officers 




Gerald I. Lamkin 


David A. Bathe 


Marnia F Kennon 


President 


Chancellor 


Interim Vice President for Education 




Virginia B. Calvin 

Chancellor 


William D. Kramer 
Vice President for Planning 




Stephen J. Daily 

Chancellor 


William F Morris 

Vice President for Administration 




Carol A. D'Amico 

Executive Vice President/ 


Jeff L. Pittman 

Chancellor 




Chancellor 


William R. Riggs 




TyJ. Handy 

Chancellor 


Interim General Counsel 




Charles W Harris 


Jon L. Rupright 

Vice President/Chancellor 




Vice President for Development 


Daniel L. Schenk 




James F Helms 


Chancellor 




Chancellor 


James L. Steck 




John A. Hogan 


Chancellor 




Chancellor 

Robert C. Holmes 


J. Guadalupe Valtierra 

Chancellor 




Vice President for Finance 
and Treasurer 


John R. Whikehart 

Chancellor 


:■■■ 


J. Robert Jeffs 

Chancellor 





// ■*»' 





Table of Contents 





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IVY TECH 








COMMUNITY 
COLLEGE 






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Table of Contents 



General Information 1 

How to Use this Catalog 2 

The hyTech College Navigator 3 

College Profile 4 

College Mission 4 

College Goals 4 

I\y Tech Foundation, Inc 5 

College Calendar 5 

Non-Discrimination and Equal Opportunity Policy 6 

Regional Accreditation Statement 6 

2005-2006 and 2006-2007 Calendars 7 

Campuses 8 

College Services 9 

Entering the College 10 

Admissions for Non-Degree Enrollment 10 

Admissions for Degree Enrollment 10 

Course Placement Assessment 10 

Readmission Following Enrollment Absence 11 

Limited Admissions Enrollment 11 

Admission Procedures and Support Documents — Degree Objective 11 

Secondary Initiatives 12 

Dual Credit 12 

2+2+2 Program 12 

Transferring Credit to the College 12 

Admissions Procedures and Support Documents - International Students 13 

Student Orientation 13 

Advanced Placement Credit and Credit for Prior Learning 13 

Registration 14 

Registering for Courses 14 

OpenA^te Registration 14 

Course Drop and Add 14 

Student Withdrawal 14 

College Fees 15 

Additional Expenses 15 

Payment of Fees 15 

Refund Policy 16 

Financl\l Aid 16 

Application Procedures for Financl\l Aid 17 

Financial Aid Appeals 17 

Student Records 17 

Dependency Provision 18 

Academic Grading 19 

Grades 19 

Status Codes 19 

Status 19 

I — Incomplete , 20 

AU-^udil 20 

W— Withdrawal 20 

S — Satisfactory 20 

U — Unsatisfactory 20 

V — Verified Competency 20 



Tabie op Contents 



Credit Hours 20 

Credit Hours/Load 21 

Enrollment Status 21 

Quality Points 21 

Grade Point Averages 21 

Improving a Grade 22 

Dean^ List 22 

Grade Reports 22 

Prior Coursework 22 

Attendance 22 

Standards of Progress 22 

Special Problems 23 

Assessment 23 

Graduation 23 

Transferring to Another Institution 24 

Student Support Services 24 

Academic Skills Advancement Program Services 24 

Academic Advising 24 

Career Services 25 

College Bookstore 25 

Library 25 

Disability Support Services 26 

Student Life 26 

Organizations and Activities 26 

Student Government Association (SGA) 26 

PhiTheta Kappa 27 

Intramural Sports 27 

Clubs 27 

Social Activities 27 

Professional Organizations 27 

Leadership Development 27 

Community Service 27 

Ivy Tech Alumni Association 28 

E-Mail 28 

My CP: The College Portal Website 28 

Housing 28 

Student Parking 28 

Student Accident Insurance 29 

Student Health Insurance 29 

Accidents AND Illnesses 29 

Voter Registration 29 

Emergency Closing of Campuses 29 

Student Rights and Responsibilities 30 

Student Conduct 30 

College Rules 30 

Repeated Offenses of a Less Serious Nature 34 

Policy and Complaint Procedure Against Harrassment 34 

Reporting and Complaint Procedure 34 

Investigation 35 

Determination 35 

Corrective Action 35 



Violations 35 

Disciplinar)' Action 35 

Student Grievance Policy 36 

Informal Grievance Procedure 36 

Formal Grievance Procedure 37 

Format of the Written Grievance 37 

Timely Filing of a Formal Grievance 37 

Filing the Formal Grievance 37 

Mediation : 37 

Student Status Committee 37 

Disposition of a Formal Grievance by the Student Status Committee 38 

Appeal to the Office of the President 38 

Reinstatement to the College , 39 

Student Appeal of a Grade 39 

Student Right to Know 39 

Campus Security Information 39 

Jeanne Clery Act (Campus Crime Statistics) Information 39 

Campus Sex Crime Prevention Act 40 

Corporate and Continuing Education Services 40 

Corporate Services 40 

Continuing Education 40 

Workforce Certification 40 

Instructional Programs , 41 

Associate of Arts (AA) Degree Programs 41 

Associate of Science (AS) Degree Programs 41 

Associate of Applied Science (AAS) Degree Programs 41 

Associate of Fine Arts (AFA) Degree Programs 42 

Technical Certificate (TC) Programs 42 

Career Development Certificates (CDC) 42 

Statewide Program Initiatives 42 

Distance Education 42 

Apprenticeship Programs 42 

Senior Scholars 43 

Programs of Study 44 

Ivy Tech Program Inventory 45 

Accounting 49 

Automotive Technology 52 

Aviation Technology 56 

Biotechnology 58 

Building Construction Management 60 

Business Administration 62 

Chemical Technology 67 

Computer Information Systems 69 

Construction Technology 73 

Criminal Justice • 77 

Dental Assistant 80 

Design Technology 81 

Early Childhood Education 85 

Electronics and Computer Technology 89 

Environmental Design 93 



TaBIF OI CoNTF NTS 



General Studies 95 

Hospitality Administration 96 

Human Services 101 

Liberal Arts ' 105 

Logistics Management 123 

Machine Tool Technology 125 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 127 

Medical Assisting 133 

Medical Laboratory Technology 137 

Mortuary Science 139 

Nursing 141 

Office Administration 144 

Paralegal Studies 148 

Paramedic Science , 151 

Physical Therapist Assistant 153 

Practical Nursing 155 

Professional Communication 157 

Public Safety 159 

Radiation Therapy 163 

Radiologic Technology 165 

Respiratory Care 167 

Surgical Technology 169 

Therapeutic Massage 171 

Visual Communications 174 

Course Descriptions 177 

Comprehensive Course Description List 178 

Program Availability 288 

Anderson Campus 289 

Bloommgton Campus 289 

Columbus Campus 289 

East Chicago Campus 290 

Elkhart Campus 290 

Evansville Campus 290 

Fort Wayne Campus '. 291 

Gary Campus 291 

Indianapolis Campus 291 

Kokomo Campus , 292 

Lafayette Campus 292 

Lawrenceburg Campus 292 

Logansport Campus 293 

Madison Campus 293 

Marion Campus 293 

Michigan City Campus 293 

Muncie Campus 294 

Richmond Campus 294 

Sellersburg Campus 294 

South Bend Campus 295 

Terre Haute Campus 295 

Valparaiso Campus 296 

Warsaw Campus 296 



FACLLn AND Staff 297 

Region 1 (.Gar}', East Chicago, Michigan City, Valparaiso) 298 

Region! (South Bend, Elkhart, Warsaw) 300 

Region 3 (Fort Wayne) 301 

Region 4 (Lafayette) 303 

Region 5 (Kokomo, Logansport) 305 

Region 6 (Anderson, Marion, Muncie) 306 

Region 7 (Terre Haute) 308 

Region 8 (Indianapolis) 310 

Region 9 (Richmond) 313 

Region 10 (Columbus) 314 

Region 11 (Lavvrenceburg, Madison) 315 

Region 12 (Evans\ille) 315 

Region 13 (Sellersburg) 317 

Region 14 (Bloomington) 318 

Accreditations and Memberships 320 

Region 1 (Gary, East Chicago, Michigan City, Valparaiso) 321 

Region 2 (South Bend, Elkhart, Warsaw) 321 

Region 3 (Fort Wayne) 322 

Region 4 (Lafayette) 322 

Region 5 (Kokomo, Logansport) 323 

Region 6 (Anderson, Marion, Muncie) 323 

Region 7 (Terre Haute) 324 

Region 8 (Indianapolis) 324 

Region 9 (Richmond) 325 

Region 10 (Columbus) 325 

Region 11 (Lawrenceburg, Madison) 325 

Region 12 (Evansville) 326 

Region 13 (Sellersburg) 326 

Region 14 (Bloomington) 326 

Contact Information for Accrediting Organizations 327 

Index 329 



Table of Contents 




General Information 




IVY TECH 



COMMUNITY 
COLLEGE 




General Information 



How to Use this Catalog 



This catalog is easy to use. 



Just take a minute to flip through it. You'll see right away that it isn't too hard to find what you're looking 
for. When in doubt, use the table of contents in the front or the index in the back. 



It has Five Sections. 



General Information and College Services 

This section has basic information about the College and its campuses. It includes College history, campus 
addresses, and other important information such as financial aid, student rights, grading systems, and 
so on. Get to know this section well. 

Degree Programs and Requirements 

Use this section to find out which classes to take to earn the degree or certificate you want. It's organized 
by "program" (such as business administration or manufacturing and industrial technology), and then by 
"specialty" (such as marketing or welding). You also use this section to find out what degrees are offered 
in a certain field and how many course credits you need to complete them. It also tells how many credits 
you'll earn for each course. 

Course Descriptions 

After you look up the classes you need in section 2, you'll probably want to know what they're all about. 
Go to this easy-to-use section for that. Simply find the course number (see next page) in section 2 and 
then look it up in this section. Everything in section 3 is in alphabetical order. 

Program Availability 

Ivy Tech offers many educational programs and degrees, but not all programs and degrees are offered at 
all 23 campuses. This section is designed to help you quickly find which programs are available at the 
Ivy Tech campus that interests you. 

Faculty List and Accreditations 

This section is simply a list of full-time faculty and their educational backgrounds. It also shows which 
organizations and agencies accredit Ivy Tech Community College, its campuses, and programs. 



Watch for symbols and terms. 



A degree or certificate program requires different types of courses. There are four terms that describe 
course types: "General Education," "Professional/Technical," "Specialty" and "Locally Determined." Most 
degrees or certificates require some courses of each type. Other terms you'll see are: 

Elective — The term "elective" means you can choose the class you want from those offered on your 
campus. These are marked with a "*". 

Capstone Course — This type of course includes a component that assesses certain skills that will be 
expected of you as a graduate in the workforce. The assessment typically involves a written assignment. 
These are marked with a "'^". 

Locally Determined — This means your campus decides which classes you must take to complete the 
degree. In cases where you see courses marked with the symbol "**", it means that one of two courses 
is required and your campus decides which. In other cases, your campus determines which courses are 
required to fulfill the degree, based primarily on needs of local business and industry. Your academic 
advisor can tell you which classes are required. 



GjNr.RAr iNFORMAriO 



The Ivy Tech 




>lavigator 



This tells the name of the 
educational program. 



This is the type 
of degree. 




This tells 
how many 
credits you 
need to 
earn the 
degree. 



This is the 

specialty 

-within 

the degree 

program. 




Visual Communications 



Associate! 






' You Must Have 

General Education 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 



1 


General Education Core 


18 


Technical Core 


18 


Specialty Core 


21 


Locally Determined Courses 


9 



ARH IPl 
«H 102 

LOM 01 

•COM 102 
ENGlll 
■MAT VVX 
•XXX XXX 



Required Courses 

'^urv'ey of \n nnci Culture [ 
Survey of Anh and Culture H 
nmjmuntil .1 Pubhi spi il mt, 

OR 
Intirp r^>nil I mmunR ann^ 
Eugli=ii t ompoMtion 
Mull [ktUM 
Ufe/Physical ijci«aicc EIecti\e 



Credit 
Hours 



3 
3 

3 









VIS 10 1 


TunJ in 


Liit.iU of DcMi;n 




3 


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{ und.iir 


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VLS 1 1 5 


(. onijiiilci tjiaphiLs 


3 


VIS 201 


Htaror 


K Imaging 






"VIS 205 


BllMIllb 


Pi.iaiLi.^101 Visi. 


al ArtiM 




VIS 207 


Portfoh 


1 Preparation 







Gioimic Design 








/\R1 111 


Specialpi- 




ART 114 
ART Hi 








ARl :17 




ARl 21B 






ART 219 



Graphic Design 
T\ pi)i;raph\ 
EkLironiL llluittation 
uriphiL PLsignll 
Digital Productioa'j , 
Graphic Design III 




This describes 
the course 
types and how 
many credit 
hours in each 
you need 
to earn the 
degree. 



This tells 
how many 
credits a 
course is 
worth. 



This is the 
course name. 



This is the course 
number. 



G I N iR Al In I okm a I ion 



College Profile 



In just over 40 years, h'y Tech Community College of Indiana — more popularly known as Ivy 
Tech — has grown from a mere idea to a thriving post-secondary institution. 

In 1963, the Indiana General Assembly established Indiana Vocational Technical College as 
Indiana's first statewide vocational technical college and appropriated $50,000 for its development. 
Following the appointment of a state board of trustees, a president was named and the first 
training program was established in 1965. The General Assembly later authorized Ivy Tech's 
present structure of 14 regions to provide accessible technical educational opportunities to all 
Indiana citizens. Between 1966 and 1969, 13 of the 14 regions were chartered and their boards 
of trustees appointed. (Region 14 was approved in 2000.) Later, Ivy Tech was given authority to 
grant diplomas and certificates, including one-year technical certificates and two-year associate 
degrees, and to offer general education courses needed for its technical education programs. 

Ivy Tech's growth in its relatively short history has been impressive. Enrollment reached 102,000 
in 2003-04. The College had only 3,233 students in the fall of 1968. Within the statewide Ivy 
Tech system, more than 4,200 full- and part-time faculty members teach in program areas offered 
in six instructional divisions: Business, Health Sciences, Public Services, Technology, Arts and 
Design, and General Education. 

The State Board of Trustees appointed Gerald I. Lamkin as the sixth president of Indiana Vocational 
Technical College in December 1982. In 1995, the Indiana General Assembly changed the name 
of the College to Ivy Tech Community College. 

In May 2005 , the Governor of Indiana signed a bill making Ivy Tech Indiana's community college 
system. Ivy Tech is now providing students vnth more opportunities by expanding transferable 
technical and professional offerings and liberal arts programs. 

In keeping with the College's expanded mission, on July 1 , 2005, Ivy Tech's official name changed 
from Ivy Tech Community College to Ivy Tech Community College of Indiana. 



College Mission 



As a statewide, open-access, community college. Ivy Tech Community College provides residents 
of Indiana with professional, technical, transfer, and lifelong education for successful careers, 
personal development, and citizenship. Through its affordable, quality educational programs and 
services, the College strengthens Indiana's economy and enhances its cultural development. 



College Goals 



Ivy Tech Community College strives to accomplish its mission placing strategic emphasis on — 

Professional and technical education to prepare students with the knowledge, comprehension, and 
skills to achieve their goals, meet the needs of Indiana's employers, and be contributing members 
of the Indiana economy. 

General education to develop students' understanding and appreciation of our society, of social, 
political, civic, and environmental responsibilities. These provide students wdth awareness and 
understanding of knowledge and facts, and abihties to make sound, ethical judgments, to pursue 
critical and reflective thinking, and to engage in creative applications. 

Transfer education to enable students to acquire knowledge and skills in general, technical, and 
professional areas and apply them to a baccalaureate degree at a four-year institution. 

Developmental education to prepare students with knowledge, skills, and competencies in language 
arts, mathematics, computing, and college life skills. Courses are designed to enable students to be 
successful in their postsecondary education studies as well as to function productively in society 

Student development and services for recreational, social, wellness, and personal interest activities, 
involvement in community activities, and leadership activities. These also include career and 



GcNtRAL Information 



academic counseling, advising, job placement, transfer services, tutoring, and accommodating 
students with unique needs. 

Continuing education for licensing renewal, re-certification requirements, and other employment- 
related interests or requirements. These opportunities may include' courses for the General 
Equivalency Diploma, and courses, workshops, and seminars for personal interest, self- 
improvement, and enjoyment. 

Workforce education and training in credit, noncredit, and contract credit courses, certifications, 
custom designed courses, and consultative and evaluative services offered to businesses and 
industries to enable the States employers to be effective, productive, and competitive globally 

Community service that connects the resources of the College to the cultural, recreational, and 
civic aspects of our communities by making College resources available through volunteerism 
and community involvement. 

Diversity that reflects the communities we serve and their diverse needs. Diversity is sought in 
the student body, faculty, staff, and services, and in providing accessible, inclusive, and caring 
learning environments. 

Continuous improvement of all instruction and services offered to students, employers, and 
the community including increasing compensation and numbers of full-time faculty, part-time 
faculty, and student support staff. Continuous improvement also encompasses seeking program 
accreditations, increasing graduation rates, upgrading libraries and instructional equipment, 
increasing use of technology in instructional and administrative activities, improving the condition 
and amount of space, and acquinng new types of space for student activities, continuing education, 
and community services. 



Ivy Tech Foundation, Inc. 




Ivy Tech Foundation, Inc. is an Indiana nonprofit corporation established in 1969 to raise funds 
to serve the needs of Ivy Tech Community College and its students. 

The primary areas of the foundation's service are: 

• Scholarships and grants-in-aid that allow students to enter the college and complete their 
studies. 

• Loans for students who need temporary assistance until other sources of financial assistance 
can be obtained. 

• Equipment purchases to increase the level of instructional quality in laboratories and 
classrooms. 

• Funding for faculty enhancement opportunities and awards for excellence. 

• Seed money for innovative educational programs of exceptional merit. 

Ivy Tech Foundation, Inc. is exempt from federal income taxation under Section 501(c)(3) of 
the Internal Revenue Code. All gifts to the foundation qualify as charitable contributions for 
federal income tax purposes. In addition, these gifts qualify for a special Indiana state income 
tax credit. 



College Calendar 



Ivy Tech is on a semester schedule. Fall and spring semesters are 16 weeks long. Summer terms 
are of varying lengths. Certain dates on the college calendar may vary by campus. Specific start 
and end dates for the fall and spring semesters are listed in the calendar in this publication; 
summer start and end dates can be obtained by calling one of the campuses listed on page 8. 



General Information 



Non-Discrimination and Equal Opportunity Policy 



hy Tech Community College of Indiana provides open admission, degree credit programs, 
courses and community service offerings, and student support services for all persons regardless 
of race, color, creed, national origin, religion, gender, sexual orientation, physical or mental 
disability, age or veteran status. The College also provides opportunities to students on the same 
non-discriminatory opportunity basis. Persons who believe they may have been discriminated 
against should contact the campus affirmative action officer. Human Resources Administrator, 
or Dean of Student Affairs. 

Ivy Tech Community College of Indiana is an accredited, equal opportunity/affirmative action 
institution. 



Regional Accreditation Statement 



Ivy Tech Community College is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission of 
the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, 30 N. LaSalle Street, Chicago, 
IL 60602, (800) 621-7440. 



GiNliK-M iNrORMAIION 



2005-2006 Calendar 



Fall 2005: 

Classes begin 
Labor Day Holiday* 
Thanksgiving Holiday/Fall Break* 
Classes end 



August 22, 2005 
September 5 
November 24-25 
December 17 



Spring 2006: 

Classes begin 

Martin Luther King, Jr. Holiday 

Spring Break 

Classes end 

Graduation 



January 9, 2006 

January 16 

varies; check with your campus 

May 6 

varies; check with your campus 



Summer 2006: 

Classes begin 

Independence Day Holiday 
Classes end 



varies; check with your campus 

July 4 

varies; check with your campus 



2006-2007 Calendar 



Fall 2006: 

Classes begin 
Labor Day Holiday* 
Thanksgiving Holiday/Fall Break* 
Classes end 



August 2 L 2006 
September 4 
November 23-24 
December 16 



Spring 2007: 

Classes begin 

Martin Luther King, Jr. Holiday 

Spring Break 

Classes end 

Graduation 



January 8, 2007 

January 15 

varies; check wath your campus 

May 5 

varies; check vwth your campus 



Summer 2007: 

Classes begin 

Independence Day Holiday 
Classes end 



varies; check with your campus 

July 4 

varies; check with your campus 



*Some regions/campuses may have additional vacation days; 
check with your campus for your specific calendar 



General iNiORMvriON 



CAMPUSES 



I\7 Tech serves Indiana through a network of 23 campuses. In addition, courses are offered in 
communities and workplaces across the state. 



ANDERSON (Region 6^ 
104 West 53"^ Street 
Anderson, IN 46013-1502 
Phone: (765) 643-7133 
1-800-644-4882 

BLOOMINGTON (Region 14) 
200 Daniels Way 
Bloomington, IN 47404-9272 
Phone: (812)332-1559 
1-866-447-0700 

COLUMBUS (Region 10) 
4475 Central Avenue 
Columbus, IN 47203-1868 
Phone; (812)372-9925 
1-800-922-4838 

EAST CHICAGO (Region 1) 
410 E. Columbus Drive 
East Chicago, IN 46312-2714 
Phone: (219)392-3600 
1-800-843-4882 

ELKHART (Region 2) 
2521 Industrial Parkway 
Elkhart, IN 46516-5430 
Phone: (574)293-4657 

EVANSVILLE (Region 12) 
3501 First Avenue 
Evans\dlle, IN 47710-3398 
Phone: (812)426-2865 

FORT WAYNE (Region 3) 
3800 North Anthony Boulevard 
Fort Wayne, IN 46805-1489 
Phone: (260)482-9171 
1-800-859-4882 

GARY (Region 1) 
1440 East 35"' Avenue 
Gary, IN 46409-1499 
Phone: (219)981-1111 
1-800-843-4882 



INDL\NAPOLIS (Region 8) 
One West 26''' Street 
Indianapolis, IN 46208-4777 
Phone: (317)921-4800 
1-800-732-1470 

KOKOMO (Region 5) 
1815 East Morgan Street 
Kokomo, IN 46901-1373 
Phone: (765)459-0561 
1-800-459-0561 

LAFAYETTE (Region 4) 
3101 South Creasy Lane 
PO. Box 6299 
Lafayette, IN 47903-6299 
Phone: (765) 269-5000 
1-800-669-4882 

LAWRENCEBURG (Region 11) 
500 Industrial Drive 
Lawrenceburg, IN 47025-2971 
Phone (812) 537-4010 
1-800-715-1058 

LOGANSPORT (Region 5) 
2815 East Market Street 
Logansport, IN 46947-2152 
Phone: (574) 753-5101 

MADISON (Region 11) 
590 Ivy Tech Drive 
Madison, IN 47250-1881 
Phone: (812)265-2580 
1-800-403-2190 

MARION (Region 6) 
1015 East Third Street 
Marion, IN 46953-9370 
Phone: (765)662-9843 
1-800-554-1159 

MICHIGAN CITY (Region 1) 
3714 Franklin Street 
Michigan City IN 46360-7311 
Phone: (219)879-9137 
1-800-843-4882 



MUNCIE (Region 6) 
4301 South Cowan Road 
Muncie, IN 47302-9448 
Phone: (765)289-2291 
1-800-589-8324 

RICHMOND (Region 9) 
2325 Chester Boulevard 
Richmond, IN 47374-1298 
Phone: (765) 966-2656 
1-800-659-4562 

SELLERSBURG (Region 13) 
8204 Highway 311 
Sellersburg, IN 47172-1897 
Phone: (812)246-3301 
1-800-321-9021 

SOUTH BEND (Region 2) 
220 Dean Johnson Blvd. 
South Bend, IN 46601-3415 
Phone: (574)289-7001 
1-888-489-5463 

TERRE HAUTE (Region 7) 
7999 U.S. Highway 41 South 
Terre Haute, IN 47802-4898 
Phone: (812)299-1121 
1-800-377-4882 

VALPARAISO (Region 1) 
2401 Valley Drive 
Valparaiso, IN 46383-2520 
Phone: (219)464-8514 
1-800-843-4882 

WARSAW (Region 2) 
3755 Lake City Highway 
Warsaw, IN 46580-3901 
Phone: (574)267-5428 

CENTRAL OFFICES 
One West 26th Street 
Indianapolis, IN 46208 
Phone: (317)921-4800 



Toll-Free: 1-888-IVY-LINE 
Web Site: www.ivytech.edu 



GizNURy\L Information 




College Services 





College Services 



ENTERING THE COLLEGE 

Admissions For Non-Degree Enrollment 

Ivy Tech offers courses in many areas. Admission as a non-degree student can be achieved 
simply by filing a completed registration form in the Office of Student Affairs. High school 
students (age sixteen or greater) may take Ivy Tech courses with the written approval of the 
appropriate high school official. Non-degree students enrolling in general education courses or 
in courses with English or mathematics pre-requisites must take the ASSET or COMPASS course 
placement examination. Non-degree students taking other courses may also be required to take 
the assessment. Non-degree students are not eligible to receive federal or state financial aid. 

Admissions For Degree Enrollment 

Ivy Tech is an open admissions college, accessible to all Indiana citizens past high school age. 
Some degree -granting programs have limited availability and have additional requirements prior 
to acceptance to those programs. 

For admission as a student to one of Ivy Tech's programs leading to an associate degree or 
technical certificate, the standard requirements are a high school diploma or General Education 
Development (GED) certificate and an application for admission. Prospective students who are 
college graduates with an associate degree or higher from a regionally accredited institution may 
submit their college transcripts in lieu of the high school diploma. Prospective students who 
have some college credit may submit their college transcript if the college transcript shows the 
high school graduation date. The Office of Student Affairs will assist the student on request in 
obtaining a high school or college transcript or GED scores. 

Course Placement Assessment 

All degree-seeking students must participate in the ASSET/COMPASS assessment. The purpose of 
these assessments is to measure the student's achievement in mathematics, reading, and writing, 
and to assist the student in the selection of appropriate courses. If the assessments reveal skill 
deficiencies, the student will be advised to complete appropriate developmental courses. Students 
may be eligible for financial aid during this period. 

When an assessment indicates that a student would be better served in an alternative educational 
setting, that individual may be referred to an appropriate community resource offering the 
needed assistance. The applicant may re-enter the admissions process at a later date, following 
completion of skills upgrading. 

Granting substitution of the ASSET/COMPASS assessment is the responsibility of the academic 
officer or designee. Substitutions will be granted to students who meet one or more of the 
following conditions: 

• Possess an associate degree or higher from a regionally accredited college with math skills at 
the MAT 050 level or higher and writing skills at the ENG 025 level or higher. The number 
of years since an associate or higher degree was earned is not relevant. 

• Have completed comparable academic skills advancement or general education courses in 
writing or math with a grade of "C" or better from a regionally accredited college within the 
last ten years. For purpose of substituting the reading portion, the prospective student must 
have completed a basic skills reading course or college-level general education course. 

• Have comparable assessment scores (earned within the last two years) from a regionally 
accredited institution that are deemed acceptable by an Ivy Tech campus for appropriate 
course placement. 

• Have SAT/ACT scores earned within the last four years that are deemed acceptable by Ivy 
Tech for appropriate course placement into college-level courses. 



Coi 1 1 f,i: Si KVK Ls 



The College reserves the right to guide the enrollment of students in particular programs or 
courses on the basis of past academic records, academic counseling and assessment. 

Students seeking admission to certain health occupation programs may be requested to take 
part in specific pre -enrollment assessments and/or interviews to fulfill college or external agency 
requirements. Prerequisites may be required before enrolling in certain programs. 

Readmission Following Enrollment Absence 

Should a course of study at the College be interrupted more than two years, students must request 
readmission by contacting the Admissions Office. Information on eligibility for financial aid will 
be available to returning students. 

Limited Admissions Enrollment 

Occasionally, the number of students admitted and enrolled in programs and/or courses may 
be limited by College resources or facilities — including available lab equipment and related 
support, or the number of available clinical work stations. The Office of Student Affairs should 
be contacted regarding programs which have limited access. 

Admission Procedures and Support Documents — Degree Objective 

All prospective students pursuing an Associate of Arts, Associate of Fine Arts, Associate of Science, 
Associate of Applied Science, or a Technical Certificate are required to: 

1 . submit an Application for Admission 

2. provide one of the following: 

A. For high school graduates: 

(1) if they are high school graduates from public schools, home schools, private schools or 
high school correspondence schools, provide an official high school transcript consisting 
of courses and grades received, graduation date, and official signature and/or seal. If the 
prospective student cannot provide an official transcript because the high school no longer 
exists and/or records are no longer available, the prospective student must provide written 
documentation to that effect. 

An Indiana certificate of completion is not the same as a high school diploma. If students 
have a certificate of completion, they are considered non high school graduates for purposes 
of admission requirements, or 

' (2) if they possess an associate degree or higher, they may provide an official college transcript 

from a regionally accredited college indicating date of college graduation, or 

(3) if they are less than associate degree college graduates or college transfers, they may 
provide an official college transcript from a regionally accredited college indicating the high 
school from which the student graduated (transcripts from non-accredited colleges are 
unacceptable). 

B. For non high school graduates: 

(1) they may submit on official GED report of passing test scores from the American Council 
on Education (ACE) or from a recognized state education body. If the prospective student 
cannot provide an official score report because records are no longer available, the prospective 
student must provide vmtten documentation to that effect. High school equivalency exams 
provided by other organizations are not acceptable, or 

(2) they may demonstrate the Ability to Benefit from postsecondary education by obtaining 
a passing grade on a test recognized for this purpose by the U. S. Department of Education. 



COLI.r;Gl-. StIRVK ES 



Students admitted to Ivy Tech under Ability to Benefit guidelines must provide an official 
GED report of passing test scores or a high school diploma within one calendar year of 
their initial date of declaration as a degree-seeking student. Students admitted under this 
provision who do not meet these requirements will be switched to courses-only status after 
a calendar year and are no longer eligible for federal, state, or institutional financial aid. A 
student cannot graduate from Ivy Tech (technical certificate or associate degree) without 
proof of high school graduation or passing GED scores. 

Students who do not meet B(l) or B(2) should be referred to the appropriate College or community 
services (Adult Basic Education). 

As part of the matriculation process, students may also be required to; 

1. submit financial aid forms 

2. comply with international student requirements 

3. submit other necessary program-specific data 

4. participate in initial course placement evaluation (ASSET/COMPASS) 

Applicants desiring admission to some programs may be required to meet special enrollment 
requirements including, but not limited to, satisfactory high school grades, evidence of potential 
for success in the field, and/or an enrollment interview. Once a program selection is made, 
certain prerequisites, including, but not limited to, health examinations, drug testing, and 
criminal background checks, may have to be met prior to enrollment in the particular program 
or course. 



Secondary Initiatives 

Dual Credit 



Ivy Tech Community College of Indiana offers opportunities for high school juniors and seniors 
to enroll in dual credit programs that allow them to receive high school credit and advanced 
standing college credit at the same time. Each Ivy Tech campus has secured agreements with 
area high schools to offer dual credit in a variety of courses. Students should contact their school 
administration to learn what dual credit courses exist at their own high schools. Requirements 
to participate include admissions, readiness requirements for the course and course prerequisites. 
In order for a student to receive college credit, a grade of "B" or higher is required. 

2+2+2 Program 

An opportunity for junior and senior level students to achieve advanced standing while still 
in high school is the 2+2+2 Partnership between Ivy Tech and Indiana State University The 
partnership is designed to attract high school students who are interested in pursuing a technical 
career toward an associate or baccalaureate degree in their fields of study This partnership assists 
younger Hoosiers, their parents, and educators to view a career in technical education as a viable 
education option. Participation requirements are similar to dual credit programs. 

The 2+2+2 Partnership links students in electronics, business administration, automotive 
technologies and design technology with the associate degree from Ivy Tech and the baccalaureate 
degree from Indiana State. The programs offer students with options to learn skills to go directly 
into the workforce and to move through an associate or a baccalaureate degree in a timely 
manner. 



Transferring Credit to the College 



The College encourages students who have previously attended other accredited colleges and 
universities or adult education programs to forward transcripts to Ivy Tech by the midpoint of 
the first semester of enrollment or re-enrollment for consideration for transfer of credit and/or 
advanced placement. Only courses with grades of C- or higher are eligible for review for credit 



Coi.i.i;c,i; Sr.RVK 1 s 



transfer. Students are responsible for providing pertinent course descriptions and/or copies of 
the college catalog(s) if further documentation is needed to facilitate the review. The College 
will assist individuals wdth evaluation of prior educational experiences. 

Admission Procedures and Support Documents - 
International Students 

International students must meet College admission standards and certain other requirements. 
International students should apply for admission to Ivy Tech at least 90 days prior to the 
beginning of the term they wish to attend. International students must provide a foreign transcript 
equivalency evaluation from an approved evaluator indicating that the student has attained 
the equivalent of a US high school graduation. The following are approved College evaluation 
agencies: World Education Services, Educational Credential Evaluators, Inc., and AACRAO 
- Foreign Educational Credential Service. The type of evaluation report required by Ivy Tech is 
the general report. Students whose first language is not English must also demonstrate English 
language proficiency The Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) with a minimum score 
of 550 for the written exam or 213 for the computerized version is required and results must be 
sent directly from Educational Testing Services (ETS) to the College. Scores will be considered 
if they are less than two years old. A language proficiency test may be waived if an applicant 
is from an English-speaking country, has completed secondary school in the US with passing 
grades in non-ESOL English courses, or is a college transfer student who has completed standard 
freshman English, with a grade of C or higher, from a regionally accredited institution. 

International students must provide proof of adequate financial support for College fees and living 
expenses for each year while attending Ivy Tech. International students should submit a letter 
from an appropriate sponsor, government official or bank official stating that sufficient funds are 
available to cover the cost of the student's education and that these funds will be available to the 
student while attending college in the United States. International students must purchase the 
College's insurance coverage for medical, accident and repatriation expenses. Degree-seeking 
students must also participate in initial course placement evaluation. 

Student Orientation 

All new degree students are encouraged to participate in a student success seminar/orientation 
program prior to or during the first week of classes. Orientation is designed to assist students in 
making the transition to a college environment. Topics include registration procedures, career 
and employment services, financial aid, business office services, instructional programs, tutoring 
services, college activities, and policies and procedures. 

Advanced Placement Credit and Credit for Prior Learning 

Credit by the College is granted for acceptable test results under the following programs: College- 
Level Examination Program (CLEP), Advanced Placement (AP), D ANTES, and tests given by Ivy 
Tech instructors as specific subject test-outs. Transfer credit is awarded for appropriate grades 
from courses taken at other regionally accredited institutions of higher learning. Advanced 
standing is given to students who have met the requirements for regionally determined dual and 
articulated secondary and post-secondary courses. 

Credit is also awarded for properly documented prior learning experiences and workforce 
certifications. Ivy Tech acknowledges the prior learning experiences of students by awarding 
credit for appropriate prior learning. Such prior experience could include but is not limited to 
the following: workplace learning, military experiences and training, nationally recognized testing, 
certifications, and community service. The awarding of credit for prior learning experiences is 
limited to technical coursework. General education competencies must be validated through 
nationally recognized testing. If program accreditation or licensure issues in certain programs 
preclude the awarding of PLA credit, the College will not award PLA credit for coursework 
in that program. If you believe you have prior learning experiences that might help you earn 



College Services 



credit in your degree program, please contact the PLA Coordinator at the campus in which you 
are enrolled. 

The followng time limits exist for the application of credit to Ivy Tech: 

CLEP and DANTES - five years after date of test 

AP - One year after high school graduation 

Transfer credit - ten years after course was taken 



REGISTRATION 

Registering for Courses 



The registration process includes financial aid and program advising, selection of courses and 
payment of fees. Newly admitted students will be notified when to register for their first classes. 
Specific days are set aside for registration before the beginning of each semester. Students should 
seek assistance in course selection from faculty advisors or advisors in the Office of Student Affairs 
before registering for classes. The Office of Student Affairs can supply information concerning 
registration. 

Note: Students are registered when fees have been paid or payment arrangements have been 
made. 



Open/Late Registration 



Open registration is held before the beginning of the term. Registration after the first day of classes 
each term is considered late. Students may still register for classes during the late registration 
period, but a late registration fee may be assessed and course selection may be limited. After 
the first week of classes a student may register only with the permission of the instructor. For 
further information contact the Office of Student Affairs. 



Course Drop and Add 



Students may drop a course with no record on the transcript, or may add a course in the first 
week of the regular (16-week) semester. Students may be eligible for a full or partial refund 
of the assessed fees for courses dropped in the first four weeks of the semester (for a 16-week 
semester). Courses are not officially dropped until the necessary forms have been completed and 
returned to the Office of Student Affairs. After the first week of the regular semester students 
must receive the permission of the instructor to add a course. 



Student Withdrawal 



From the beginning of the second week to the end of the week marking the completion of 75 
percent of the course, a student may withdraw from a course by filing a change of enrollment 
form at the Registrar's Office. (Students may be eligible for a full or partial refund of fees.) 
Records of students withdrawing from courses indicate a "W" status rather than a grade when 
the withdrawal process is completed. Withdrawal is complete when the necessary forms have 
been submitted to the Office of the Registrar, A student who ceases to attend class after the last 
day to withdraw will receive a grade commensurate with course requirements. 

Note: Withdrawing from class may affect or cancel financial assistance. Students receiving 
financial assistance should check with the Financial Aid office before withdrawal from a course 
or courses. 



College Services 



COLLEGE FEES 

The College seeks to provide quality education at the lowest possible cost. General fees are based 
on the number of credit hours for which the student has registered. Out-of-state students pay 
an additional fee per credit hour. Students or their families may be eligible for federal tuition 
tax credits in accordance with the Taxpayer Relief Act of 1997. 

2005-2006 Fees 

Tuition, per credit hour, in-state $ 83.95 

' Tuition, per credit hour, out-of-state $170.25 

Tuition, per credit hour. Distance Education courses, non-Indiana residents $109.50 

Technology fee, per semester $ 35.00 

International student fee, per semester $ 75.00 

Copy of transcript, after first free copy $ 5.00 



2006-2007 Fees 

Tuition, per credit hour, in-state $ 87.75 

Tuition, per credit hour, out-of-state $178.50 

Tuition, per credit hour, Distance Education courses, non-Indiana residents $1 14.75 

Technology fee, per semester $ 40.00 

International student fee, per semester $ 75.00 

Copy of transcript, after first free copy $ 5.00 

Fees are established by the State Board of Trustees and are subject to change. 

Fees may be assessed for such items as consumable instructional supplies for certain classes. 
Additionally, students may incur costs for textbooks, tools, uniforms, other equipment, deferral/ 
payment plans, and special examinations. 



Additional Expenses 



The following additional expenses may apply, depending upon the program of study: 

Books: All students are expected to purchase the textbooks for their respective programs. The 
cost of books varies by class. 

Tools: The College furnishes major equipment items for instruction. However, in many programs 
or courses, students must furnish additional hand tools and equipment. 

Uniforms and other special equipment: Several programs require students to furnish uniforms 
and special safety clothing. 

Charges for consumable instructional materials: In some courses an additional charge for 
instructional materials may be required. 



Payment of Fees 



All enrolled students must make arrangements at the time of registration to pay all applicable 
fees. A student is officially registered and allowed to attend classes when all fees have been 
satisfied or arrangements for payment have been made. 



Coi.i.KGi: Si-.KVicrs 



Refund Policy 

Students choosing to drop a course or courses must notify the College in writing using the change 
of enrollment form. Students choosing to withdraw from all courses may begin the withdrawal 
process in writing or by contacting the office responsible for accepting official oral notification. 
The fee refund for voluntary withdrawal from a class, when applicable, will be processed only 
after the student files a change of enrollment form with the Registrar's Office. 

The College will refund student fees, with the exception of the late registration fee, on the 
following schedule for a regular (16-week) semester: 

From registration to end of first week of semester . . .100% refund 

To end of second week of semester 75% refund 

To end of third week of semester 50% refund 

To end of fourth week of semester 25% refund 

After fourth week of semester No refund 

This schedule is based upon a 16-week semester calendar. Classes based on different calendars 
will have different refund schedules. The effective date for calculating the fee refund is the date 
of written notification on the change of enrollment form. Certain other fees may be refundable. 
Further details are available from the Office of Student Affairs. All refunds will be issued by 
check and mailed to the address shown on the students registration form. Cancellation of credit 
courses by the College will result in a total refund of fees collected for those courses. 

Federal regulations mandate the treatment of refunds for financial aid recipients. Financial aid 
funds must be returned to the government when College charges were paid by financial aid and 
a refund is given a student who fully withdraws from the College. Financial aid recipients may 
request more detailed information from the Financial Aid Office. 

FINANCIAL AID 

Ivy Tech participates in various types of federal and state financial aid programs that provide 
assistance to many students. Ky Tech also provides financial assistance to students from its 
own resources. Students are encouraged to carefully explore all financial aid options at their 
campus. 

Students must complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) to be considered 
for any form of financial aid. This form is available online at http://www.fafsa.ed.gov. Financial 
aid is available for both full- and part-time students regardless of age, race or sex. To quaUfy 
for financial aid all applicable requirements must be met. For federal and state financial aid 
programs students must: 

• Be a regular student enrolled or accepted for enrollment in an eligible program; 

• Not be enrolled in secondary school; 

• Be a U.S. citizen or national or permanent resident; 

• Maintain satisfactory academic progress in a course of study; 

• Not owe a refund to a federal grant or loan program. 

Students who have completed the FAFSA and submitted all required documentation will receive 
an award letter detailing the financial aid programs offered. Students will be notified of any 
additional documentation required for an award or instructions for receiving payment. Detailed 
information on all financial aid programs is available at your campus financial aid office. 



College Services 



The following are financial aid programs: 

Federal Pell Grants 

Federal Supplemental Education Opportunity Grants 

Federal Work Study 

Federal Stafford Loans 

Federal Parent Loan for Undergraduate Students 

Frank O'Bannon Awards 

Child of Disabled Veteran Awards 

Veteran's Benefits 

Indiana National Guard Supplemental Grants 

21st Century Scholar Awards 

Ivy Tech Foundation Scholarships 

The FAFSA must be received by the Federal processor after January 1 but on or before March 1 
preceding enrollment for the following fall semester. 



APPLICATION PROCEDURES 
FOR FINANCIAL AID 

Application forms are available in the Financial Aid Office at all Ivy Tech campuses. Because 
application procedures, deadlines, eligibility regulations and refund policies vary with different 
types of student aid programs, interested students are encouraged to contact the Financial Aid 
Office at their earliest opportunity Students should allow six to eight weeks for processing most 
■financial aid applications. Students are encouraged to apply for assistance at any time. In general 
the fall semester marks the beginning of the financial aid award year. 

Financial Aid Appeals 

The following steps are recommended to students who feel they have received unfair treatment 
in the financial aid process; 

1. Schedule a personal conference vvath the Director of Financial Aid to discuss and resolve 
the issue. 

2. If Step 1 is unsatisfactory, schedule a consultation with the Dean of Student Affairs. 

3. If Step 2 is unsatisfactory, schedule a conference with the Student Status Committee. This 
committee will make a recommendation to the Chief Administrative Officer to resolve the 
issue. 



STUDENT RECORDS 

Ivy Tech maintains an educational record for each student who is or has been enrolled at Ivy 
Tech. In accordance with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974, as amended, 
the following student rights are covered by the act and afforded to all students at Ivy Tech: 

1. The right to inspect and review information contained in the students educational 
records. 



College SER^^CES 



2. The right to challenge the contents of the student's educational records. 

3. The right to a hearing if the outcome of the challenge is unsatisfactory. 

4. The right to submit an explanatory statement for inclusion in the educational record if the 
outcome of the hearing is unsatisfactory, 

5. The right to prevent disclosure, with certain exceptions, of personally identifiable 
information. 

6. The right to secure a copy of the institutional policy. 

7. The right to file complaints with the Department of Education concerning alleged failures 
by Ivy Tech to comply with the provisions of the act. The name and address of the office 
that administers FERPA is 

Family Policy Compliance Office 
U.S. Department of Education 
400 Maryland Avenue, SW 
Washington, DC 20202-4605 

Each of these rights, with any limitations or exceptions, is explained in the Student Affairs Policy 
and Procedures Manual, a copy of which may be obtained in the Office of Student Affairs or 
the library. 

At the College's discretion directory information may be provided in accordance with the 
provisions of the act without the written consent of the student unless the student requests in 
writing that such information not be disclosed (see below). The items listed below are designated 
as directory information and may be released for any purpose at the discretion of Ivy Tech unless 
a request for non-disclosure is on file. 

1. Name, address, e-mail address, telephone number, dates of attendance. 

2. Previous institution(s) attended, major field of study, awards, honors, degree conferred. 

3. Past and present participation in officially recognized activities, date and place of birth. 

Students may request the withholding of directory information by notifying the Registrar's Office 
in writing, specifying the categories to be withheld, within ten (10) calendar days from the 
first scheduled day of the term. Ivy Tech will honor the request for one term only. Therefore 
the student must file the request on a term basis. The student should carefully consider the 
consequences of any decision to withhold any category of directory information. Regardless of 
the effect upon the student Ivy Tech assumes no liability for honoring a student's request that 
such information be withheld. Failure on the part of a student to request the withholding of 
specific categories of directory information indicates the student's approval of disclosure. 

In addition, student records are held in security by the College. Transcripts on file with the 
College from high schools and other institutions of higher education cannot be released by 
Ivy Tech. A student needing a transcript from high school or another college should request 
it directly from that institution. The Registrar's Office will assist students wishing to see and 
review their academic records and student files. Any questions concerning the student's rights 
and responsibilities under the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act should be referred to 
the Office of the Registrar. 

Dependency Provision 

Ivy Tech reserves the right, as allowed under the Federal Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 
1974, to disclose educational records or components thereof without written consent to parents 
of dependent students as defined according to the Internal Revenue Code of 1954, Section 154 
(as amended). A certified copy of the parent's most recent federal income tax form establishing 
the student's dependency status shall be required before any educational records or components 
thereof will be released to the parent of any student. 



Coi I K.I Si KMC IS 



ACADEMIC GRADING 



Grades 



The academic grading system has both grades and stattas codes, both of which are explained 
in greater detail later in this section. Grades reflect the quality of performance and level of 
competency achieved by students who complete a course. Formal grades are assigned at the 
end of each enrollment period. Instructors determine and assign grades and status based on 
objective appraisal and evaluation of the student's performance. Semester grade reports are 
available on the web and by phone. 

In all courses the quality of the student's work determines the grade earned. For some courses 
quantity of work, speed of work, or both also are considered in determining the grade. Class 
participation also may be considered by instructors in awarding grades. In certain instances a 
status code appears on the student's record in place of a grade. Status represents a condition to 
which no letter grade can be assigned. 



The quality of student performance or competency level, as determined by the instructor at the 
completion of a course, is indicated by a letter grade of A, B, C, D or F Ivy Tech does not use 
pluses and minuses as a part of its grading system. Each designation has a numerical value per 
credit hour, referred to as "quality points." The meaning and quality point value per credit hour 
of each letter grade are shown in the table below: 



Status 




Quality 
Points Per 
Credit Hour 


A 


Excellent 


4 


B 


Good 


3 


C 


Average 


2 


D 


Below Average 


1 


F 


Failure 






Academic skills advancement courses are assigned grading designations, but no quality points 
or quality hours are earned. 

Status Codes 

Status codes describe the state or condition of a course on the student's record for which a grade 
has not been awarded. Status code indications carry no quality points. The types of status codes 
and the symbols used to indicate them are shown below. 

Status 

I Incomplete 

AU . . . . Audit 

S Satisfactory 

U Unsatisfactory 

V Verified Competency 

W Withdrawal 

These status codes are used for the following reasons: 



COLLIGE SERMCtS 





I — Incomplete 

"I" designations are received by students who have actively pursued a course and are doing 
passing work at the end of the course but who have not completed the final examination and/or 
other specific course assignments. 

To remove an "I" designation, a student must meet with the instructor and make arrangements 
to complete course requirements in a specified period not to exceed 30 days beyond the start 
of the following term. The instructor must submit the grade within 31 calendar days of the 
beginning of the foUovwng term in which the student received the "I" designation. 

AU— Audit 

"AU" status indicates enrollment in a course for which no grade or credit is awarded. The 
fees for audited courses are the same as those for courses taken for credit. Audit status must 
be declared no later than the end of the first week of classes with approval of the instructor or 
program chairperson. 

W — Withdrawal 

A "W" status code will be used for student and academic wdthdrawals. Student withdrawal (W) 
is a status referring to voluntary student withdrawal beginning at the start of the third week 
of the course for a 16-week semester up to the end of the week marking the completion of 75 
percent of the course. To be considered officially withdrawn from a course the student must 
file change of enrollment form vvdth the Office of the Registrar. After 75 percent of the term has 
elapsed a student may withdraw (with the same result as indicated above) only if documented 
extenuating circumstances are submitted to and approved by the Chief Academic Officer or 
his/her designee. 

S — Satisfactory 

The "S" indicates satisfactory completion of course work in situations where either a status of 
satisfactory or unsatisfactory (pass/fail) has been arranged by prior agreement. Requests for 
this type of grading must be declared at time of registration. Courses graded with an "S" do not 
count toward graduation requirements. 

U — Unsatisfactory 

The "U" indicates unsatisfactory completion of course work in situations where either a status 
of satisfactory or unsatisfactory (pass/fail) has been arranged by prior agreement. Requests for 
this type of grading must be declared at time of registration. The "U" differs from an "F" in that 
quality points are not computed. 

V — ^Verified Competency 

The "V" indicates satisfactory completion of course work in situations such as test-out, credit for 
prior learning experience or training. College Level Examination Program (CLEP), etc. Credit 
gained through this method may be used to satisfy degree requirements. This status is approved 
by the Chief Academic Officer upon recommendation of a faculty advisor following completion 
of necessary verification and documentation of competency. 

Credit Hours 

Credit is described in semester hours (the number of credits taken per semester). The number of 
credits is determined by the demands of the course, course work and by the number of contact 
hours - the hours actually spent in the classroom or laboratory. 



College Services 




Credit Hours/Load 

A credit hour represents one hour of lecture, two hours of laboratory, three hours of clinical/ 
practicum/studio, or five hours of internship instruction per week for the semester. A three- 
credit-hour lecture course, for example, meets 48 hours during a 16-week semester (3 hours/ 
week X 16 weeks). An average full-time semester class load in most Ivy Tech programs consists 
of 12-15 credit hours. A class load of more than 17 credit hours requires approval of the Chief 
Academic Officer or designee. 

Enrollment Status 

Enrollment status for the fall and spring semesters is determined by registered total semester 
credits: 

Full-time student 12 or more credits per semester 

3/4 time 9-11 credits per semester 

1/2 time 6-8 credits per semester 

Less than 1/2 time 1-5 credits per semester 

A first-year student, by definition, is one who has completed 30 or fewer semester credit hours. 
A second-year student is one who has completed 31 or more semester credit hours. 

For the summer period, enrollment status for Title IV financial aid and for all other purposes 
is as follows: 

Financial Aid All other purposes 

Full-time 12 credits 6 credits 

3/4 time 9-11 credits 4-5 credits 

1/2 time 6-8 credits 3 credits 

Less than 1/2 time 1-5 credits 1-2 credits 



Quality Points 



Quality points are numerical values indicating the quality of student performance in credit courses: 
A=4; B=3; C=2; D=l; F=0. The quality points earned for a course equal the quaUty point value 
times the number of credits. A student who earns an "A" in a four-credit course earns 16 quality 
points: the quality point value (4) x the number of credits (4) = the total quality points (16). 



Grade Point Averages 



The grade point average (GPA) is a numerical indication of the student's performance in all courses 
in >vhich quality points can be earned. The GPA is calculated by dividing the number of quality 
points earned by the number of credits earned. The term and cumulative GPA, calculated to 
three decimal places, will appear on the online grade report as well as on the transcript. 

Under extenuating circumstances a student may petition the Chief Academic Officer to exclude 
coursework from the cumulative GPA calculation. Courses excluded from the cumulative GPA 
calculation as a result of a petition will not be counted as earned and cannot be used to satisfy 
program requirements for degree-seeking students. Grades for excluded courses vidll remain 
in the student's term GPA, and the courses will continue to appear on the transcript, however 
the cumulative GPA will reflect the exclusion of the coursework. Contact the Office of Student 
Affairs for additional information. 



Improving a Grade 



Dean's List 



Students may attempt to improve grades by repeating courses (allowable once per course). 
Financial aid recipients, however, should review their situations carefully since payment for 
repeated courses can be disallowed. Student transcripts will contain a complete record of all 
acti\ity. The student's grade point average vidll reflect the highest grade earned. 



The Dean's List, prepared and published each term, gives recognition to degree-seeking students 
who achieve a minimum 3.50 grade point average in non-academic skills advancement courses 
wdth no Ds or Fs while earning six or more Ivy Tech credits during the semester and have earned 
at least a total of 12 non-academic skills advancement credits during their course of study 



Grade Reports 



Grade reports are available on the web via Web for Students and by phone via STARS. A student 
may also request a copy of the academic transcript from the Office of the Registrar, which lists 
all coursework attempted at Ivy Tech. 



Prior Coursework 



Attendance 



Credits taken more than ten years prior must be reviewed by the Dean of Academic Affairs to 
be applied to a degree or certificate objective. This policy applies to credits accepted in transfer 
from another institution and to credits taken at Ivy Tech prior to declaring the new degree or 
certificate objecrive to which the credits may apply. 



Regular attendance is expected at scheduled class meetings or other activities assigned as part of a 
course of instruction. Attendance records are kept by instructors. When personal circumstances 
make it impossible to attend scheduled classes and activities, the College expects students to 
confer with instructors in advance. Instructors can offer students the option of making up the 
material missed. 

Absences may be considered by instructors in awarding grades and considering involuntary 
withdrawal. Students who must interrupt their Ivy Tech education to fulfill Reserve and National 
Guard annual tour requirements should present official military orders to their instructors prior 
to departure for duty Students are not excused from completion of the course work and should 
make arrangements with their instructors to complete all work. 



STANDARDS OF PROGRESS 

Students who have declared a certificate or degree objective and who have 15 or more cumulative 
quality credit hours attempted must maintain a 2.00 minimum cumulative grade point average 
(GPA) to remain in satisfactory academic standing. Students receiving financial aid must 
demonstrate satisfactory progress toward completion of a program within a specified time frame 
based on their enrollment status. Students also must successfully complete the minimum number 
of credit hours required for that status each semester. All students are expected to maintain a 
minimum of a 2.00 cumulative GPA to be eligible for graduation. Quesrions about standards of 
progress and academic standing should be addressed to the Office of Student Affairs. 



Coi LEGH SlRVICI S 



Special Problems 



The Office of Student Affairs is available to help with special problems, exceptional circumstances, 
and filing grievances (see Student Grievances). Special problems, exceptional circumstances, 
and grievances are ultimately the responsibility of the Chief Administrative Officer of the region, 
designated staff and committees. 



ASSESSMENT 

Assessment and evaluation at Ivy Tech lie at the heart of College teaching and learning as well as 
academic and student support systems. Assessment is a tool that supports the College mission 
to prepare individuals for employment and higher education. It is also a critical component of 
the College Plan for Institutional Improvement. A college-wide assessment and evaluation plan 
has been developed to measure student academic success. Because academic skills are one of 
the best measures of program success, the format of the plan reflects assessment and evaluation 
as students move through courses and programs. 

The Assessment and Evaluation Plan is a reflection of the College's commitment to enhanced 
student learning from initial evaluation for course placement through outcomes assessment and 
subsequent institutional improvement that occurs as a result of these activities. The Assessment 
and Evaluation Plan follows students' experiences from entry-level placement through courses 
and degree or certificate programs. The plan also examines student-learning outcomes during 
course enrollments. In addition, it measures students' technical and general education skills 
near and/or after graduation. 



GRADUATION 



The Associate of Arts, Associate of Fine Arts, Associate of Science, Associate of AppUed Science 
degrees and the Technical Certificate are awarded by the College to students who meet graduation 
requirements. Graduation ceremonies are held once a year. Graduating students may be charged 
a fee to cover the cost of the ceremonial cap and gown. 

A student is considered eligible for graduation when requirements for graduation have been 
fulfilled. Each student entering the final semester prior to graduation must complete an 
application for graduation. The application will be certified by the student's program advisor and 
forwarded to the Registrar's Office where the appropriate diploma will be prepared. 

Graduating students will participate in outcomes assessments. To graduate wdth an Associate 
of Arts degree, an Associate of Fine Arts degree, an Associate of Science degree, an Associate of 
Applied Science degree or a Technical Certificate, the student must: 

1 . Attain a minimum grade point average of 2.00 in the required technical and general education 
courses; 

2. Earn 15 credits as a regular student of Ivy Tech rather than by test-out or other means of 
advanced placement; 

3. Successfully complete the required number of credits; 

4. Satisfy all financial obligations due the College; and 

5. Satisfy program accreditation standards that may have additional requirements. 




TRANSFERRING TO 
ANOTHER INSTITUTION 

I\y Tech has articulation agreements under which students may transfer individual courses or 
entire programs of study to a number of public and private institutions. A student, depending on 
his or her goals, may choose to transfer to another college or university and pursue a bachelor's 
degree after completion of a series of courses or completion of a two-year degree program at 
Ivy Tech. Some of these agreements are coUegewide and some pertain to specific campuses of 
Ivy Tech. 

The selection of an institution for transfer should be an individual decision based upon the 
extent to which credits will transfer, compatibility of degree programs, location, availability 
of programming, philosophy, and cost of attending the transfer school. Opportunities are 
available to Ivy Tech students to transfer and complete a baccalaureate program as a resident or 
commuting student. In addition opportunities are available to pursue a bachelor's degree using 
distance technologies which will allow a student to complete a degree program within the home 
community, even at an Ivy Tech campus. 

Students are encouraged to review transfer options with their advisors, to consult the current 
catalog of the institution to which they wash to transfer, and to contact the institution to which 
they wish to transfer. Information about statewide program transfer is included with many 
programs in this catalog. Additional opportunities for course and program transfer with both 
public and independent colleges and universities are available. Students should contact the 
transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



STUDENT SUPPORT SERVICES 

Academic Skills Advancement Program Services 

To ensure that every student has the opportunity to be successful. Ivy Tech offers an Academic 
Skills Advancement program. This developmental program is designed for students enrolled in 
programs or courses at the College who are encountering academic difficulty or who have been 
identified as having encountered academic difficulty in the past. Services provided through 
the Academic Skills Advancement program include diagnostic testing and assessment, course 
placement services and instruction. 

The need for these services may be identified at the time of admission. However, a student may 
use any or all services upon encountering academic difficulty during a course of study. Academic 
skills advancement instructors and laboratory technicians provide developmental instruction in 
the areas of math, communications, sciences, writing and study skills. Some campuses offer 
GED preparation and Enghsh to speakers of other languages (ESOL). Delivery of instruction 
may be in the form of an academic skills advancement course in a classroom setting, one-on-one 
tutorial assistance, computer-based instruction or a self-paced study in the academic skills center. 
For further information about the College's Academic Skills Advancement program contact the 
Office of Student Affairs or the academic skills center. 

Academic Advising 

Each campus provides advising to all students. Students may obtain individual advising and/or 
assessment to assist them in identifying their abilities or occupational interests. Counseling and 
assessments also are helpful in developing education and career plans. Students are encouraged 
to seek assistance in selecting an occupation and learning about educational requirements from 
the Office of Career and Employment Services. 



College Services 




Upon admission each degree-seeking student is assigned an advisor who will: 

1 . Assist the student in course selection and program planning. 

2. Guide the student in meeting the requirements for graduaticm as prescribed by the 
College. 

3. Ensure that appropriate professional/technical and general education courses are included 
in the chosen course of study. 



Career Services 




Career Services provides many types of services to all students, graduates, and alumni, including: 
career exploration, resume writing preparation, career fair information and assistance in finding 
employment while in school and upon graduation. Students, graduates, and alumni interested 
in assistance with job search strategies may register with their local Career Services office. Upon 
registration, Career Services staff will: 

1 . Advise candidates of the College's career services. 

2. Provide occupational information including employment trends and local and state 
occupational outlook data. 

3. Assist the registered candidate in preparing a packet of credentials for use in finding a job. 
This packet may include: 

a. A resume of the candidate's education and employment experience, and 

b. Personal letters of recommendation verifying the student's employability 

4. Create and maintain folders containing original copies of the candidate's credentials for all 
registered candidates. 

5. Prepare copies of credentials used by the candidates for referral to prospective employers. 
Alumni may update their credentials whenever they wish to use the Career Services 
Office. 

Students or alumni registered vidth the Career Services Office will be informed of employment 
opportunities known to the Career Services Office. These opportunities are also posted on 
campus job boards and online. CareerLink (http://careerlink.ivytech.edu) is the Ivy Tech online 
resume referral system. Employers can post positions and students can post resumes at no cost. 
Local job postings as well as statewide listings can be accessed through CareerLink. Employers 
who register with the Career Services Office are granted access to CareerLink and are provided 
with the names of all qualified candidates without regard to gender, race, age, national origin or 
disability. Registered students or alumni are eligible for interviews with appropriate prospective 
employers. See the Career Services office for additional information. 



College Bookstore 



Each campus maintains a bookstore where students may buy textbooks and supplies. College 
sweaters, jackets, souvenirs and other items also are available for purchase. 



Library 



Libraries at each campus provide access to materials, information and services that support 
students' educational needs. In addition libraries have career exploration materials, inter-library 
loan services, general and technical periodicals, recreational reading, and audio-visual materials 
and equipment. 

In addition to print materials the College provides a variety of online databases, many of which 
are full-text, that are available to students at all campuses. 



College Services 



Disability Support Services 



Reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities will be made to ensure access to academic 
programs, services, and emplo)'ment in accordance with section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act 
of 1973 and the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990. College programs and facihties are 
designed to be accessible to students with disabilities. Each campus has designated parking 
and special restroom facilities for persons with disabilities. Disability Support Services also will 
aid students with disabihties with career planning, financial aid and placement. The College 
staff works with the Department of Vocational Rehabilitation and other service agencies to assist 
students with disabihties through available local community resources. 

It is the students responsibility to contact the campus Disability Services representative to 
request accommodations; any information shared will be kept confidential unless the student 
authorizes release and exchange of specified information. Requests for accommodations and 
documentation of disability must be received one month prior to enrollment for the next academic 
term. Additional time may be required for some requests. Every effort will be made to provide 
reasonable accommodations in a timely manner. 



STUDENT LIFE 

Organizations and Activities 



The College recognizes the educational, recreational and social values of student organizations 
and extracurricular activities. Students are encouraged to participate in any or all phases of the 
student activities program as long as participation does not interfere with studies. 

All student organizations operate under the policies and guidelines set for the College by the State 
Board of Trustees. Approval by the Student Government and the administration is required of 
all student organizations seeking to make use of College facilities. All approved organizations 
must be open for membership to all eligible candidates and must make available to the Student 
Government records of officers, membership and financial transactions. 



Student Government Association (SGA) 



Students in each region are provided opportunities to participate in student organizations through 
the Student Government Association (SGA). SGA is the representative governing body of the 
students. SGA representatives are elected or selected according to the by-laws of each regional 
SGA constitution and serve as stated in those bylaws. The student body membership may consist 
of representatives of each program area and an advisor as established in the by-laws. 

SGA was established by students to encourage participation in SGA and to promote College spirit 
and recognition. SGA exercises the authority, unless otherwise delegated, to legislate on student 
matters subject to the approval of appropriate College administrative offices. 

The constitutions of all student organizations must be approved by a quorum of the SGA, 
consisting of a simple majority of the total membership and one staff advisor, or as otherwise 
stated in the by-laws. 

The functions of SGA include: 

1 . Communication of bona fide concerns of the student body to appropriate College officials 
with suggestions for improvement. 

2. Approval of student organizations beneficial to student life and worthy of being part of the 
College. 

3. Assurance that copies of the constitution, by-laws and statement of purpose and objectives 
of each recognized student organization are on file in the Office of Student Affairs. 



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4. Referral of student grievances to the appropriate College officials. 

5. Planning and conducting appropriate and socially responsible extracurricular student 
activities. 

6. Submission of student activity budgets for review and approval by the regional 
administration. 



Phi Theta Kappa 




Phi Theta Kappa is a national honor fraternity for tvc^o-year colleges. Its purpose is to recognize and 
promote academic excellence. This is done by providing leadership development opportunities 
for service in chapter activities on campus and in regional Phi Theta Kappa activities. Membership 
in Phi Theta Kappa is by invitation only and is based on a minimum grade point average as well 
as completion of a specified number of semester hours. Contact the Office of Student Affairs for 
further information. 



Intramural Sports 



Clubs 




College sports activities consist of intramural sports sponsored by the Student Government 
Association (SGA). Leagues can be formed when student interest justifies their organization. All 
College sports activities must be approved and sponsored by SGA and the administration. 



Students wishing to organize hobby, social or special interest clubs should submit proposals to the 
Student Government Association (SGA), which wdll determine whether sufficient interest exists. 
SGA is authorized to charter clubs upon approval by the administration. Each club must have 
an elected president and vice-president, a faculty advisor, and a constitution and by-laws. 



SocL\L Activities 



All group activities of the College must be approved and sponsored by the Student Government 
Association (SGA) and the administration. Classes, clubs and other groups should plan and 
conduct social activities for their members. SGA organizes and conducts social activities and 
gatherings in which all students are encouraged to participate, and to which many will be open 
to guests. 



Professional Organizations 



Student chapters of various professional organizations are formed in the same manner as other 
student organizations and are subject to the same requirements. 



Leadership Development 



The College sponsors a Student Leadership Academy, a seven-month-long experience to help 
students better understand the roles of leaders and the leadership potential that exists in everyone. 
Students must apply to join the Leadership Academy Contact the Office of Student Affairs for 
further information. 



COMMUNITY SERVICE 



Community service is an important aspect of becoming a well-rounded citizen. Community 
service occurs through classroom activities, student government, student clubs and organizations, 
and partnerships with community agencies. Please check with the student government office 
for volunteer opportunities. 



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Ivy Tech Alumni Association 



E-Mail 



Many of the regions have estabhshed chapters of the Ivy Tech Alumni Association. Membership 
in the association is open to current and former students. Contact the Office of Student Affairs 
for further information. 



Each student has an hy Tech e-mail address via the MyCP college portal. Since most departments 
and instructors will be communicating with you via your college e-mail account, it is important 
that you can access the account without difficulty Students who do not use their Ivy Tech e-mail 
accounts may miss information from the College that is vital to their success. Official College 
notices and helpful information will be provided to you through your Ivy Tech e-mail. Ivy 
Tech will use your Ivy Tech e-mail account to notify you of changes in your accounts, in your 
courses, and in college policies and procedures. You are responsible for the information and 
notices that are sent to you via your assigned e-mail account. It is suggested that you set your 
web browser to MyCP and check your account every day The Student Computing Practices 
are included on the site. 



MyCP: The College Portal Website 



MyCP is available at http://mycp.ivytech.edu. All Ivy Tech students are given an account to 
this intranet which provides information, communication tools, and access to online College 
services through the administrative information system called SIS Plus. Students may register 
for and drop/add courses as well as view grades, holds, transcripts, financial aid, and other 
information. Along with targeted campus announcements, students access their web-based, e- 
mail accounts via the portal. On the My Courses tab, the user's schedule of courses is listed by 
semester. Each course has a simple, automatically-created website offering all enrolled students 
a message board, chat room, links to other resources, and the ability for faculty to e-mail the 
entire class or individuals. 

Group Portals within MyCP have similar features to the course websites, but are available for 
any sanctioned group on campus. Group Portals are either public (open to anyone) or private 
(selective admission) and are maintained by a group leader. Group Leaders may delegate portions 
of the sites maintenance responsibiUties to other group members. 

For more information, visit the SOS Helpdesk website at http://www.ivytech.edu/sos/. Included 
is a FAQ (frequently asked questions), documentation from MyCP, training opportunities, and 
technical help. 

In an upcoming semester, MyCP will become Campus Connect, offering students a more seamless 
system of online services and campus-specific content and announcements. 



HOUSING 

Ivy Tech is a commuter college and does not operate residence halls. However, the Office of 
Student Affairs may be able to respond to questions concerning housing in the community Ivy 
Tech accepts no responsibility for locating, approving or supervising local student housing. 



STUDENT PARKING 

As part of registration, some campuses require students to register their motor vehicles and obtain 
a parking sticker A special permit is required to park in spaces for persons with disabilities. 
Stickers are to be displayed in the vehicle while parked on campus, and students may park 
only in designated student parking areas. Vehicles improperly parked in areas reserved for the 
disabled, visitors or others may be towed at the expense of their owners. 



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^^^i^^^^^^>^i'iii^^i^<'^^'<^«^i^^^ 



STUDENT ACCIDENT INSURANCE 

For students registered in credit courses, the College provides accident insurance in a designated 
amount for injuries sustained while participating in College-sponsored activities. The activity 
must take place on College premises or on any premises designated by the College. Students 
are also covered vcrhile traveling to and from College-sponsored activities as a member of a 
group under College supervision. It is the student's responsibility to report injuries promptly 
to the instructor or to the Office of Student Affairs. The insurance is for a specified minimum 
amount of coverage. It is not intended to replace insurance coverage students may already have. 
Students should review their own coverage. The master insurance policy issued to Ivy Tech is 
on file at the central administrative office. The description of the hazards insured, benefits and 
exclusions is controlled by the master policy. Students with questions may contact the regional 
Office of Student Affairs. 



STUDENT HEALTH INSURANCE 

The College has made arrangements for Ivy Tech students to obtain health insurance. Insurance 
coverage is purchased directly from the insurance company by the student. Application forms 
and brochures explaining coverage and rates are available through the Office of Student Affairs 
during registration periods. Coverages and rates are subject to change. 



ACCIDENTS AND ILLNESSES 

If a student has an accident on College property the student should report the accident to 
campus security or the Office of Student Affairs. If a student suffers an accident or illness while 
attending classes the student should notify the instructor. The College will take the necessary 
steps to intervene in a medical emergency while the student is on campus. If paramedic services 
or hospitalization is required the student is financially responsible. 

If a student is suffering from an illness that makes it impossible to attend classes the student 
should contact his/her instructors. 

The College does not provide a health services center. The College supports the Drug Free Schools 
and Communities Act of 1989. Many community agencies are available to assist students seeking 
counseling or treatment. Please contact the Office of Student Affairs for a listing of community 
resources. The College conducts a biennial review of the effectiveness of its drug and alcohol 
abuse prevention programs. This review is available in the Office of Student Affairs. 



VOTER REGISTRATION 

Students are strongly encouraged to exercise their right to vote. In order to vote in national, state 
or local elections one must be a registered voter at the person's current address. Students who 
need a voter registration form due to either not having previously registered or having moved can 
pick up a voter registration form at the Office of Student Affairs. Forms can also be downloaded 
from the Indiana Secretary of State's office at http://www.in.gov/sos/forms/index.html. Under the 
"Elections" section, select form VRG-7i. A Spanish-language version is also available. 



EMERGENCY CLOSING OF CAMPUSES 

Severe weather conditions or other emergencies occasionally make it necessary to close a campus. 
Each campus has designated local radio stations to announce information on closings. 



STUDENT RIGHTS AND 
RESPONSIBILITIES 

Student Conduct 



The College is committed to academic integrity in all its practices. The faculty value intellectual 
integrity and a high standard of academic conduct. Activities that violate academic integrity 
undermine the quality and diminish the value of educational achievement. 

The reputation of the College and the community depends in large part upon the behavior of 
its students. Students enrolled at the College are expected to conduct themselves in a mature, 
dignified and honorable manner. Students are entitled to a learning atmosphere free from 
discrimination, harassment, sexual harassment and intimidation. This applies to the conduct 
between faculty and staff to students, student to student, and students to faculty and staff. 

Students are subject to College jurisdiction while enrolled at the College. The College reserves 
the right to take disciplinary action against any student whose conduct, in the opinion of 
College representatives, is not in the best interests of the student, other students, or the College. 
Students who are disciplined should expect to find their sanctions enforced at other Ivy Tech 
campuses. 

All students are expected to abide by the foUowang College rules of conduct. 

"Student" as used refers to a student, a group of students, a prospective student or a group of 
prospective students. 



College Rules 



1 . Academic Integrity 

Faculty are responsible for maintaining the academic integrity of the institution. Academic 
integrity is expected of all students and faculty 

Ivy Tech recognizes academic integrity as a fundamental principle of coUegial life. The 
credibility of the College's educational programs rests upon the foundation of student learning 
and integrity Students who misrepresent their academic work violate the rights of their 
fellow students and undermine the faculty's authority and their ability to assess learning. 
The College therefore views any act of academic dishonesty as a serious offense requiring 
disciplinary measures, including failure for the exam or specific course work, course failure, 
suspension, and expulsion from the College. In addition, an act of academic dishonesty my 
have unforeseen effects and lead to formal processes outside the College. 

Definitions: Violations of academic integrity include, but are not limited to, the following 
acts: 

Cheating: Unauthorized use of notes or study aids, or acquiring information from another 
student's papers, on an examination; or obtaining a copy of an examination or questions 
from an exam prior to taking the exam; or altering graded work wdth the intent to deceive 
by resubmitting it for re-evaluation; or altering or destroying grade records; or allowing 
another person to do one's work and then submitting as one's own name; or allowing 
another to take an examination in one's name; or submitting identical or similar papers for 
credit in more than one course without obtaining prior permission from the instructors of 
all the courses involved. 

Aiding Cheating or Other Acts of Academic Dishonesty: Providing material or information 
to another student with the knowledge that this material or information will be used to 
deceive faculty in an effort to acquire higher grades. 



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Plagiarism: Presenting within one's own work the ideas, representations, or words of another 
person without customary and proper acknowledgment of that person's authorship is 
considered plagiarism. Students who are unsure of what constitutes plagiarism should consult 
with their instructors. Claims of ignorance will not necessarily excuse the offense. 

Data Misrepresentation: Fabricating data; deliberately presenting in an assignment data 
that were not gathered in accordance with assigned guidelines or are deliberately fabricated; 
or providing an inaccurate account of the method by which the data were gathered or 
generated. 

Falsification of Academic Records or Documents: Falsification of academic records or 
documents includes but is not limited to altering any documents affecting academic records; 
forging signatures; or falsifying information of an official academic document such as a 
grade report, ID card, library card, or any other official College letter or communication 
will constitute academic dishonesty 

Unauthorized Access to Computerized Academic or Administrative Records or Systems: 
Unauthorized access to computerized academic or administrative records or systems 
means viewing or altering the College's computer records without authorization; copying or 
modifying the College's computer programs or systems without authorization; releasing or 
dispensing information gained through unauthorized access; or interfering with the use or 
availability of computer systems or information. Also, when college-sponsored activities are 
held at locations owned or managed by other institutions or organizations, the unauthorized 
use, viewing, copying, or altering of those institutions' computer records, systems, or program 
would similarly constitute a violation of academic integrity 

2. Assembly: College policy states that assembly in a manner that obstructs the free movement 
of others about the campus, inhibits the free and normal use of the College buildings and 
facilities, or prevents or obstructs the normal operation of the College is not permitted. 
Obstruction of the free flow of pedestrian or vehicular traffic on College premises or at 
College-sponsored or supervised activities is included in the definition of obstruction. 

3. Children on Campus: Due to insurance and security purposes, children are not allowed to be 
on Ivy Tech property without direct supervision by parent or guardian, with the exception 
of childcare centers. Children are not allowed in classrooms unless through the expressed 
consent of the instructor. 

4. Commitment of College Funding: Committing College funding, including student clubs 
or organizations, without written approval and paperwork will result in the student being 
responsible for the money owed, the student being removed from the club or organization, 
and disciplinary action being evoked. No student shall enter into a contract with an outside 
agency using the name of the College. Contracts entered into in violation of this rule shall 
be the personal responsibility of the student. 

5. Compliance and Identification: Students who fail to comply with direction of College 
officials or law enforcement officers in the performance of their duties and/or fail to identify 
themselves to these persons when requested to do so are subject to disciplinary sanctions. 

6. Discrimination Activities: Any student involved in discrimination activities towards students 
or staff will face disciplinary action. 

7. Disruptive Behavior: Behaviors or actions that disrupt the College's processes (academic 
and/or non-academic) are in violation of College rules. No student shall behave in a 
manner that is unacceptable in a learning environment or that endangers or infringes on 
the rights and/or safety of himself or herself or other students, visitors, staff, patients in a 
clinical situation, and/or children in childcare centers at Ivy Tech. If misconduct warrants 
an immediate suspension from the institutional setting for the remainder of the instructional 
period the instructor may do so without a prior hearing. If the student does not voluntarily 
leave the institutional setting campus official(s) and/or campus security officers may remove 
the student from that setting upon oral request by the instructor. 



College Services 



8. Electronic Equipment or Programs: Use of electronic equipment or programs in a manner 
that is disruptive to other students, staff, or College processes is prohibited. This includes 
electronic equipment being played loudly. Students introducing computer viruses will be 
subject to disciplinary action, including dismissal. 

9. Financial Responsibility: Students are expected to pay all fees, fines, or loans in a timely 
manner. Official transcripts and copies of records will not be given to the student and 
degrees will not be awarded until debts to the College are paid. Students will be allowed 
to inspect and view transcripts and records. Students will not be allowed to register in an 
"owe fees" status. 

10. Fundraising or SoUcitation: College policy requires that individuals or organizations 
seeking the use of campus facihties or scheduling activities to solicit funds must first 
obtain written approval from the appropriate College official. College rules and regulations 
govern fundraising activities, the money collected, and the use of the money collected by 
the fundraising activities. Misrepresentation or misuse will result in the student's being 
responsible for the money owed to an institution or individual, the student's being removed 
from the club or organization, and the student's facing disciplinary action. The student is 
also accountable to state and federal laws and regulations. 

1 1 . Furnishing False Information With Intent to Deceive: Providing false information is against 
College rules and state laws. 

12. Harassment/Sexual Harassment/Stalking and/or Intimidation: This is defined as conduct 
causing alarm or creatmg a risk by threatening to commit crimes against persons or their 
property or making unwelcome sexual advances or requests for sexual favors. This also covers 
harassment or intimidation of persons involved in a disciplinary hearing and of persons in 
authority who are in the process of discharging their responsibilities. Harassment, stalking, 
and/or intimidation are not permitted. Perpetrators are also subject to Indiana state law. 
Please see the policy regarding harassment at the end of this section. 

13. Hazing: Hazing, an initiation process usually into a club or organization which often involves 
humiliating or otherwise harmful tasks, performances, or behaviors is not permitted. 

14. Inappropriate Use of College Computer Resources: Theft or other abuse of computer time 
is against College rules, which include but are not limited to: 

a) unauthorized entry into a file, to use, read, or change the contents or for any other 
purpose. 

b) unauthorized transfer of a file, unauthorized use of another user's identification and 
password or use of computing facilities to interfere with the work of another student, faculty 
member or college official. 

c) use of computing facilities to send, receive, or view obscene or abusive messages. 

d) use of computing facilities to interfere with normal operation of the College computing 
system. 

e) use of computing facilities for students' personal benefit. 

use of College-owmed computer resources to prepare or print work for commercial 
purposes. 

g) Inappropriate use of printers: 

1. Printers are intended for class-related activities. Printing Internet web pages or 
other information not directly related to an authorized use is prohibited. 

2. Excessive printing is prohibited. Students must follow lab guidehnes fimiting 
the number of copies or pages that may be printed. 

3. Using non-approved paper in a college-owned printer is prohibited. 



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15. Motor Vehicles: Students are expected to comply with parking regulations. Parking spaces 
for persons with disabilities and visitors' areas are reserved for those purposes, and vehicles 
improperly parked in those areas may be ticketed or towed at the owners expense. 

16. Safety: No student shall engage in behavior that violates the safety rules of any institutional 
setting or other College premises, and/or College sponsored events whether such 
procedures are written or oral rules or directions. This shall include, but not be limited 
to, the wearing of any required personal protective equipment and the prescribed methods 
and procedures for handling and disposing of certain materials that may be hazardous, 
unstable, infectious, etc. 

17. Signs or Surveys: Students may erect signs, conduct surveys, or display signs or posters on 
designated bulletin boards. 

18. Use of College Name: The College name and logo are registered trademarks. The use of the 
College name or logo must be authorized by the officials in charge of College trademarks. 
Use without authorization is against College rules. 

19. Use of College Facihties: Students are permitted on campus during normal published Ivy 
Tech hours and at other times established in the College calendar. Students wishing to 
utilize College facilities at other times must request permission from the appropriate College 
official. Unauthorized possession, duplication, or use of keys or electronic locking devices 
to any College premise, or unauthorized entry to or use of College premises is against 
College rules. 

20. Compliance vidth Indiana State Laws: Violation of these laws is also against College rules 
and violators may also be prosecuted according to Indiana law. 

• Alcoholic beverages: Consuming, being under the influence of or possessing intoxicating 
beverages on College property is not permitted. 

• Arms/deadly weapons/explosives/chemicals: Possession of firearms (except those possessed 
by police or campus security officers) and other weapons, dangerous chemicals, or any 
explosive or explosive device is prohibited on College property or at any College-sponsored 
activity held elsewhere. No student shall use or threaten to use firearms, other weapons, 
dangerous chemicals, or any explosive or explosive device on College property or at any 
College-sponsored activity held elsewhere. A harmless instrument designed to look like a 
firearm, explosive, or weapon that is used by a person to cause fear in or assault of another 
person is included within the meaning of a firearm, explosive or weapon. 

• Assault and battery, abusive actions, physical and/or verbal altercations and /or threatening 
language: Assault and battery, abusive actions, physical and/or verbal altercations, and/or 
threatening language are prohibited under College rules. Perpetrators are also subject to 
Indiana State law. No student shall threaten or commit a physical or sexual attack on faculty, 
staff or another student. No student shall force or threaten to force another student, faculty 
or staff member to have sexual contact against that persons will. Any student charged with 
an assault on Ivy Tech property or at any College-sponsored activity is subject to prosecution 
and will be disciplined under the campus code of student conduct. 

• Counterfeiting and altering: Copying or altering in any manner any record, document, or 
identification form used or maintained by the College is not permitted. 

• Dumping and littering: No student shall deposit, dump. Utter or otherwise dispose of any 
refuse on college property except in duly designated refuse depositories. 

• Gambling: Gambling is not allowed except where permitted by state law or within a 
sanctioned program or class. 

• Illegal use of drugs: Being under the influence of, use of, possession of, or distributing illegal 
drugs is not permitted. 



• Smoking: All Ivy Tech buildings are classified as "non-smoking" facilities. Smoking is 
permitted only in designated areas. 

• Theft of property: Theft of personal property, College property, or property located on 
College property is a violation of College rules. 

• Vandalism: The destruction or mutilation of Ivy Tech books, magazines, equipment, resources 
or buildings is a violation of College rules. 

Repeated Offenses of a Less Serious Nature 

Repeated offenses of a less serious nature are considered disruptive and will be handled under 
the Colleges disciplinary process. 



POLICY AND COMPLAINT PROCEDURE 
AGAINST HARASSMENT 

The College will not tolerate harassment based on gender (with or without sexual conduct), sexual 
orientation, race, color, rehgion, national origin, age, disabihty and/or opposition to prohibited 
discrimination or participation in this or any other complaint procedure. This prohibition covers 
harassment against any student at an Ivy Tech campus by anyone, including other students, 
employees or non-employees during any College activity or program. The policy prohibiting 
harassment includes adverse treatment of students because they report harassment or provide 
information related to such complaints. 

Sexual harassment is simply one form of harassment covered by this policy. Sexual harassment 
encompasses unwelcome sexual advances, requests for sexual favors, and other verbal or physical 
conduct of a sexual nature where: 

Submission to the conduct is an explicit or implicit term of student status (which includes 
academic and non-academic decisions). 

Submission or rejection of the conduct is the basis for any decision affecting that individual's 
student status; or such conduct has the purpose or effect of unreasonably interfering with an 
individual's academic performance or creates an intimidating, hostile or offensive academic 
environment. 

Sexual harassment would include, but not be Umited to, actions such as: (1) sex-oriented oral 
or written "kidding" or abuse, (2) photographs, drawings or graffiti of a sexual nature, (3) subtle 
pressure for sexual activity (4) physical conduct such as patting, pinching, or constant brushing 
against another's body and (5) explicit demands for sexual favors, whether or not accompanied 
by implied or overt promises of preferential treatment or threats concerning an individual's 
student status. 

Reporting and Complaint Procedure 

Students are encouraged to report harassment before it becomes severe or pervasive. A student 
who thinks that he or she has been a victim of harassment and who desires to file a complaint 
to that effect should report a complaint as follows: 

If the complaint is regarding harassment by another student it may be filed with or reported to 
the Dean of Student Affairs or an academic chairperson with the expectation that the harassing 
behavior will be a violation of the College's Code of Student Conduct, either on its own terms 
or as a violation of another College policy 

If the complaint is regarding harassment by a College employee or non-employee it may be filed 
with or reported to the Dean of Student Affairs, any of the employee's supervisors, or with the 
Director of Human Resources or anyone else in a managerial role. All supervisors and members 



Coi I i:Gr; Sr rmc f;s 



m 



of management to whom a complaint of harassment is brought or who independently observe 
behavior prohibited by the harassment policy are to report the complaint of harassment or 
information abotit harassment promptly to the highest ranking official at the respective facility 
who is not the alleged harasser, to the Dean of Student Affairs or to the Director of Human 
Resources. 



Investigation 



Students filing complaints of harassment are assured that information about the allegation 
of harassment will be shared only with those who need to know about it. Records relating to 
harassment complaints wA\ be kept confidential on the same basis. Complete confidentiality 
cannot be guaranteed since conducting an effective investigation would not be possible 
without revealing certain information to the alleged harasser and potential witnesses. Under no 
circumstances will the individual who conducts the investigation or who has any direct or indirect 
control over the investigation be subject to the supervisory authority of the alleged harasser. 



Determination 



After all of the evidence is in, interviews are final, and any credibility issues are resolved, a 
determination as to whether harassment occurred will be made and the parties informed of the 
determination. If no determination can be made because the evidence is inconclusive the parties 
will be informed of this result. 



Corrective Action 



Violations 




After the determination is made the College will undertake prompt and appropriate corrective 
action including discipline up to and including termination of employment of an employee 
harasser or dismissal of a student harasser, whenever it determines that harassment has occurred 
in violation of this policy Such corrective action will be reported to the student making the 
complaint. 



The College strives to provide an educational and professional environment that allows individuals 
to engage in their daily activities in a safe, healthy and secure manner. Local, state or federal law 
enforcement officials will be notified of anyone violating local, state or federal laws. Violators 
shall be subject to prosecution by the appropriate law enforcement officials. 

Anyone found in violation of College regulations shall be subject to disciplinary action by the 
College through due process procedures for student conduct violations. 

The regulations and procedures will be placed for reading and review in the library. Copies will 
also be available through the Office of Admissions or Student Affairs. 



Disciplinary Action 





Cases of student misconduct and/or lack of academic integrity are to be referred to the chief 
academic officer or chief student affairs officer. A student who violates the rules and regulations 
of the College may be subject to disciplinary actions, which may include, but not be limited to, 
the foUovidng: 

Verbal reprimand; 

Restitution for damages; 

Restriction of privileges such as access to lab facilities, library facilities, testing center, etc.; 

Failure of the exam, quiz, project, etc. 

Failure of the assignment or course; 



College Services 



6. Withdrawal from a course, program or the College for the remainder of the semester or 
term; 

7. Suspension from the College (one calendar year); 

8. Dismissal from the College (five years; student may appeal for reinstatement). 

In addition, the College representative will be responsible to review all initial disciplinary 
procedures and may suspend a student for a period of time until the Student Status Committee 
can meet. 

Students are provided an opportunity to appeal any disciplinary decision and are required to 
sign a waiver if they choose to waive the right to appeal. The basic process in discipline cases 
is as follows: notice of charges, notice of possible penalty, and opportunity to explain a defense 
to some authority. 

1 . An appropriate College official shall notify the student that he or she is accused of violating 
a regulation. 

2. The student shall be notified in writing that he or she may elect one of three courses of 
action; 

A. The student may admit the alleged violation and agree with the recommended disciplinary 
action. A signed waiver which waives the right to appeal is required. 

B. The student may admit the alleged violation and request a hearing before the Student Status 
Committee. 

C. The student may deny the alleged violation, in which case the administrative officer shall 
refer him/her to the Student Status Committee. 

The Student Status Committee hears all appeals relating to disciplinary actions. 

Student Grievance Policy 

The student grievance process provides the College an appropriate mechanism to deal wdth 
violations of student rules of conduct and conversely allows a student wdth a disagreement 
to grieve against a College employee's decision affecting that student. The College encourages 
students to resolve their complaints informally. The informal grievance procedures are designed 
to accomplish a quick resolution that is most expeditious and effective. 

Whenever the informal process does not result in a satisfactory resolution, the College formal 
grievance procedure is also available. 



Informal Grievance Procedure 



The student shall initiate the informal process with the student working one-on-one with 
appropriate faculty or staff and must be started within 30 calendar days of the incident. Students 
must bring to the attention of their instructor (in cases involving academic coursework) or relevant 
supervisory staff member legitimate complaints perceived by them. The student should first bring 
the complaint to the attention of his/her instructor or the person with whom the student has a 
complaint. A conference with the student will be scheduled as soon as possible and within five 
working days (Monday - Friday) of notice of the student complaint, at the latest. The intent of 
these conferences is to ensure an early discussion of the issue, that the issue has been raised in 
a timely fashion and that if possible a mutually acceptable resolution can be reached. 

A student who feels that the conference would be futile because of that person's involvement 
or the situation/concern cannot be resolved with the instructor or staff with whom the student 
has the complaint, he or she should bring the grievance in writing to the supervisor of that area 
or department. The conference will be held as soon as possible and at least wathin five working 
days of notice of the complaint. Such conferences are to be conducted in proper sequence of 
supervisors. If the grievance is not resolved with an instructor the student may elect to request 



C.(iiii(,i Si iivkis 



a conference with a department head, division chair or the chief academic officer, as deemed 
appropriate. Non-instructional areas follow the same step process. Through Student Affairs, for 
example, the process would be advisors/counselors, then manager, and finally the chief student 
affairs officer. Grievances may cover matters such as the application of College policies and 
practices to the grievant but the existence or content of the policies may not be grieved. 



Formal Grievance Procedure 



If a student is not satisfied with the results of the informal process the student may proceed with 
the formal grievance as described below. 



Format of the Written Grievance 



If the complaint is not resolved to the student's satisfaction through the informal procedure the 
student shall put the grievance to writing. The formal complaint must: 

1. Clearly state the facts giving rise to the grievance. 

2. Describe the efforts to informally resolve the complaint. 

3. State the remedy sought by the grievant. 

4. Be signed and dated. 



Timely Filing of a Formal Grievance 



Students must file complaints within a reasonable period of time, not to exceed 30 calendar days, 
after the informal grievance process has been exhausted. Students must file a grievance within 
30 days of the end of the term in which the incident occurred 



Filing the Formal Grievance 



Medl\tion 



Original copies of the formal written grievance document shall be filed vnth both the regional 
office of Student Affairs and the Colleges Executive Director for Student Support Systems (One 
West 26th Street, Indianapolis, Indiana 46208). The Executive Director shall assign a College 
Grievance Coordinator who shall coordinate the handling of the grievance within the region. 



Reasonable efforts should be made by the Grievance Coordinator to mediate a mutually agreeable 
resolution of the matter with the parties. A signed document should be generated by the Grievance 
Coordinator stating the results of the mediation. 



Student Status Committee 




The Student Status Committee is a committee whose purpose is to review all formal grievances 
referred to it and recommend a resolution to the chief administrative officer. It will be composed 
of six members, including two full-time instructional staff members and two administrative staff 
persons appointed by the chief administrative officer of the region. The additional two members 
will be students designated by the Student Government Association or the chief student affairs 
officer. The Committee's review of a formal appeal will begin no later than 30 days after fact- 
finding and mediation terminates. The Grievance Coordinator shall keep the grievance body 
informed of efforts related to fact-finding and mediation. Central Office support, as needed, will 
be available to the Grievance Coordinator. 



'■! CoLLEGt: Sermccs 



Disposition of a Formal Grievance 
BY THE Student Status Committee 

If mediation does not resolve the grievance the Student Status Committee shall, in all cases, 
conduct a hearing. Unless there is a mutual resolution of the grievance the grievance shall not 
be dismissed prior to the hearing. Written notice of the procedures, actions and meetings at all 
stages of the formal complaint procedure, including the role of advisors to each party, will be 
provided to both the student (grievant) and respondent. 

The Student Status Committee will ensure the student due process. The student has the following 
rights: 

1. Reasonable advance written notification of the time and place of the hearing; 

2. Notification in writing of the charges with sufficient particularity to enable the student to 
prepare a defense; 

3. Notification in writing of the names of the witness (es) directly responsible for reporting the 
alleged violation or, if there are no such witness (es), written notification of how the alleged 
violation was reported; 

IUPPh 4. Notice of actions and meetings at all stages of this appeal procedure; 

5. An opportunity to be heard; 

6. An opportunity to question witnesses at hearings; 

7. An opportunity to have a representative present when presenting facts, being questioned, 
or asking questions; 

8. An expeditious hearing of the case; 

9. An explanation of the decision rendered in the case. 

The student shall not be required to testify against him or herself. 

Once the formal grievance has been initiated and attempts by the Grievance Coordinator to 
mediate a settlement have been exhausted a hearing shall be held pursuant to the hearing 
guidelines entitled "Student Grievance Hearing Procedural Guidelines." These guidelines, which 
are occasionally updated, describe how the actual hearing will be conducted. The Grievance' 
Coordinator will provide a copy to both the student (grievant) and respondent at the beginning 
of the formal process. Persons who desire to view the guidelines should contact the chief student 
affairs officer for a copy 

The Student Status Committee will issue a recommendation(s) to the chief administrative officer 
follovidng its deliberation. Recommendations of the Student Status Committee if approved by the 
chief administrative officer are final, unless appealed to the Office of the President (see Appeal to 
the Office of the President). The student will be informed in writing of the chief administrative 
officer's decision. A copy of the letter with the chief administrative officer's decision will be filed 
in the student's permanent record. 

Appeal to the Office of the President 

If the student does not accept the decision of the Student Status Committee the student 
may appeal, in writing, within 30 calendar days from the written notification by sending a 
written notice to the General Counsel, CoUegewide Appeals Grievance Body, at PO. Box 1763, 
Indianapolis, IN 46206. 

An appeal of the decision of the Student Status Committee to the CoUegewide Appeals Grievance 
Body is limited to procedural errors. The CoUegewide Appeals Grievance Body does not review 
or re-hear the merits of the original grievance. The CoUegewide Appeals Grievance Body can 



Con fc.iL SiiRvic r;s 



recommend to the President that the decision should stand or to remand it back to the campus 
chief administrative officer for reconsideration. The decision of the President is final. 



Reinstatement to the College 




If a student is dismissed from any campus/region of Ivy Tech, that individual is dismissed 
from the College. The year starts at the time/date of official notification to the student by the 
Chancellor/Executive Dean. After one calendar year the individual under suspension may apply 
for reinstatement. If the student is dismissed the student may appeal for reinstatement after five 
years. The individual must begin the reinstatement appeal process by informing the Dean of 
Student Affairs at the campus where the dismissal took place of his/her intentions. The appeal for 
reinstatement may be applied for at any campus/region of Ivy Tech vi^here the individual hopes 
to attend. The appeal will be reviewed by the Dean of Academic Affairs and the Dean of Student 
Affairs. If there is reinstatement that is agreed to by the student, no further action is necessary. 
If the student is not satisfied with the reinstatement decision, the formal due process procedure 
is implemented. The campus/region Student Status Committee will act on the appeal within 
30 days of its receipt. The recommendation of the Student Status Committee will be forwarded 
to the Chancellor/Executive Dean of the campus/region. That individual will render a judgment 
on the appeal. That judgment wall be final. 



Student Appeal of a Grade 




when a student believes the final grade he or she received in a course is inaccurate, he or she 
should make an appointment with the instructor who issued the grade or status and explain the 
reasons for this belief. This process must be initiated vvdthin 30 calendar days of receiving the 
grade. The instructor and the student should make every effort to resolve the issue. It is expected 
that most if not all misunderstandings will be resolved at this level. 

If the grade or status issue is not resolved the student can appeal in writing to the instructor's 
supervisor. This individual may be the department chairperson or program chairperson. Once 
the student has appealed the grade or status with the chairperson, if the issue is not resolved 
to the student's satisfaction the student may appeal to the department chairperson, next higher 
chairperson, or whomever is next in line. 

The student's next recourse is to appeal to the chief academic officer. If the student feels further 
appeal is necessary he or she may file a formal grievance to the Student Status Committee 
following the procedures as outlined above. 



StudentRight to Know 




The 1990 federal Student Right to Know Act requires colleges and universities to report to 
prospective and current students the persistence and graduation rates of full-time technical 
certificate and degree-seeking students. The graduation rate is based upon program completion 
vvathin 150 percent of time usually required for a full-time student. For technical certificate 
students, this is the number of full-time students graduating in three semesters. For associate 
degree students, this is the number of students graduating in six semesters. Contact the Office 
of Student Affairs for further information. 



CAMPUS SECURITY INFORMATION 

Jeanne Clery Act (Campus Crime Statistics) Information 

The Crime Awareness and Campus Security Act of 1990 (also known as the Jeanne Clery Act) 
requires colleges and universities to disclose an annual report highlighting crime statistics for 
the previous three years, safety awareness programming, student conduct information, and 
other information on campus crime and incidents. Ivy Tech Community College of Indiana is 



Co\i I (.1 Si RM( IS 




committed to pro\'ide safe and secure environment for tfie campus community. Please contact 
tfie Office of Student Affairs for a copy of tfre annual report. 



AMPUS Sex Crime Prevention Act 



Tfie federal Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act requires state procedures to ensure that offender 
registration information is made available in a timely manner to law enforcement agencies 
with jurisdiction where institutions of higher education are located, and that it is entered into 
appropriate state records and data systems. Law enforcement agency information pro\1ded by the 
State concerning registered sex offenders may be found at the Indiana Criminal Justice Institute 
website located at http://www.in.gov/cji/ or the Indiana Sheriff's Association website located at 
http://wwT,v.indianasheriffs.org/default.asp. 



CORPORATE AND CONTINUING 
EDUCATION SERVICES 

Corporate Services 

Each Ivy Tech region offers specialized corporate services for business and industry through its 
office of Corporate and Continuing Education Services (CCES). Through CCES, the College 
develops customized programs and services to meet the training needs of local business and 
industry. In addition to training courses delivered at the College or at a business site, CCES 
can provide consulting services, assessment, job profiling and other business services that may 
be requested by the employer. The CCES Departments work with business and industry, trade 
unions, and community economic development groups to deliver training and services rapidly 
and flexibly when and where it is needed. 

In addition to providing instruction in multi-craft maintenance, computers, advanced 
manufacturing, welding and other such technical training needs, the College also provides 
programs in management, supervision, soft skills, and basic skills development. Courses may 
be delivered through a contractual arrangement with a single employer or a consortium of 
employers. 

Continuing Education 

Through the continuing education operation of the CCES Department, professional development 
courses are offered to individuals on the open enrollment schedule. Continuing education courses 
can help students meet their occupational continuing education or certification requirements 
and to enhance and upgrade their workplace skills. Each campus also offers courses in personal 
enrichment to the community; examples might include such courses as fitness and wellness, 
investing, or the arts. 

Workforce Certification 

Nearly all of the College's campuses provide Centers for Workforce Certification. Certification 
training and testing is provided in the areas of information technology, e.g., Novell, Microsoft 
and Cisco. They also offer training and testing in a wide variety of other discipline areas in 
health, business, pubhc services and technology The centers provide pre-assessment services, 
classroom and hands-on training, post-assessment and certification testing services in a one- 
stop setting. Courses are offered both in semester length and short-term sessions and in credit 
and not-for-credit formats. Faculty have identified many certifications that equate to college 
credit courses through faculty evaluation; credit equivalencies for certifications appear on the 
"Certification Crosswalk" on the College website. 



CoiJEGE Services 



Ivy Tech has been and continues to be a leader in promoting Indiana's economic development 
by providing comprehensive training services to Indiana's businesses and industries. Detailed 
information about the programs, courses, and services provided is available through each campus' 
CCES Department. 



INSTRUCTIONAL PROGRAMS 



The College's degree programs are offered in six divisions: 

• Division of Arts and Design 

• Division of Business 

• Division of General Education 

• Division of Health Sciences 

• Division of Public Services 

• Division of Technology 

The College offers the following degrees and certificates: 



Associate of Arts (AA) Degree Programs 



The associate of arts degree program prepares students for transfer to four-year institutions. 
General education and liberal arts courses make up all or almost all of the curriculum, and students 
are required to take a minimum of eight credit hours in a foreign language. Concentrations are 
available in nine areas. The coursework provides students wdth a foundation for transfer to a 
related baccalaureate program at a four-year institution. 

Students interested in the Associate of Arts program should contact their local Ivy Tech campus 
and institution to which they want to transfer for further information. 



Associate of Science (AS) Degree Programs 

The College offers two types of AS programs: AS programs in technical and professional areas 
and AS programs in the liberal arts. 

AS degree programs in technical and professional areas prepare students for transfer to cooperating 
four-year institutions and for careers. Technical/professional AS programs typically contain 40 
percent or more general education, with the balance in technical and profession courses. The 
coursework pro\ddes students with a foundation for transfer to a related baccalaureate program 
at a four-year institution, and equips students with skills for the job market. AS curricula in 
technical/professional areas are tailored to meet specific institutional transfer objectives. 

The AS degree program in the liberal arts prepares students for transfer to four-year institutions. 
General education and liberal arts courses make up all or almost all of the curriculum. 
Concentrations are available in eight areas. The coursework provides students with a foundation 
for transfer to a related baccalaureate program at a four-year institution. 

Students interested in Associate of Science programs should contact their local Ivy Tech campus 
and institution to which they want to transfer for further information. 

Associate of Applied Science (AAS) Degree Programs 

Associate of applied science degree programs are two-year programs that prepare students for 
careers, career changes and career advancement. AAS programs may also prepare students for 
transfer to four-year institutions. These programs offer education in recognized technical areas 
and specialties with emphasis on analysis, synthesis and evaluation. The program content, which 
is approximately 30 percent general education, provides depth and breadth in conceptual and 
professional/technical skills. The general education courses equip students with the problem- 
solving, communications, scientific and mathematical skills to compete successfully in the job 




College Services 



market. Professional/technical courses equip students with the skills to obtain employment and 
to advance in the workforce. 



Associate of Fine Arts (AFA) Degree Programs 



The associate of fine arts degree program prepares students for transfer to cooperating four-year 
institutions and for becoming professionals in the field of art. General education coursework 
makes up approximately 40 percent of the curriculum, including six hours of art history. The 
balance of the curriculum includes arts foundation, studio art, graphic and design work, and 
elective coursework. The coursework provides students with a foundation for transfer to a 
related baccalaureate arts program at a four-year institution. 

Students interested in the Associate of Fine Art degree should contact their local Ivy Tech campus 
for availability of programs and for further information. 

Technical Certificate (TC) Programs 

Technical Certificate programs provide education in conceptual and technical skills for specific 
occupations. Each program contains a sequence of required courses in a recognized specialty 
within one of the programs at the College. The program content is designed to develop 
competency in the comprehension of general and technical skills. 

Career Development Certificates (CDC) 

Ivy Tech provides short-term programs for individuals who desire to develop competencies 
in a specific area. These programs are less than 30 semester credits in length. Instruction is 
delivered through methods that include regular courses and specifically designed courses. Many 
of these courses are based on a sequence of learning experiences determined by a certifying state 
or national association or organization. Completion of certain short-term programs qualifies 
students to sit for certification examinations. The number and type of short-term programs vary 
among the Ivy Tech campuses. 



Statewide -Program Initiatives 

Distance Education 



Ivy Tech offers dozens of courses each semester online (sometimes called eLearning). Taking a 
course on the Internet allows you to work on your course at the time most convenient for you 
and there will still be plenty of interaction with your instructor and with other students. For 
more information about the College's online offerings, visit the College website at: www.ivytech. 
edu/distance. 

In addition, the Indiana Partnership for Statewide Education(IPSE) is a collaboration of Indiana's 
colleges and universities committed to delivering higher education courses via distance education 
to learners all over Indiana. Most IPSE courses are online, though some are delivered via two- 
way video or some other medium. Most courses offered through IPSE are transferable among 
all seven of Indiana's public colleges and universities as well as several of the private institutions. 
Contact your local campus for availability of courses or visit the Indiana College Network website 
at www.icn.org. 

Apprenticeship Programs 

Ivy Tech is a partner with Industrial and Building Trades Apprenticeship programs in Indiana to 
provide certificates and associate degree programs to Indiana companies and employees. 

The College and the local joint apprenticeship training committees (JATC) come together and 
offer educational programs. Individuals who have been selected by the JATC become Ivy Tech 
students and have an opportunity to earn college credit while advancing through a registered 
apprenticeship program. Because Ivy Tech has adopted the national standards of the Industrial 



Coi i.rcr Sr;Rvtci;S 



and Building Trades apprenticeship programs, the apprentice has an opportunity to earn a 
Technical Certificate (TC), Associate of Applied Science (AAS), or Associate of Science (AS) 
degree. Students should contact the Apprenticeship Manager at the local Ivy Tech campus for 
more information. 

Those apprentices or joumeypersons who wish to explore transfer opportunities after earning 
an AAS or AS degree can contact Indiana State University, Indiana University-Labor Studies, 
the National Labor College, or Sullivan University. Interested apprentices and joumeypersons 
should consult the current catalog of the institution in which they are interested, and should 
re\dew their options with an academic advisor. Additional course and transfer prospects may 
also be available. 

Senior Scholars 

In the spring of 2001, Ivy Tech launched the Senior Scholars program. Indiana citizens 60 
years of age and older can take credit courses at Ivy Tech tuition-free. Students are responsible 
for books and any associated fees. In order to qualify for this program a person must meet the 
following requirements: 

Be an Indiana resident; 

Be 60 years of age or older at the start of a semester; 

Possess a high school diploma or GED; 

Be retired from their primary vocation (does not apply to homemakers); and 

Not be employed on a full-time basis. 

Non-credit courses are not included in the Senior Scholars program. Please contact the Office 
of Admissions for further information. 



CoLUEGE Services 




Programs of Study 




COMMUNITY 
COLLEGE 




Programs of Study 



IVY TECH PROGRAM INVENTORY 



Division of Arts and Design 

Environmental Design 




Visual Communications 



AAS 

Specialties: Garden Design 

Interior Design 
AAS, AS, AFA 
Specialties: Graphic Design 

Graphic Media Production 

Photography 

Video 

Web and Interactive Design 

Webmaster Designer 



Division of Business 



Accounting 

'^Offered via distance education at Terre Haute 



TC,AAS*,AS 



Business Administration 

*Ojjered via distance education at Terre Haute 



Computer Information Systems 

*Available via distance education statewide 



Logistics Management 



TC, AAS, AS* 
Specialties: eBusiness 

Financial Services 

Health Care Management 

Human Resources Management 

Logistics Management 

Marketing 

Management 

Operations Management 

Quality Management 

Real Estate 

Sports Management 
TC,AAS*,AS* 
Specialties: Database Management 

Information Technology 

Netv/ork 

PC Support and Administration 

Programmer/Analyst 

Web Management 
AS 



Office Administration 

*Available via distance education statewide 



TC,AAS*,AS 

Specialties: Administrative 

Legal 

Medical 

Software Applications 



Division of General Education 



General Studies 

*Available via distance education statewide 



AS* 



Programs of Stidy 



Division of General Education (continued) 



Liberal Arts 



™ 



Professional Communication 

Division of Health Sciences 



AA,AS 
Specialties: 



AS 



English 
History 
Liberal Arts 
Liberal Studies 
Philosophy 
Political Science 
Pre-Law 
Psychology 
Sociology 



Biotechnology 


AAS.AS 




Dental Assistant 


TC 




Medical Assisting 


TCAAS 






Specialties: 


Administrative 

Clinical 

EKG 

Generalist 

Insurance 

Medical Assistant 

Pharmacy Technician 

Phlebotomy 

Therapeutic Massage 

Transcription 


Medical Laboratory Technology 


AAS 




Nursing 


AS 




Paramedic Science 


AAS, AS 




Physical Therapist Assistant 


AS 




Practical Nursing 


TC 




Radiation Therapy 


AS 




Radiologic Technology 


AS 




Respiratory Care 


AS 




Surgical Technology 


AAS, AS 




Therapeutic Massage 


TCAAS 





Division of Public Services 

Criminal Justice 



Early Childhood Education 

*Availabk via distance education statewide 



Hospitality Administration 



AAS, AS 

Specialties: Corrections 

Law Enforcement 
Youth Services 

TC*,AAS*,AS 

Specialties: Administration 
Curriculum 
Generahst 
Infant/Toddler 

TCAAS 

Specialties: Baking and Pastry Arts 
Culinary Arts 
Event Management 



Programs oi Study 



Division of Public Services (continued) 



Hotel Management- 
Restaurant Management 



Human Services 


TC,AAS*,AS* 


*Available via distance education statewide 


Specialties: Correctional Rehabilitation Services 




Generalist 




Gerontology 




Mental Health 




Substance Abuse 


Mortuary Science 


AAS 


Paralegal Studies 


AAS*,AS* 


*Availahle via distance education statewide 




Public Safety 


TC, AAS 



Specialties: Environmental Health and Safety 
Fire Science 
Hazardous Materials 
Public Administration 



Division of Technology 

Automotive Technology 



Aviation Technology 

Building Construction Management 
Building Trades Apprenticeship 



Chemical Technology 



Construction Technology 



TC, AAS, AS 

Specialties: Auto Body Repair 

Auto Service 

Automotive Management 

Dealer Co-Op 
TCAAS 

Specialties: Aircraft Maintenance Technology 
AAS, AS 
TC, AAS, AS 
Specialties: Boilermaker 

Bricklayer 

Carpenter 

Cement Mason 

Electrical Lineman 

Electrician 

Elevator Constructor 

Ironworker 

Millwright 

Operating Engineer 

Painter 

Plasterer 

Plumber/Pipefitter 

Sheet Metal Worker - 

Sprinkler Fitter 

Substation Mechanic 

Telecommunications Technician 
AAS 
Specialties: Chemical Lab Tech 

Forenslcs Lab Tech 
TC, AAS 
Specialties: Architectural 

Cabinetry 

Electrical 

HVAC 



Programs of Study 



Division of Technology (continued) 



Design Technology 

*OtJered via distance education at Terr 



Interior Planning and Design 

Landscape Technology 

Residential and Light Carpentry 
TC,AAS*,AS 
Specialties: Architecture 

CAD-M 

Civil 

Computer Graphics 

Mechanical 



Electronics and Computer Technology AAS, AS 

Specialties: 





Automation Controls 

Biomedical 

Communications 

Computer Systems/Networking 

Electronics 

Electrical Maintenance 

Industrial 

Instrumentation 

Telecommunications 

Industrial Apprenticeship TC, AAS 

Specialties: Electrician 

Facilities Maintenance 

Heating Ventilating/Air Conditioning 

Industrial Mechanic 

Machine Repair 

Mechanic-Gas/Electric Vehicles 

Millwright 

Mold/Die Maker 

Pattern Repairer 

Plumber/Pipefitter 

Sheet Metal 

Stationary Power Plant 

Toolmaker 

Machine Tool Technology AAS 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology TC, AAS, AS 

Specialties: CAD/CAM 
CIM 
CNC 

Facilities Maintenance 
HVAC 

Industrial Electrician 
Industrial Maintenance 
Machine Tool 

Maintenance Technician Mechanical 
Mechanical Maintenance 
Operations 
Plastics 

Process Control and Automation 
Quality Assurance 
Tool and Die 
Welding 



Programs of Study 



Accounting 






Degrees Available: 




Program Description 


' Associate of Science 
• Associate oj Applied 
Science 




The Accounting program develops an understanding of accounting 


• Technical Certificate 




principles, business law, communications, business equipment and 






related areas of study in the field. Instruction is offered in computerized 
accounting systems. Technical skills in financial accounting, cost 


Specialties Offered: 




accounting and tax preparation are emphasized. Students graduating 


None 




from the Accounting program participate in evaluations of proficiency 
in general and technical education. 


Program 
Available at: 




Accounting duties typically include maintaining j ournals and ledgers , 
processing banking transactions, billing, preparing payroll, maintaining 


Anderson 
Bloomington 

Columbus 
East Chicago 




inventory records, purchasing, processing expense reports, preparing 


Elkhart 

T-'vnyKvillp 




financial statements and analyzing managerial reports. Position titles 


Fort Wayne 




may include junior or staff accountant, junior auditor, cost accounting 


Gaiy 
Indianapolis 




clerk, bookkeeper, payroll clerk, inventory clerk, accounts receivable 


Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrcnceburg 




clerk and financial management trainee. 






Logansport 
Madison 




A tvi^o-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
Technical certificates and career development certificates also are 


Marion 

Michigan City 

Muncie 




available. An associate of science degree is available at selected 
campuses. The accounting program is available via distance education 
for interested students. The availability of degrees will vary from 


Richmond 
Selkrsburg 
South Bend 
Terre Haute 

Valparaiso 




campus to campus. Interested students should contact local Ivy Tech 


Warsaw 




campuses. 


Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 




/\L.L,I.'L'1\ 







Accounting 



Associate of Applied Sciena 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
60 credits in the 
following areas; 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



18 
30 
12 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Gener.'^l Education 
(18 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 




*ECNXXX 


Economics Elective 


3 

3 


1 


ENG 111 


English Composition 


**MATXXX 
*XXXXXX 
*XXXXXX 


Intermediate Algebra or Higher 
Life/Physical Sciences Elective 
Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 
3 
3 



Professional/Technical 
(30 credits) 



Other Required 

Courses 

(12 credits) 



ACC 101 


Financial Accounting 


3 




ACC 102 


Managerial Accounting 


3 


:| 


ACC 105 
ACC 201 


Income Tax 
Intermediate Accounting I 


3 




3 




ACC 203 


Cost Accounting I 


3 




wss^^^ 


Integrated Accounting Systems 


3 


i 


BUS 101 


Introduction to Busmess 


3 




1 BUS 102 


Business Law 


3 


1 


CIS 101 
OAD218 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 




Spreadsheets 


3 





Locally Determined Courses 



12 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 

• ElccUve •' Locdlly Deicrmlncd '^ Capstone Course 



Accounting 



Accounting 



Technical Certificat* 



b earn this degree, 
ou must have 
lO credits in the 
sllowng areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



6 
3 

6 
15 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(6 credits) 



'Fessional/Technical 
(3 credits) 



Specialty 
(3 credits) 



Other Required 
buRSES (15 Credits) 



**COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 




**ENG111 


English Composition 


3 


*xxxxxx 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 




CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 'wHIIHI 


m^ 3 




ACC 101 


Financial Accounting 


3 


ACC 102 


Managerial Accounting 


3 






Locally Determined Courses 


15 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 

* Eleciive '• Locally Delennined '^ Capstone Couree i 



Automotive Technology 



Program Description 

The Automotive Technology Program prepares students with the 
general and technical education needed for successful careers in 
automotive service, sales, technical support, management and 
customer relations, and for continuation in higher education. 
Students graduating from the Automotive Technology program 
participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical 
education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
Automotive Technology students wishing to pursue a bachelor's 
of science may complete the associate of science degree program 
available at selected campuses or directly enter the workforce. 
Technical and career development certificates also are available. 
The availability of specialties and degrees will vary from campus 
to campus. Interested students should contact local Ivy Tech 
campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 



Specialties Offered: 

I 

• Automotive Body Repairl 

• Automotive Managemen 

• Automotive Service 

• Dealer Co-op 



Program 
Available at: 

East Chicago 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Muncie 

Richmond 

Sellersburg 

South Bend 

Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Automotive Technology 



Auromotive Technology 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Automotive Technology is available with Indiana State 
University. To view this Associate of Science transfer degree program and to see if it is available at your local Ivy 
Tech campus, students should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech.edu/. Click 
on Automotive Technology and then on the Associate of Science curriculum. 

Students are encouraged to review this option with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they ulsh to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science: 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
66-67 credits in the 
ioiiowing areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18-19 Credits) 



lofessionaiVTechnical 
(18 Credits) 



Choose One of the 
oUowing Specialties 

Automotive Body 

Repair Specialty 

(30 credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



18-19 
18 

18-30 
0-12 



Required Courses 



ABR 101 Body Repair Fundamentals 

ABR 103 Auto Paint Fundamentals 

'^ABR 104 Collision Damage Analysis and Repair 

ABR 105 Conventional Frame Analysis and Diagnosis 

ABR 106 Body Repair II 

ABR 107 Automotive Painting Technology 

ABR 108 Unibody Structural Analysis and Repair 

ABR 109 Collision Damage Appraising 

ABR 120 Fiberglass Plastic Repair 

MIT 1 14 Introductory Welding 

Specialties Continued Next Page 



Credit 
Hours 



i *COM XXX 


Communications Elective 


3 


"ENGlll 


English Composition 


3 


*MAT1XX 


Math Elective 


3 


**SCIXXX 


Physical Science Course 


3-4 


*xxxxxx 


General Education Elective 


3 


*xxxxxx 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective ^^^^^ 


P^^iW^^M^^ 



AMS 101 


Steering and Suspension Systems 




3 


AMS 107 


Engine Principles and Design 




Mi^f^ 


AMS 113 


Electrical and Electronics I 




3 


AMS 121 


Braking Systems 




3 


AMS 123 


Electrical and Electronics II 




3 


AMS 201 


Climate Control Systems 




3 




AuTOMOTivB Technology 



Automotive Technology 

mmu t I I Katfai*iMAM>»^a^--<>siw-'^-;; t.^ivy^j-^-:^>4,A;iM^8»aaEsat M U MM«UM Maii i m il n i ii ii hi ii iiii i iim ii i ' 1 11 1111 11 11 i wi i w i i i ii i m 1 ii i iii i mi iiin 1 1 piiip 

Associate of Applied Science 



Required Courses 



Automotive 

Management Specialty 

(30 Credits) 



ACC 101 


Financial Accounting 


3 '§, 


AMS 253 


Service Organization and Parts '^^^^^H^^^^^^H 


fSl*^^Sj 


BUS 101 


Introduction to Business 


3 


BUS 102 


Business Law ^^'^^^^^^^^B^ 


3 i 


MKT 101 
TEC 104 


Principles of Marketing 


3 




3 ^1 




Regionally Determined Courses 


12 



Automotive Service 

Specialty 

(30 Credits) 



Dealer Co-Op Specialty 
(30 Credits) 



P 



AMS 105 Powertrain Service 

AMS 109 Engine Performance 1 

AMS 125 Manual Drivetrain Service 

AMS 127 Engine Repair 

AMS 135 Automatic Transmission 

AMS 209 Engine Performance II 

AMS 219 Engine Performance III 

AMS 229 Driveability Diagnosis 

'^AMS 243 Advanced Electronics 

AMS 280 Co-op/Internship 



OR 




AMS XXX 


Automotive Elective 


aWMMMI- 


3 




AMS 107 


Engine Principles and Design 




3 


AMS 109 


Engine Performance I ^^^ 




3 


'^AMS 243 


Advanced Electronics 




3 


AMS 271 


Cooperative - Drivelines 




3 


AMS 272 


Cooperative - Suspension 




3 


AMS 273 


Cooperative - Brakes 


M^mmmsm^ 


3 


AMS 274 


Cooperative - Electrical Systems 




3 


AMS 275 


Cooperative - Engine Repair 


^MHHMi 


3 


AMS 276 


Cooperative - Engine Performance 




3 


TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technology HHJ^^HIJ^HHII' 


3 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
* Elective "• Locally Deiermmed '• Capstone Course 



Ai lOMoiivi: Ti.ciiNoixK.v 



Automotive Technology 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree, '. 
you must have 
39 credits in die 
following areas: j|i 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



6 
3 

6-30 
0-24 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(6 Credits) 



**COMXXX 

**xxxxxx 



Communications Course 
General Education Course 



Professional/Technical 
(3 Credits) 



AMS 101 



Steering and Suspension Systems 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 



Automotive Body 

Repair Specialty 

(30 Credits) 



ABR 101 


' Bddy Repair Furtdamentals JHHHHHj 


mp;-:::v:v, -T^':- ■•-: 


ABR 103 
ABR 104 
ABR 105 
ABR 106 


Auto Paint Fundamentals IH^^HH 
Collision Damage Analysis and Repair l^HBBMBi^ 


P ] 


Conventional Frame Analysis and Diagnosis 


3 


Body Repair 11 


3 


ABR 107 


Automotive Painting Technology 


3 


ABR 108 


Unibody Structural Analysis and Repair 


3 


ABR 109 


Collision Damage Appraising 


3 


ABR 120 


Fiberglass Plastic Repair 


3 
3 


Mill 14 


Introductory Welding 



Automotive Service AMS 113 

Specialty AMS 121 

(30 Credits) .„„_-_„,.,.__ 



Electricital and Electronics I 

Braking Systems 

Locally Determined Courses 




Key (See page 2 for definitions^ 

• Elective * * Locally Determined '^ Capstone Course 



Automotive Technology 



Aviation Technolo 



Program Description 



The Aviation Technology program prepares students to become 
certified Aviation Technicians with ratings for Aircraft Maintenance 
or A\donics. The course of instruction introduces control methods, 
team building, technical writing and computer skills. Opportunities 
exist for employment with commercial air carriers and private 
mamtenance operations. Students graduating from the Aviation 
Technology program participate in evaluations of proficiency in 
general and technical education. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied 
Science 



Specialties Offered: 

• Aircraft Maintenance 
Technician 



Program 
Available at: 



Terre Haute 



56 Aviation Technology 



Aviation Technology 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
96 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(19 credits) 



dfessional/Technical 

.iRCRAFT Maintenance 

Technician Specialty 

(77 credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



19 

77 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



ENGIU 


English Composition 


3 


ENG211 


Technical Writing '^^^^^^^, 


^^^^^^M 


MAT 111 


Intennediate Algebra 


3 


MAT 131 


Algebra/Trigonometry I 


3 


PHY 101 


Physics I 


4 


*XXXXXX 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 




AVT141 


Aviation Basics I 


3 


AVT142 


Aviation Basics II 


3 


AVI 144 


Aircraft Electricity 


4 


AVT145 


Aircraft Ground Serxdcing 


2 


AVT 146 


Avaation Regulations 


2 


AVT148 


Aviation 'Materials and Processes 


3 




AVT 222 


Nonmetallic Structures 


2 


AVT 223 


Aircraft Finishes 


2 


AVT 224 


Aircraft Inspection 


4 


AVT 225 


Aircraft Fluid Systems 


4 


AVT 226 


Airframe Electrical Systems 


4 


AVT 227 


Aircraft Sheetmetal 


6 


AVT 228 


Aircraft Instruments and Avionics 


3 


AVT 231 


Reciprocating Powerplants 


5 


AVT 232 


Turbine Powerplants 


5 


AVT 233 


Powerplant Fuel and Induction Systems 


5 


AVT 234 


Reciprocating Engine Ignition and Fuel Systems 


2 


AVT 235 


Powerplant Fluid and Indicating Systems 


3 


AVT 236 


Turbine Starting Systems and Auxiliary Power 


2 


AVT 237 


Propellers 


4 


'^AVT 238 


Turbine Systems and Components 


4 


AVT 240 


Structural Repair 


5 



I 



Key (See page 2 for defini tions) 

■" '■ '"*'«*" "li* 

♦Elective •• Locally Deieiminea '^Capstone Course ^^5 



Aniation Technology 57 



Biotechnolo 



Program Description 

The Biotechnology associate degree programs prepare students 
to work in fields related to biotechnology and the life sciences 
and to pursue baccalaureate degrees in related or general fields. 
Graduates of the program will be proficient in the maintenance of 
a safe laboratory environment; general techniques of a bioscience 
laboratory; proper methods for formulation and sterilization of 
reagents; generation and maintenance of cell cultures; isolation, 
purification, and analysis of biological molecules; use of bioreactors 
and fermentors for industrial applications; recombinant DNA 
technology; informatics related to the biosciences; and use and 
maintenance of associated laboratory equipment. 
Students will also develop problem-solving skills and proper 
methods for documentation of laboratory activities. Students 
graduating from the Biotechnology program participate in 
evaluations of proficiency in general and technical/professional 
education. 

Biotechnology program graduates may expect employment 
as technicians in various areas of biotechnology. Employment 
possibilities include industries such as pharmaceuticals, animal 
and agricultural science, surgical and medical instruments, 
biomedical suppliers and safety equipment, biomedical plastics, 
and environmental management. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 



Bloomington 
Evansville 

Indianapolis 
Lafayette 

South Bend 

Tene Haute 



Availability of specialties ant 

degrees varies by campus. 

Contact your local campus 

for more information. 

See page 8 for contact 

information. 



58 BlOTECIINOLOGy 



Biotechnology 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Biotechnology is available with lUPUI. To view this As- 
sociate of Science transfer degree program and to see if it is available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students 
should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of http;//www.ivytech.edu/. Click on Biotechnology and 
then on the Associate of Science curriculum. 

Students are encouraged to re\'iew this option with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Scienc^ 




To earn this degree, 
you must have 
66-70 credits in ihi 
following areas: 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical 
Locally Determined Courses 



26-27 
28 
12-15 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(26-27 Credits) 



BIO 121 


General Biology ■•Wm&M^^m, 


4 


CHM 105 




5 


CHM 106 


General Chemistr}' II 


5 


ENGlll 




3 , 
3 


ENG211 


Technical Writing • ' ' - 


MAT 133 


College Algebra with Analytic Geometry flKHSMiMiii 


w^^m 


OR 


MAT 136 


College Algebra 'S^HPhK- 


3 


XXXXXX 


- Humanities/Social Science Elective ^^m^t 


. 3 



lOFESSIONAiyiECHNICAL 

(40-43 Credits) 



BTN 101 


Introduction to Biotechnology 4 


BTN 103 


Safety and Regulatory Compliance for Biotechnology -'f««5w.X'j»*<^ "-ai 


BTN 201 


Cell Culture and Cellular Processes 4 


BTN 211 


Analytical Methods for Biotechnology I ^ . ^ ^, . . ^ -y^llllllllljjli^^ 


BTN 227 


Genetic Engineering and DNA Analysis 4 


BTN 233 




BTN 280 


Internship Z'" " 3 ^ 


CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers • '"'^^SSSSSSHIi^^^^^^ 


OR 


TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technology '^mB^^H^mt» ' '-^- v 


Locally Determined Courses 12-15 



K,€y (See page 2 for definitions) 
'Elective ■* Locally Determined '^ Capstone Course 



Biotechnology 59 



Buuding Construction Manaseme 



Program Description 



The Building Construction Management program combines 
professional and managerial skills that focus on all aspects of a 
construction project, from inception to successful completion. The 
program involves knowledge of trade skills, construction materials 
and methods involved in the construction process, and managerial 
and business methods necessary for successful construction 
business operation. 

Students will acquire an in-depth knowledge of the processes and 
tasks required for the management of various building projects 
including construction planning, scheduling, estimating, record 
keeping and documentation, interpreting contracts and specification, 
material purchasing and expediting, and site management. Students 
will also build a strong foundation in materials science, concrete 
and soil technology, statics and strength of materials, surveying, 
building fabrication techniques, and mechanical and electrical 
systems. Students graduating from the Building Construction 
Management program participate in evaluations of proficiency n 
general and technical/professional education. 

Graduates may be employed by small, medium, and large 
establishments involved in residential, commercial, and industrial 
construction; general and specialty contracting; architectural and 
construction consulting services; and management of municipal, 
county, state and federal projects. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 



Specialties Offered; 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

East Chicago 
Evansville 



60 Blildinc. Construction MANAoriMHNT 



Building Construction Management 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Building Construction Management is available with Indi- 
ana State University. To view this Associate of Science transfer degree program and to see if it is available at your 
local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of httpV/www.ivytech.edu/. 
Click on Building Construction Management and then on the Associate of Science curriculum. 

Students are encouraged to review this option with their ad\'isors, to consult the current catalog of the institution 
to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional oppor- 
tunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact the 
transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
61 credits in the 
foUowine areas: 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical 
Locally Determined Courses 



19 
30 
12 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(19 Credits) 



ProfessionaiTTechnical 
(42 Credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ENGlll 


English Composition 


3 


MAT13X 


First Course in a Series 


3 


MAT13X 


Second Course in a Series 


3 


PHY 101 


Physics I 


4 


XXX XXX 


Humanities/Social Science Elective 


3 




BCM 102 


Construction Graphics and Print Reading 


3 


BCM 104 


Commercial and Industrial Construction 


3 


BCM 115 


Construction Management Practices 


3 


BCM 205 


Concrete and Soils 


3 :j 


BCM 206 


Construction Estimating 


3 


BCM 210 


Codes and Specifications 


3 


'^BCM 220 


Project Planning and Control 


3 


DSN 210 


Survepng 


3 


DSN 221 


Statics 


3 


DSN 222 


Strength of Materials 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 



Key (See page 2 for definiti ons) 

" Eleciive ** Locally Detennined ^ Capstone Course 



Building Construction Man.agement 



Business Administratioii 



Program Description 

The Business Administration program gives students the broad 
background they need for general administrative positions in a 
variety of business environments. It also provides an opportunity for 
specialization. Students graduating from the Business Administration 
program participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and 
technical education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
Business Administration students wishing to pursue a bachelor's of 
science in Business Administration, or other business baccalaureate 
programs, may complete an associate of science degree program in 
Business Administration. Students should choose the appropriate 
associate of science curriculum for the university they plan to attend. 
Students completing the associate of science program will also be able 
to enter the workforce. Technical certificates and career development 
certificates are available. The Business Administration program is 
available via distance education for interested students. The availability 
of specialties and degrees will vary from campus to campus. Interested 
students should contact local Ivy Tech campuses. 



Degrees Availabl 

• Associate oj Science 

• Associate of Applied I 

Science ' 

• Technical Certificate] 

Specialties Offere 

• cBusiness ■ 

• Financial Services I 

• Health Care Mgmt.\ 

• Human Resources M 

• Lo^stics Manageme 

• Management 

• Marketing 

• Operations Managei 

• Quality Managemei 

• Real Estate j 

Program 
Available at: I 

Anderson 
Bloomington 

Columbus 
East Chicago 

Elkhart 
Evansville 
Fort Wayne 

Gary 
Greencastle 
Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Logansport 

Madison 

Marion 
Michigan City 

Muncie 
Richmond 
Sellersburg 
South Bend 

Tell City 
Terre Haute 
Valparaiso 

Wabash 

Warsaw 

Availability of speciall 
and degrees varies b 
campus. Contact yo 
local campus for mo 
information. See pag 
for contact informatic 



Blsiness Admimstration 



Business Administration 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Business Administration is available with Ball State Uni- 
versity, Indiana State University, lUPU-Fort Wayne, and the University of Southern Indiana. To view these Asso- 
ciate of Science transfer degree programs and to see if they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students 
should go to Academic Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech.edu/. Click on Business Administration 
and then on the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 

the transfer office of their local hy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
60-66 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18 Credits) 



'rofessional/Technical 
(18 Credits) 

Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



18 

18 

12-15 

9-12 



Required Courses 



ACC 101 Financial Accounting 

BUS 101 Introduction to Business 

BUS 102 Business Law 

BUS 105 Principles of Management 

CIS 101 Introduction to Microcomputers 

MKT 1 1 Principles of Marketing 




Credit 
Hours 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


*ECNXXX 


Economics Elective 


3 


ENG 1 1 1 
**MAT1XX 


English Composition 
Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 
3 


*XXXXXX 


Life / Physical Sciences Elective 


3 


*XXXXXX 


Humanities / Social Scieijces Electtve,.>^ ._, 


. . . - , _ '3 ^ 









eBusiness Specialty 
(24 Credits) 



^BUS 204 


Case Problems in Business 




3 


BUS 209 


Introducdon to eBusiness 




3 'i 
3 

12 


CIS 252 


Web Site Development 




MKT 240 


Internet Marketing 


^•i, L.t'J. 




Locally Determined Courses 





Financial Services 

Specl^lty 

(24 credits) 



BNK 101 Principles of Banking 

BNK 103 Consumer Lending 

■^BUS 204 Case Problems in Business 

MKT 205 Principles of Insurance 

Locally Determined Courses 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



3 
3 
3 

12 



Business Administr/\tion 



Business Administration 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialties 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



HE'^lth Care 

Management Specl\lt\' 

(24 Credits) 



Human Resources 

Management Specialty 

(24 Credits) 



Logistics Management 

Specialty 

(24 credits) 



Management Specialty 
(24 Credits) 



Marketing Specialty' 
(24 Credits) 



Operations 

Management Specialty 

(24 credits) 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



BUS 202 
'^BUS 204 


Human Resource Management 
Case Problems in Business 


3 

3 


HLT 125 


Health Care Systems and Trends 


3 


HLT 226 


Organizational Development in Health Care 
Locally Determined Courses 


3 
12 




BUS 202 


Human Resource Management 


3 


'^BUS 204 


Case Problems in Business 


3 


BUS 222 


Benefits Administration 


3 


BUS 223 


Occupational Safety and Health 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


:. : A2 




'^BUS 204 


Case Problems in Business .i^^l 


^m^ 


BUS 227 


Logistics / Supply Chain Management l^H 


^HRI 


BUS 228 


Principles of Purchasing 


3 


BUS 229 


Transportation Systems 


3 

12 




Locally Determined Courses ^5S*ai^M», 




BUS 202 


Human Resource Management 


3 


BUS 203 


Business Development 


3 


'^BUS 204 


Case Problems in Business 


3 


.,BU§210_^ 


Managerial Finance 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 




'^BUS 204 


Case Problems in Business ^^^H^B^M 


m^-'f^: 


MKT 104 


Promotion Mariagement H^^^^^l 


i ^ 


MKT 201 


Introduction to Market Research ^B^^K 


^ 3 


MKT 220 


Principles of Retailing 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 




'^BUS 204 


Case Problems in Business 


3 


OPM 102 


Techniques of Supervision I 


3 


OPM 224 


Operations Management ^.^j^BHBBIfci— 


.,.3 . 


QSC 204 


Total Quality Management 'SH^^^^^IPMi 


IMtllMI 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 



f 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
Eleclive *• Locally Delermincd '^ Capstone Cours 



Business Administration 



Business Administration 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialties 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Quality Management 

Specialty 

(24 Credits) 



Real Estate Specialty 
(24 Credits) 



-^BUS 204 ■ 


■ Case Problems in Business 


- 3 ->L 


QSC 101 


Quality Control Concepts and Techniques I 


3 


QSC 102 


Statistical Process Control 


3 


QSC 202 


Quality Control Concepts and Techniques II 


3 




Locally Determined Courses ::>'■'.;;:.■- 


12;-,, 




MKT221 


Real Estate Broker «>-•,.«*■>«»;»!<?> ■■ 


3 - 


MKT 222 




3^ 


MKT 223 


Real Estate Appraising 


5 


MKT 224 


Uniform Standards of ProfessionalAppraisal Practice (USPAP) 


1 


'^BUS 204 


Case Problems in Business 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


9 



Ke 



:y (See page 2 for definitions) 



" Elective ** Locally Determined '^ Capstone Course ; 



Business Administration 



Business Administration 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
30-33 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(6 Credits) 



Professional/Technical 
(3 Credits) 
Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 

Finanxial Services Specialty 
(21 credits) 



Health Care 

Management Speclaltt 

(24 Credits) 



General Education Core 6 

Professional/Technical Core 3 

Specialty Core 6-18 

Locally Determined Courses 3-18 



BUS 101 



Introduction to Business 



Credit 





Required Courses 




Hours 


**ENG111 


English Composition 




3 




OR 


*^. .-s-ji-^r;- -- 1 t 


^T^fT^ 


**COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 




3 


** MAT IXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


j^^^^^ 





ACC 101 


Financial Accounting 


- ^ l■.•'i^^riM^s^mil^Bs^^iMlS^em^llm 


BNK 101 


Principles of Banking 




BNK 103 


Consumer Lending 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


^^MW 12 



BUS 202 


Human Resources Management 




3 


HLT 125 


Health Care Systems and Trends 




SiiSS^^P 




Locally Determined Courses 




18 



Human Resources 

Management Specl\lty 

(21 Credits) 



BUS 102 


Business Law 


3 


BUS 105 




3 


BUS 202 


Human Resource Management 


3 


BUS 222 


Benefits Administration ' " " '>'^^|M^ 


3 


BUS 223 


Occupational Safety and Health 


3 


.cisi^pi,. 


Introduction to Microcomputers ,j8Bai^ss,^^j^,^^^„g^^8WMIi^^^ 


>^gfe|i,.Y:g 




Locally Determined Courses 


3 



Management Specl^lty CIS 101 Introduction to Microcomputers 

(21 credits) bus 105 Principles of Management 

Locally Determined Courses 



3 
3 

15 



Marketing Specl\lty 
(21 Credits) 



Operations 

Management Specialty 

(21 Credits) 



CIS 101 
MKT 101 



CIS 101 
0PM 102 



Introduction to Microcomputers 
Principles of Marketing 
Locally Determined Courses 

Introduction to Microcomputers 
Techniques of Supervision I 
Locally Determined Courses 



3 
15 
3 
15 



Quality Management CIS 101 Introduction to Microcomputers 

Specialty QSC 101 Quality Control Concepts and Techniques I 

(2\ Credits) Locally Determined Courses 



3 
3 

15 



BlSIMSS ADVlIMSIRy\)ION 



M 



Chemical Technolo 



Program Description 

If you have an interest in science, mathematics, technology or 
health, and have good communication skills, and like working 
with computers, you may find success in a career in the chemical 
technology field. Lab technicians work in laboratories and 
production facilities and in the community when field-work is 
required. They use state of the art technological equipment to 
gather and analyze data. 

A wide variety of manufacturers and laboratories employ chemical 
lab technicians, providing mobiUty and opportunity. Technicians 
earn high salaries with two years of training and education. 
Nationwide, the job outlook for chemical lab technicians is 
expected to be very good through 2008 for qualified graduates. 

Forensic lab technicians work mostly in laboratories, police 
departments, and medical examiner/coroner offices. They work 
in laboratories, at crime scenes, in offices, and in morgues. They 
investigate crimes by collecting and analyzing physical evidence. 

Ivy Tech Community College offers a Chemical Lab Technician 
and a Forensic Lab Technician specialty within the Chemical 
Technology program. Students who successfully complete the 
program will receive an associate of applied science degree in 
Chemical Technology. Students graduating from the Chemical 
Technology program participate in evaluations of proficiency in 
general and technical education. The program was developed in 
cooperation between Ivy Tech State College and local business. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied 
Science 



Specialties Offered: 

• Chemical Laboratory 
Technician 

• Forensics Laboratory 
Technician 



Program 
Available at: 

Lafayette 
Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Chemical Technology 67 



Chemical Technology 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 63 
or 64 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(22 Credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 



22 
19 
22-23 



Credit 





Required Courses 


Hours 


CHM 105 


General Chemistry 1 ''''^^|j|||||||j§j||Hii 


mi__ 5 


CHM 106 


General Chemistry 11 fli^l^^^^^^H 


^^^^H 


*COM XXX 
ENGlll 


Communication Elective ^^^^^^^^^H 
English Composition J^^^^^l 


mBBKm 3 


MAT 136 
*XXXXXX 


College Algebra W^^B^m 
Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 



Professional/Technical 
(19 Credits) 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 



CHT 101 


' Industrial Laboratory Techniques ■-'■■■■■■■■■■■■■ ■'"■■=^^^lj|j|| 


■p' T 


CHT 170 


Success in Science ;;ii^H 


CHT 201 


Industrial Instrumentation and Techniques I ■™ 


HK^ 3 


CHT 202 


Industrial Instrumentation and Techniques 11 


3 


CHT 270 


Professional Development 


1 


'^CHT 280 


Co-op/Internship 


4 


TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technology 


3 



Chemical Laboratory 

Technician Specialty 

(22 credits) 



Forensic Laboratory 

Techniclan Speclalty 

(23 credits) 



CHT 204 


Presentation of Technical Issues 


3 


CHT 207 


Food, Drugs, and Polynrers 


•""•"-^'-^ 


CHT 210 


Quantitative Analysis 


3 


CHT 211 


Organic Chemistry I 


5 


CHT 212 


Organic Chemistry II 


5 


QSC 101 


Quality Control Concepts and Techniques 1 


3fl 




CHT 211 


Organic Chemistry I 


5 


CHT 212 


Organic Chemistry II 


5"IS«i 


CRJ 101 


Introduction to the Criminal Justice Systems 


3 


CRJ 105 


Introduction to Criminology ^ ^^m'^^m^-'- ,-■ , - 


. *^,-.'^.,. \tf^„ 


FRN 101 
FRN 203 


Introduction to Forensic Science _ ^ 

Crime Methods and Techniques Jlllliilwiiiliili 


3 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
" Elective • • Locally Determined '^ Capstone.:^ 



68 CnrMitAL Technology 



ComDUter Informatioii Systems 



Program Description 

The Computer Information Systems curriculum is designed to 
provide a flexible and comprehensive education. Instruction 
includes both theoretical concepts and practical applications 
needed to produce graduates able to function in positions 
of responsibility. Students graduating from the Computer 
Information Systems program participate in evaluations of 
proficiency in general and technical education. 

Automated systems allow for the integration of several 
functionally related applications such as word processing, 
database management, spreadsheets, programming, electronic 
mail systems, graphics generation and telecommunications. 
These systems may be stand-alone, shared logic, distributed 
or integrated. Demand for employees with computer and 
business skills is particularly high in small- and medium-sized 
firms which create, transmit and control information by using 
computer technology as a management tool. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science 
degree. Technical certificates and career development 
certificates also are available. An associate of science degree is 
available at selected campuses. The availability of specialties and 
degrees will vary from campus to campus. Interested students 
should contact local Ivy Tech campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 

Specialties Offered: 

• Database Management 

• Information TechnoloQ/ 

• Network (Cisco) 

• Network (Microsoft) 

• Network (Multi-Vendor) 

• PC Support & 
Administration 

• Programmer/Analyst 

• Web Management 

Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 

Bloomington 

Columbus 

East Chicago 

Bkhart 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Logansport 

Madison 

Marion 

Muncie 

Richmond 

Sellersburg 

South Bend 

Terre Haute 

Valparaiso 

Wabash 

Warsaw 

Availability of specialties and 

degrees varies by campus. 

Contact your local campus 

for more Information. 

See page 8 for contact 

information. 



Computer Information Systems 69 



Computer Information Systems 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Computer Information Systems is available with Indiana 
State University, lUPUI, and the University of Southern Indiana. To view these Associate of Science transfer de- 
gree programs and to see if they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to the Academic 
Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech.edu/. Click on Computer Information Systems and then on the 
Associate of Science transfer curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. , 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
60 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18 Credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



18 
18 
12 
12 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


*ECNXXX 


Economics Elective 


3 


ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 


,**MAT IXX 


Intermediate Algebra or Higher 


3 


*XXXXXX 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 


' *XXX XXX 


Life/Physical Sciences Elective 


3 


I^^^^^Hj 




,^m^mjig^ 



Professional/Technical 
(18 Credits) 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 

Database Management 

Specialty 

(24 Credits) 



ACC 101 


Financial Accounting 


3 




BUS 101 


Introduction to Business 


'•,'- .,^-1*, 3» 


..M 


CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


. 3 




CIS 102 


Information Systems Fundamentals 


^.r-i.>^ - 


•■ a 


CIS 106 


Microcomputer Operating Systems 


3 




'^CIS 203 


Systems Analysis and Design 


^s^mmm^^^ 


^ 



CIS 201 


Database Design and Management 




3 


CIS 205 


Database Design 


'^^^^XM'i^m^m 


Mm 


CIS 225 


Advanced Database Management Systems 




■3 - 


CIS 231 


Structured Query Language 


nnipipii-. 


3 ■ 




Locally Determined Courses 




12 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



CoMPtTER Information Systems 



Computer Infonnation Systems 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialties 



Information 

Technology Specialty 

(24 credits) 



Required Courses 

CIS 1 14 Principles of Management Information Systems 

CIS 201 Database Design and Management 

CIS 206 Project Development with High Level Tools 

CIS 227 Topics in Information Management 

Locally Determined Courses 



Credit 
Hours 




Network/Cisco 

Specialty 

(28 Credits) 



Network/Microsoft 

Specialty 

(24 Credits) 



CiS 275 Cisco I -Cisco Networking Fundamentals 

CIS 276 Cisco II - Routers and Internet Operating Systems 

CIS 277 Cisco III - Local Area Network Design 

CIS 278 Cisco IV - Wide Area Network Design 

.,__, Locally Determined Courses .L„___„ 

CIS 235 Network Fundamentals 

CIS 262 Windows Client Operating System 

CIS 263 Windows Network Operating System 

CIS 265 Managing a Windows Network 
Locally Determined Courses 




Network/Multi- 
Vendor Specialty 
(24 Credits) 



CIS 235 


Network Fundamentals 




3 


CIS 243 


Novell Network Administration I 


■^^lM^^^^m^ 


3 


CIS 255 


Network Sender Technology 




3 


CIS 263 


Windows Network Operating System 


< , J-H'- 


3 a 




Locally Determined Courses 




12 : 



PC Support and 

Administration 

Specl\lty (24 Credits) 



CIS 202 Data Communications 

CIS 240 A+ Core Hardware 

CIS 241 A+ Operating System 

CIS 251 Advanced Operating Systems. Linux 

Locally Determined Courses 




Programmer/Analyst 
Specialty (24 Credits) 



CIS 113 Logic, Design and Programrriing 

CIS 201 Database Design and Management 

***CIS XXX Introduction to (Language) Programming 

***CIS XXX Advanced (Language) Programming 

Locally Determined Courses 



3 
3 
3 

3 ' 
12 



Web Management 
Specialty (24 Credits) 



CIS 201 Database Design and Management 

CIS 252 Web Site Development 

CIS 257 Advanced Web Site Development 

CIS 259 Web Administration 

Locally Determined Courses 




Computer Inforvution Systems 



Computer Information Systems 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree, 
you must ha\'e 
30 credits m the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Other Required Courses 
Locally Determined Courses 



6 
3 
6 
15 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(6 Credits) 



ProfessionaitTechnical 
(3 Credits) 

Other Required 

Courses 

(21 Credits) 



ENGlll 


English Composition '-' '^^^MM 


n^mp - 3 


MATIXX 


Intermediate Algebra or Higher .^mggggggjg^ 


iliiiiilHl^ 3 




CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 




CIS 102 


Information Systems Fundamentals 


3 


^IS 106 


Microcomputer Operating Systems 






Locally Determined Courses 


15 . 



Key 



(See page 2 for definilions) 



^S 



" Eleciive *' Locally Deicrmined '' Capstone Course 



Computer Information Systems 



Construction Technology 



Program Description 



The Construction Technology program educates technicians 
with broad-based skills in construction methods, estimation and 
specification, and blueprint interpretation. Students may choose 
a specialty area to build on the foundation skills. The flexibiUty 
of the program allows students to pursue a full course of study or 
take courses as needed to update skills. Students graduating from 
the Construction Technology program participate in evaluations of 
proficiency in general and technical education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
Technical and career development certificates also are available. The 
availability of specialties and degrees vidll vary from campus to campus. 
Interested students should contact local Ivy Tech campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate oj Applied j 

Science m 

• Technical Certificate % 



Specialties Offered: 

• A^zhitectural 

• Cabinetry 

• Electrical 

• Heating, Ventilation, 
and Air Conditioning 

• Inteiior Planning and 
Design 

• Landscape Technology 

• Residential and Light 
Carpentry 



Program 
Available at: 

East Chicago 

Fort Wayne 

Kokomo 

Muncie 

Richmond 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Construction Technology 



Construction Technology 



Associate 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
61-64 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(19 Credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



19 
18 
12 
12 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 


MATlll 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 


MAT 121 


Geometry/Trigonometiy 


3 


**PHY 100 


Technical Physics 


4 


S or 


^*PHY 101 


Physics I 


4 


pxxxxxx 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 



Professional/Technical 
(18 Credits) 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 

Architectural Specl^lt*' 
(24 credits) 



Cabinetry Specialty 
(24 Credits) 



Electrical Specialty 
(24 Credits) 



CON 101 


Introduction to Construction Technology 


mnnnp^ 


"""T 


CON 102 


Construction Materials 


'^mp 


3 


CON 106 


Construction Blueprint Reading 




3 


CON 127 


Electrical Basics 




3 


'^CON 204 


Estimating and Specifications 




3 


TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technolog)' 


gumii^^ 


3 



DSN 105 


Architectural Design 1 ^^ 


_^_ 3 


DSN 109 


Construction Materials and Specifications ^|^| 


■i ' 


DSN 204 
DSN 208 


Architectural Design 11 '^H 


HIr 3 


Structural Design and Detailing 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 



BCT 120 


Woodworking Fundamentals 


- J ^'¥'CAtW'Sb<A^i'i -^Jt^fgss^ ~- 


3 


BCT 121 


Furniture Design and Construction 


.^WtMillllllitf 


3 


BCT 122 


Woodworking Jig Layout 




3 


BCT 126 


Furniture Door and Drawer Assembly 




3 




Locally Determined Courses 


- .si^«siiwv<eu«l7«Ke&Tffiffn 


^U 



BCT 201 


Residential Wiring 


3 


BCT 213 


Motor and Motor Controls 




BCT 220 


Electrical Troubleshooting Techniques 


I, 3 


BCT 222 


Commercial/Industrial Wiring 


•'y^'mm^.:^^m^§^m^:i 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



Construction Tlciinologv 



Construction Technology 



Heating, Ventilation, 

AND Air Conditioning 

Specialty 

(24 Credits) 

Interior Planning and 

Design Speclalty 

(24 Credits) 



andscape Technology 

SPECLfU-TY 

(24 credits) 



Residential and Light 

Carpentry Speclalty 

(24 credits) 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



HEA 101 


Heating Fundamentals 


3 


HEA 103 






HEA 104 


Heating Service 


3 i 


HEA 106 


Refrigeration 11 " ""'" "''""^1111111^^ 






Locally Determined Courses 


12 



EDN 216 


CAD for Environmental Designers 




3 


INT 103 


Introduction to Interior Design 


..^HUHp^ii^' 


3 1 


INT 104 


Textiles for Interiors 




3 


INT 211 


Kitchen and Bath Design J 


■iliiiitiiililfllllllMlli •• 


3 1 




Locally Determined Courses 




12 



LND 101 


Landscape Trees 


3 


LND 102 


Shrubs and Other Plants '^^■^■HH 




LND 103 


Landscape Management I 


3 


LNDlQi^^,,, 


,„,,„. Turf Management I "ll^MBiliiilH 






Locally Determined Courses 


12 



BCT 104 


Floor and Wall Layout and Construction 


3 


BCT 105 




HH' ' 3 J 


BCT 1 14 


Exterior Trim 


3 


BCT 221 


Interior Trim ^jJilliilH 


■i 3 i 




Locally Determined Courses , __ 


12 



Construction Technology 



Technical Certificate 



To earn tliis degree, 
you must have 
30-39 credits in the 
following areas 



General Education Core 6 

Professional/Technical Core 3 

Specialty Core 6-9 

Locally Determined Courses 15-18 



You Must Have 

GENER.AL Education 
(6 Credits) 



Professional/Technical 
(3 Credits) 

Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 





Required Courses 


Credit 
Hours 


**COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 




OR -Si 




**ENG111 


English Composition 


3 


*XXXXXX 


Math/Social Sciences/Humanities/Life/Physical Sciences Elective 


-^ 



CON 101 



Introduction to Construction Technology 



Architectural 

Specialty 

(33 credits) 

Electrical Specl\lty 
(33 credits) 

Heating .Ventilation , 
AND Air Conditioning 
Specialty (33 credits) 

Landscape Technology 
Specialty (33 credits) 



DSN 109 



HEA 101 
HEA103 



LND 101 
LND 102 
LND 103 



Residential and Light BCT 104 

Carpentry Specialty BCT 105 

(33 credits) 



Construction Materials and Specifications 
Architectural Design II 
Locally Determined Courses 



Heating Fundamentals 

Refrigeration I 

Locally Determined Courses 



Landscape Trees 
Shrubs and Other Plants 
Landscape Management 1 
Locally Determined Courses 



Floor and Wall Layout and Construction 

Roof Construction 

Locally Determined Courses 



3 
3 

18 



BCT 201 


Residential Wiring 


3 


CON 127 


Electrical Basics 


.-ISffl^^WHM 




Locally Determined Courses 


18 




Key (See page 2 For derinitions) 
' Elective "• Locally Deiermined '^ Capstone Course 



76 Construction Technology 



Criminal Tustice 



Program Description 



The Criminal Justice program prepares graduates to work in a wide 
variety of public and private criminal justice facilities and service 
providers. Students will acquire an in-depth understanding of the 
psychological, social and environmental needs of clients served by 
these facilities. Students who choose to continue their education 
will have a solid academic foundation upon which to pursue a 
baccalaureate degree. 

The program serves those entering the field as well as providing 
education and training to upgrade the skills and knowledge of 
those currently employed. Graduates may find employment in law 
enforcement, adult and juvenile correctional facilities, community 
services and other human service agencies. With experience and 
additional education, graduates may qualify for promotion to 
supervisory positions. 

Students graduating from the Criminal Justice program participate 
in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical/professional 
education. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate oj Applied 

Science 



Specialties Offered: 

• Comctions 

• Law Enforcement 

• Youth Seiyices 



Program 
Available at: 

Bloomington 

Columbus 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Muncie 

South Bend 

Terre Haute 

Valparaiso 



Availability of specialties and 

degrees varies by campus. 

Contact your local campus 

for more information. 

See page 8 for contact 

information. 



Criminal Justice 




riminal Justice 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Criminal Justice is available with Indiana State University, 
lU-Kokomo, lU-Northwest, lUPU-Fort Wayne, lUPUl, and lU-South Bend. To view these Associate of Science 
transfer degree programs and to see if they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to 
the Academic Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech.edu/. Click on Criminal Justice and then on the 
Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science| 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
63-64 credits in thel 
following areas: 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



21 
18 
21 

3-4 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(21 Credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ENGlll 


English Coin.position 


3 := 


*MATXXX 


Mathematics Elective 


3 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Politics 


3 i 


PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 


3 


SOClll 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 1 


*XXXXXX 


Life/Physical Science Elective 


3 



Professional/Technical 
(18 Credits) 



CRJ 101 


Introduction to Criminal Justice Systems 3 


CRJ 103 




CRJ 105 


Introduction to Criminology ' 3 


CRJ 255 




HMS113 


Problems of Substance Abuse m Society 3 


LEG 211 


Criminal Law and Procedure 'flHIK ^ j 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
* EtccUve •" Locally Dclcrmincd ■^ Capstone Course 



ClUMINAr Jusitc I 




Criminal Justice 



Associate of Applied Science - Specialties 

Required Courses 
Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 



Credit 
Hours 



Corrections Specialty 
(24-25 Credits) 



CRJ 131 


Community-Based Corrections 3 


CRJ 133 




CRJ 202 


Adjudication 3 


'^CRJ 223 


Special Issues in Corrections 3 


HMS 105 


Introduction to Correctional Rehabilitation Sendees 3 


, HMS 205 

HMS 240 


Behavior Modification/Choice Theory 3 
Rehabilitation Processes: Probation and Parole 3 




CRJ 280 


Internship 4 


CRJ XXX 


OR 

Criminal Justice elective 3 



Law Enforcement 

Specialty 

(24-25 Credits) 



CRJ 111 


Introduction to Traffic Enforcement & Investigation 3 


CRJ 113 


Criminal Investigations 3 


CRJ 115 


Criminalistics 3 


CRJ 118 




CRJ 202 


Adjudication 3 


'^CRJ 203 


Police and Community Relations 3 


CRJ 205 


Procedural Criminal Law 3 




CRJ 280 


Internship 4 


CRJ XXX 


OR ? 
Criminal Justice elective 3 



fouTH Services Speclalty 
(24-25 Credits) 



CRJ 121 


Juvenile Law and Procedures 


^HjHH^^^' 3 


CRJ 123 


Juvenile Justice System 


wKKKm 


CRJ 202 


Adjudication 


^mK^^F 3 


'^CRJ 222 

ECE 204 


Special Issues in Youth Servnces 
Families in Transition 


3 


HMS 205 


Behavior Modification/Choice Theory 


3 i 


HMS 215 


Juvenile Delinquency 


3 




Locally Determined Courses; 




CRJ 280 


Internship 


4 




OR 


*» 


CRJ XXX 


Criminal Justice elective 


3 



Kev 



Cy (See page 2 for definitions) 

* Elective '* Locally Delennined '^ Capstone Course 



Criminal Justice 



Dental Assistant 



Program Description 

Students in the Dental Assistant program receive instruction in 
preparing patients for treatment and in chairside assisting as the 
dentist examines and treats patients. The dental assistant will 
expose and process X-ray films, sterilize instruments, provide oral 
health instruction, and assist with record keeping and other office 
management practices. In addition to academic and clinical course 
work on campus, students are provided with practical experience 
in dental offices under the supervision of College and dental office 
personnel. Students graduating from the Dental Assistant program 
participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical 
education. 

A one-year program leads to a technical certificate. Graduates are 
eligible to take the certification exam administered by the Dental 
Assisting National Board, Inc. 

Technical Certificate 



Degrees Available: 

• Technical Certificate 

Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Kokomo 
Lafayette 



To earn this degi'ee, 
you must have 
39 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



6 
33 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(6 Credits) 

Professional/Technical 
(33 Credits) 



Required Courses 

COM 102 Introduction to Interperson al Comm unication 

ENG 111 English Composition 

DEN 102 Dental Materials and Laboratory I 

DEN 115 Preclinical Practice I 

DEN 116 Dental Emergencies/Pharmacology 

DEN 117 Dental Office Management 

DEN 118 Dental Radiography 

DEN 122 Clinical Practicum I 

DEN 123 Dental Anatomy 

DEN 124 Preventive Dentistry/Diet and Nutrition 

DEN 125 Preclinical Practice II 

DEN 129 Dental Materials and Laboratory II 

DEN 130 Clinical Practicum II 

DEN 131 Basic Integrated Science 



Credit 
Hours 




Dental Assistant 



Desien Technolo 



Program Description 

The Design Technology program prepares people for challenging 
and rewarding careers in a design profession. The Design program 
provides a strong foundation in design principles and technology 
utilizing the latest computer software and hardware available. 
Graduates of the design technology program have the skills and 
knowledge necessary to respond to future advances and changes in 
technology. Students graduating from the Design program participate 
in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
Design Technology students wishing to pursue a bachelor's of 
science may complete the associate of science degree program 
available at selected campuses. Students completing the associate of 
science program will also be able to enter the workforce. Technical 
certificates and career development certificates also are available. The 
availabiUty of degrees will vary from campus to campus. Interested 
students should contact local Ivy Tech Campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate oj Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 



Specialties Offered: 

• Architecture 

• Civil 

• CADD-M 

• Computer Graphics 

• Mechanical 



Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 
Bloomington 

Columbus 

East Chicago 

Elkhart 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Madison 

Marion 

Muncie 

Sellersburg 

South Bend 

Terre Haute 

Valparaiso 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Design Technology 



Design Technology 



Associate of Science! 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Design Technology is available with Ball State University, 
Indiana State University, and lUPUI. To view these Associate of Science transfer degree programs and to see if 
they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section 
of http://www.i\'ytech.edu/. Click on Design Technology and then on the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 


General Education Core 


19 


Professional/Technical Core 


18 


64 credits in the 


Specialty Core 


12-15 


following areas: 


Locally Determined Courses 


12-15 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(19 Credits) 



Professional/Technical 
(18 Credits) 



Required Courses 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



Credit 
Hours 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ENG HI 


English Composition 


='^- .* ^^'^-'•■^''"^'^''^•^i'^ 


**MAT 111 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 




AND 


'^"^^^fflH 


**MAT 121 


Geometry/Trigonometry 


3 




OR 


- !&-^^^^H 


"MAT 131 


Algebra/Trigonometry I 


3 


AND '^^^^^^R 


**MAT 132 


Algebra/Trigonometry II 


3 




OR . ^ f,x . , ' - 


4 


**MAT 133 


College Algebra 


**MAT 134 


AND "" ' ''«''^^'''* ''"^- •^^-'' ''■.-* -". 


Trigonometry 


' 2 ' 


PHY 101 


Physics 1 


^^^^HH 


*XXXXXX 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 



DSN 103 


CAD Fundamentals 




3 


DSN 106 


Descriptive Geometry 




''rl'^^ 


DSN 220 


Advanced CAD 




3 


DSN 221 


Statics 




,f^HtS^9 


DSN 225 


Portfolio Preparation 


% 


3 


TEC 102 


Technical Graphics 





Design Technology 



Design Technology 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialties 



Choose One of the 
"ollowing Specialties 

^rchitecture specialty 
(27 Credits) 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Civil Specialty 
(27 Credits) 



omputer-Aided Design 

AND Manufacturing 

Specialty 

(27 credits) 



Computer Graphics 

Specl^lty 

(27 Credits) 



Mechanical Specialty 
(27 Credits) 



DSWi05 ' 


Architectural Design I 


: im^^^^x:,}:y ":':': 


DSN 109 


Construction Materials and Specifications 


'^^^^P: 3 


DSN 204 


Architectural Design II 


3 


'^DSN 208 


Stmctural Design and Detailing 


3 .1 


DSN 222 


Strength of Materials 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 




DSN 109 


Construction Materials and Specifications 


3 


'^DSN 208 


Structural Design and Detailing 


3 


DSN 210 


Surveying 


3 


DSN 213 


CAD Mapping 


3 


DSN 222 


Strength of Materials 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 




DSN 222 


Strength of Materials 


3 


MTT208 


CNC Programming I 


3 " 


MTT 220 


CAD/CAM I 


3 


. '^MTT 221 


CAD/CAM II 


3 


TEC 101 


Processes and Materials 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 




ART 1 1 1 


Drawing for Visualization 


3 


ART 114 


Graphic Design 


3 1 


VIS 101 


Fundamentals of Design 


3 


VIS 115 


Introduction to Computer Graphics 


3 '' 




Locally Determined Courses 


15 




DSN 104 '' 


Mechanical Graphics '^^^^^^HBhH^Hb 


|^^^HH|H|^H 


DSN 214 


Kinematics of l^^^^^^^flH^HHHIHI 


IHi^H^^^^Hp 


'^DSN 217 
DSN 222 


Design Process and Appll^roHf™™^^^ 


i^^^^^^^^R^F 


Strength of Materials 


3 


TEC 101 


Processes and Materials 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 i 



Key (See page ■^j Q[,,^,^,Sf]f£i°"^J^^^^ 

" Elective ** Locally Determined ^ Capstone Coi 



Design Technology 



Design Technology 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
33 credits in the 
following areas; 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(6 Credits) 



Professional/Technical 
(3 Credits) 



Other Required 
Courses (24 credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



18 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



ENGlll 
**XXXXXX 


^' • English Composition -mr^^^m^m^m^^m^m^ 3 
General Education Elective MHM^^MIWWi^ 3 J 




TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technology 3 




DSN 103 


CAD Fundamentals 3 


TEC 102 


Technical Graphics ^'P^^^^^S 




Locally Determined Courses 18 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
I ■ Eleciive •• Locally Dciermined ^ Capstone Course 



Design TECirNor.of.v 



Early Childhood Education 



Program Description 



The Early Childhood Education program focuses on early childhood 
growth and development, including aidult-child relationships. 
Emphasis is placed on the development of skills and techniques for 
providing appropriate environments and care for young children. 
Instruction is provided in the physical, emotional, social and 
cognitive areas of early childhood. The student develops competencies 
through classroom instruction, observation and participation in early 
childhood settings. Students graduating from the Early Childhood 
Education program participate in evaluations of proficiency in general 
and technical education. 

Employment opportunities include day care, nursery school, Head 
Start, family day care, pediatrics setting, nanny care, school aide, 
school age care, employer-sponsored day care, infant/toddler care, 
resource and referral services, intergenerational care, respite/sick care 
and other settings. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
A technical certificate also is available. Associate of science degrees 
are available at selected campuses. The Early Childhood Education 
program is available via distance education for interested students. The 
availability of degrees will vary from campus to campus. Interested 
students should contact local Ivy Tech campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 

Specialties Offered: 

• Administration 

• Curriculum 

• Generalist 

• Infant/Toddler 

Program 
Available at: 



Anderson 

Bloomington 

Columbus 

East Chicago 

Elkhart 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Logansport 

Madison 

Marion 

Michigan City 

Muncie 

Richmond 

Sellershurg 

South Bend 

Tcrre Haute 

Valparaiso 

Warsaw 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Early Childhood Education 85 



Early Childhood ticlucatlon 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Early Childhood Education is available with Ball State 
University, Indiana State University, and the University of Southern Indiana. To view these Associate of Science 
transfer degree programs and to see if they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to the 
Academic Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech.edu/ . Click on Early Childhood Education and then 
on the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
66 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18 Credits) 



Professional/Technical 
(30 Credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



18 
30 
12 
6 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 


*ENG 112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 ^ 


'■ OR 


|^*ENG211 
*COM 102 


Technical Writing 

OR 
Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 : 
3 


*MAT 111 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 


*MAT 112 


OR 

Functional Mathematics 


3 


PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 


3 


SOC 111 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 


*XXXXXX 


Life/Physical Science Elective 


3 .,.; 



ECE 100 


Introduction to Early Childhood Education 


3 


ECE 101 


Health, Safety and Nutrition 


3 


ECE 103 


Curriculum in the Early Childhood Classroom 


3 


jjpCE 120 


Child Growth and Development 


3 


ECE 130 


Developmentally Appropriate Guidance in a Cultural Context 


3 


ECE 204 


Famihes in Transition 


3 


ECE 210 


Early Childhood Administration 


3 


ECE 230 


The Exceptional Child 


3 


ECE 233 


Emerging Literacy ,.-; ...^^ 


3 


'^ECE 260 


Early Childhood Professional ^^||^|^||^^|^|^||^||||^^ 


H^^ 



Early Childhood Education 



Early Childhood Education 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialties 



Choose One of the 
ollowing Specialties 

Administration 

Specialty 

(18 credits) 





Required Courses 


Credit 
Hours 


ECE213 


Infant and Toddler Care Programming 


3 


ECE 216 


Curriculum Planning for Early Childhood Administrators 


3 


ECE 218 


Leadership and Mentoring in Early Childhood Education 


3 


ECE 243 


Cognitive Curriculum 


3 : 




Locally Determined Courses 


6 



Curriculum Speclalty 
(18 Credits) 



ECE 213 


Infant and Toddler Care Programming 3 


>ECE 216 


Curriculum Planning for Early Childhood Administrators 3 


ECE 223 


School Age Programming 3 


ECE 243 




Locally Determined Courses 6 



Generalist Specialty 
(18 Credits) 



ECE 200 


Family/Teacher Partnership Skills 


3 


ECE 213 


Infant and Toddler Care Programming 


3 


ECE 223 


School Age Programming 


3 


ECE 243 


Cognitive Curriculum 


3 : 




Locally Determined Courses 


6 



Infant/Toddler 

Specialty 

(18 Credits) 



ECE 110 


Infant/Toddler Growth and Development 


3 < 


ECE HI 


Environments for Infants and Toddlers 


'l^HH^^fl 


ECE 201 


Skills for Parenting 


3 


ECE 213 


Infant and Toddler Care Programming | 


'", ? i^a-^sgs^fe 




Locally Determined Courses 



K ey (See page 2 for definitions) 

•Elective "* Locally Deteimined '^ Capstone Course ,>,?s 



Early Childhood Edlicaiion 87 



Early Childhood Education 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
30 credits in the 
loUowno areas: 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



6 
3 

18 
3 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Gener.\l Education 
(6 Credits) 



ENGlll 


English Composition 


mtk' 


**PSY101 


Introduction to Psychology 


1^^K3 ^ 


OR 


**S0C111 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 I 



ProfessionalTechnical 
(3 Credits) 



ECE 120 



Child Growth and Development 



Specialty 
(21 Credits) 



ECE 100 


Introduction to Early Childhood Education : - -. ^ . 


„. 3 




ECE 101 


Health, Safety and Nutrition 


3 


;| 


ECE 103 


Curriculum in the Early Childhood Classroom 


3 




ECE 130 


Developmentally Appropriate Guidance in a Cultural Context 


3 




ECE 230 


The Exceptional Child 


3 




ECE 233 


Emerging Literacy 


3 






Locally Determined Courses 


. ::?■. 





V 




Key (See page 2 for deRnilions) 


■ •Elecilve •• Locally Determined " Opstone Course j^,. 


88 








Program Description 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate oj Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 



The Electronics Technology program is designed to meet the 
ongoing needs of business, industry and the student. The Associate 
of Applied Science and the Associate of Science degrees are 
structured to develop the technical skills, general knowledge, and 
critical thinking and problem solving abilities of graduates. Broad- 
based technical skills and critical thinking processes assist the 
student in adapting to changes in the work environment and allow 
advancement in the field. Students graduating from the Electronics 
and Computer Technology program participate in evaluations of 
proficiency in general and technical education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
Students completing the associate of science program will be able 
to enter the workforce, as well as having transfer opportunities. 
A technical certificate and career development certificates are 
available. The availability of specialties and degrees will vary from 
campus to campus. Interested students should contact local Ivy 
Tech campuses. Students graduating from the Electronics program 
participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical 
education. 



Specialties Offered: 

• Automation Controls 

• Biomedical 

• Communications 

• Computer Systems/ 
Networking 

• Electrical Maintenance 

• Electronics 

• Industrial 

• Instrumentation 

• Telecommunications 



Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 
Bloomington 
Columbus 
Elkhart 
Evansville 
Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Lawrencehurg 

Madison 

Muncie 

Sellershurg 

South Bend 

Terre Haute 

Valparaiso 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



EiECTRONics & Computer Technology 89 



Electronics & Computer Technolo| 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Electronics Technology is available with Indiana State 
University, lUPU-Fort Wayne, and the University of Southern Indiana. To view these Associate of Science 
transfer degree programs and to see if they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to the 
Academic Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech.edu/. Click on Electronics Technology and then on 
the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
64-65 credits in the ; 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(19 Credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



19 
21 
9-12 
12-16 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ENGlll 


English Composition 


3 


**MAT IXX 


First Course in a Series 


3 


**MAT IXX 


Second Course in a Series 


3 


PHY 101 


Physics I 


4 


*XXXXXX 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 



ProfessionaiTTechnical 
(21 Credits) 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 

Automation Controls 
Specialh' (24-25 credits) 



ELI 120 


Introduction to Electronics 


3 


ELT 121 


Circuits 1 


3 


ELI 122 


Circuits 11 


3 


ELT 124 


Digital I 


3 


ELT 126 


Sohd State I 


3 


'^ELT 234 


Advanced Problem Solving 


3 


TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Tecnology 


3 



CIM 102 


Introduction to Robotics 


3 


ELT 224 


Linear Integrated Circuits 


3 


MIT 104 


Fluid Power Basics 


3 


MIT 205 


Programmable Controllers I 


3 




Locally Determined Courses •- 


12-13 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



El FCTRONics & Computer Technology 



Electronics & Computer Technology 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialtiesj 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Biomedical Specialty 
(24-25 credits) 



Communications 

Specl\lty 

(24-25 credits) 



ELT219 


Biomedical Electronics I 


3 


pLT 220 


Biomedical Electronics II ' '■ -'^^ 


^fe2..™X^.iM£i'ii^t_i&'w:^A£ 


ELI 221 


Solid State II 


3 


mT^-Bt'-. 


Linear Integrated Circuit Applications '" 


' •; «ii^"i> z*^. '»>.? ,^'-" ^-■^^^~ 




Locally Determined Courses 


12-13 



ELT221 


Solid State II 




3 

3 


ELT 224 


Linear Integrated Circuit Applications ^ 


^^^^m 


ELT 228 


Communications Electronics 


ELT 230 


Advanced Communications Electronics 


^^H^ff' 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 




12-13 



Computer Systems/ 

vIetworking Specialty 

(24-25 credits) 



ELT 125 


Digital II 3 


ELT 140 




ELT 222 


Microprocessors . 3 


ELT 226 






Locally Determined Courses 12-13 



ectrical Maintenance 

Specialty 

(24-25 credits) 



•^1^233 


Industrial Motors and Controls 


Z^»».=---.^ZII31«i«.IlZ2^ 


Pelt 238 


Process Instrumentation 


^^^H^^^^^HHH 


MIT 104 


Fluid Power Basics 


3 


MIT 205 


Programmable Controllers I 




■KL.. . 


Locally Determined Courses 


12-13 



Electronics Specialty 
(24-25 credits) 



ELT 125 Digital II 

ELT 221 Solid State II 

ELT 222 Microprocessors 

Locally Determined Courses 




Specialties Continued Next Page 



Elf.ctronics & Computer Technology 91 



Electronics & Computer Technolog) 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialties 




Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Industrial Specialty 
(24-25 credits) 



Instrumentation 

Specl^lty 

(24-25 credits) 



Telecommunications 

Specl\lty 

(24-25 credits) 



ELT 221 
ELT 223 ■ " 


Solid State II 


3 


Electrical Machines 


3 


ELT 224 


Linear Integrated Circuit Applications 


3 


MIT 205 


Programmable Controllers I 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12-13 




ELT 221 


Solid State II .^isi^^^m»|| 


1^^^-^ 


ELT 235 


Process Control Sl^^^l 


ELT 237 


Calibration tBIiB 


" 3 


MIT 205 


Programmable Controllers I 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12-13 




ELT 130 ■ ^ ' 


Fiber Optics '^^■^^■^Hi^^^^H 


■i ' h 


:; ELT 222 
ELT 224 


Microprocessors 4[i^^^^^^^^^^^^| 
Linear Integrated Circuit^^plTcations """ 


ELT 229 


Telecommunications 


3 -i 




Locally Determined Courses 


■- 12-13 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 

PmuKmmmlmmmmmmaSmKmmmammBmm^Bmm 
* Elective ** Locally Determined ^ Capstone Course 



El KCTRONICS & COMPUTPR TfXHNOI.OGY 



Environmental Design 



Program Description 



The Environmental Design Program pro\ades career education 
in the creation of safe, functional, productive and aesthetically 
pleasing interior and exterior environments for work, home, health 
and recreation. 

Students will investigate the interaction of social and cultural 
perception and usage of the physical environment, the 
interrelationship of human beings and natural ecosystems, 
conceptual designs and the problem-solving process, building 
codes and legal regulations, materials technology and methods 
of construction, custom detailing and manufacturing, product 
selection and specification, integration of mechanical, lighting and 
acoustical systems, great designers and historical styles and project 
management. 

Visual and verbal presentations allow students to develop their design 
vocabulary and professional management skills. Representational 
drawings and model studies of design projects are developed for 
exploration of the visual principles, color appHcation and 3-D 
organization of enclosures as they relate to environments. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied 
Science 




Specialties Offered: 



Garden Design 
Interior Design 



Program 
Available at: 



Evansville 
South Bend 




Environmental Design 93 



Environmental ues>ign 

lAssociate of Applied Science 

General Education Core 18 

Professional/Technical Core 18 

Specialty Core 21 

Locally Determined Courses 9 

Credit 
You Must Have Required Courses Hours 




General Education 
(18 Credits) 



ProfessionaiTTechnical 
(18 Credits) 



ARH 101 


Survey of Art and Culture I 


3 
3 


ARH 102 


Survey of Art and Culture II 


BIO 101 


Introductor)' Biology 


3 


**COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


OR 


**COM 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 


ENGlll 


English Composition 


3 
3 1 

3 


**MAT111 


Intermediate Algebra 




OR 


,,.**MAX112 


Functional Mathematics 





EDN 101 Design Theory 

EDN 102 Drafting and Construction 

EDN 105 Design Presentations 

EDN 203 Professional Practices 

'^EDN 209 Portfolio Preparation/Internship 

EDN 216 CAD for Environmental Designers 



Garden Design Specialty 
(21 Credits) 



GDN 110 


Garden Horticulture 


3 


GDN 111 


Landscape Plantings 


3 -5 


GDN 112 
GDN 114 


Garden Plantings 

Introduction to Garden & Landscape Design 


3 

3 1 


GDN 115 


History of Garden Design 


3 ; 


GDN 116 


Theme Gardening 


3 ■■ 


GDN 231 


Garden & Landscape Design II 


3 


.MSk.^iM^ 


^_^ Locally Determined Courses 


9 



Interior Design Specialty 
(21 Credits) 



INT 103 


Introduction to Interior Design 


3 




INT 104 


Textiles for Interiors 


3 


1 


INT 108 


Interior Design II 


3 




INT 109 


History of Interiors I 


3 


1 


INT 200 


Lighting and Building Systems 


3 




INT 201 


Interior Materials 


3 


i 


INT 202 


Contract Design 


^___ 3 






Locally Determined Courses 


tKKKtM 9 





* Elective ** Locally Dettrmintd '■ 



Environmental Design 



General Studies 



Program Description 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 



The Associate of Science (A.S.) in General Studies provides an 
opportunity for students to pursue two-year sequences of general 
and professional coursework, in preparation for employment and 
in preparation for continuing their postsecondary education at the 
baccalaureate level. 

The A.S. in General Studies is an individualized, multi-disciplinary 
program which requires 63-65-credit: 30-32 credit hours of 
coursework in communications, social sciences, humanities, 
mathematics, and science; and 33 credits of electives. Students 
graduating with an A.S. in General Studies are required to prepare a 
portfolio and to participate in evaluations of general education. 

In the 33 credits of electives students' expectations about their 
baccalaureate degree program goals and the requirements of the 
institution to which they plan to transfer will be matched with the 
specific courses which will make it possible for them to enter the 
baccalaureate program as a junior and complete the baccalaureate 
degree within two years. Students are encouraged to review their 
options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the 
institution to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the 
institution to which they wish to transfer. 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 

Bhomington 

Columbus 

East Chicago 

Elkhart 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Logansport 

Madison 

i Marion 

Michigan City 

Muncie 

Richmond 

f Sellersburg 

South Bend 

Terre Haute, 

Valparaiso 

Warsaw 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by « 

campus. Contact your ' 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



General Studies 95 



Hospitalitv Administratior 



Program Description 

The Hospitality Administration program emphasizes the techniques 
of such hospitaUty leaders as Ritz, Escoffier, Statler, Hilton and 
Marriott. By choosing a specialty area, students begin building 
leadership skills for the profession of welcoming and serving guests. 
The hospitality program produces graduates who can perform well 
in the hospitality industry Students graduating from the Hospitality 
Administration program participate in evaluations of proficiency 
in general and technical education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
Technical certificates and career development certificates are also 
available. The availability of specialties and degrees will vary from 
campus to campus. Interested students should contact local Ivy 
Tech campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate oj Science 

• Associate oj Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 



Specialties Offered 

• Baking & Pastiy Arts 

• Culinary Arts 

• Event Management 

• Hotel Management 

• Restaurant Managem 



Program 
Available at: 

East Chicago 
Eort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Michigan City 

Muncic 

South Bend 



Availability of specialtie 
and degrees varies by 
campus. Contact your 
local campus for more 

information. See page ! 

for contact information 



HospiTAUTY Administration 



"m 



Hospitality Administration 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Hospitality Administration is available with Ball State 
University, lUPU-Fort Wayne, and the University of Southern Indiana. To view these Associate of Science 
transfer degree programs and to see if they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to the 
Academic Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech.edu/. Chck on Hospitality Administration and then 
on the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Sciencej 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
64-66 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18 Credits) 



General Education Core 


18 


Professional/Technical Core 


19 


Specialty Core 


27-33 


Locally Determined Courses 


0-6 



Required Courses 

**COM 101 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 

OR 
**COM 102 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 

ENG 111 English Composition 

** MAT 111 Intermediate Algebra 

OR 
**MAT 112 Funcdonal Mathematics 

*XXX XXX Physical Science Elective 

*XXX XXX Social Science Elective 

*XXX XXX Humanities Elective 



Credit 
Hours 




.ofessional/Technical 
(19 Credits) 



HOS 101 


Sanitation and First Aid 




3 


yHOS102 


Basic Food Theory and Skills ^^^ 


H^^^^' 


3 


HOS 104 


Nutrition 


fliiW8MWtWiBMS1ii!riSiiiiSifS 


3 


HOS 108 


Human Relations Management ^9ffi 


HOS 109 


Hospitality Purchasing 




2 


HOS 203 


Menu, Design, and Layout 


'^MHHK 


2 


HOS 204 


Food and Beverage Cost Control 




3 



Key(Se, 



; 2 for definitions) 



" Elective •" Locally Determined '^ Capstone Course>B 



Hospitality Administration 97 



Hospitality Administration 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 

Baking «Sz Pastry Arts 

Specialty 

(30 credits) 




Culinary Arts Specl\lty 
(33 Credits) 




Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



HOS 105 


Introduction to Baking 


3 


'] 


HOS 106 


Pantry and Breakfast 


3 


1 


HOS 111 


Yeast Breads I 


3 




HOS 112 


Yeast Breads II 


3 


1 


HOS 113 


Baking Science 


3 




HOS 208 


Cakes, Icings, and Fillings 


3 


i 


HOS 209 


Advanced Decorating and Candies 


3 




HOS 213 

HOS 270 


Classical Pastries and Chocolates 


3 


1 


Bakery Merchandising 


3 




'^HOS 280 


Co-op/Intemship 


3 


■i 



HOS 103 


Soup, Stock, and Sauces 


3 


i 


HOS 105 


Introduction to Baking 


3 


1 


HOS 106 


Pantry and. Breakfast " 


3 




^HOS 110 


Meat Fabrication ^ 


3 


1 


' HOS 202 


Fish and Seafood "^ 


3 




1 HOS 207 


Table Service 


3 


i 


HOS 210 


Classical Cuisine 


3 




1 HOS 212 


Garde Manger 


3 


1 


^HOS 280 


Co-op/Internship 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


jmgg|>, 6 





Event Management 

Specialty 

(33 Credits) 




ACC 101 


Financial Accounting J^^SSM 


f^' 3_ 


BUS 105 


Principles of Management f^^^^^ 


g^^BW^Mi 


CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers ^^^^^H 


r* 3 


HOS 114 


Introduction to Hospitality 


3 1 


HOS 144 


Travel Management 


3 


HOS 171 


Introduction to Convention &c Meeting Management 


jytfttMl 


HOS 172 


Development and Management of Attractions 


3 , 


HOS 271 


Mechanics of Meeting Planning -^jjitfiHHi" ^ 1 


HOS 272 


The Tourism System 


3 


|^HOS280 




'mKT 101 


Principles of Marketmg • ^' '^ 


3 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



98 Hospr [ AiJTY Administration 



Hospitality Administration 

Associate q|^^J^^^J^^^^^^^^^|^ 



Hotel Management 

Specialty 

(33 Credits) 



Restaurant 

[anagement Specialty 

(33 Credits) 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



ACC 101 


Financial Accounting j^gMgiggggammmamm 


^^^^r^^-'B ■ 


BUS 102 


Law l^^^^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^" 3 


BUS 105 


Principles of Management^nH^nJHHI^^^ 


3 


CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


HOS 114 


Introduction to Hospitality 


3 


*HOS 144 


Travel Management 


3 


OR 


*BUS 101 


Introduction to Business 


3 


HOS 207 


Table SePidce 


3 


HOS 215 


Front Office 


3 


HOS 217 


Housekeeping 


3 


'^HOS 280 


Co-op/Intemship 


3 


MKT 101 


Principles of Marketing 


,3 . 



ACC 101 


Financial Accounting 


3 


BUS 101 


Introduction to Business 


3 


BUS 102 


Business Law 


3 


BUS 105 


Principles of Management 


3 


BUS 208 


Organizational Behavior 


3 


CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


HOS 207 


Table Service 


3 


HOS 114 


Introduction to Hospitality 


3 


'^HOS 280 


Co-op/Internship 


3 . 


MKT 101 


Principles of Marketing 


3 


*OPM 224 


Operations Management 


3 


OR 


*MKT 204 


Marketing Management 


3 



Key (See page 2 for defini t i o ns) 

■ hlccLu <_ " ' Locally Determined ^ Capstone Course | 



HospiTAUTY Administration 



Hospitality Administration 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree, 
you musi have 
30 crediis in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 


6 


Professional/Technical Core 


3 


Specialty Core 


8-9 


Locally Determined Courses 


15 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(6 Credits) 



Professionai/Technical 
(3 Credits) 



**COM 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal 


Communication 


3 


1' 


OR 




1 


' **ENG 111 


English Composition 




3 


MATlll 


Intermediate Algebra 




^Mm^Mj 


OR 


MAT 112 


Functional Mathematics 




3 1 




HOS 101 


Sanitation and First Aid 




^^^^^^P^ -^ 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 

Baking & Pastry Arts 

Specialty 

(24 Credits) 



Culinary Arts Specl\lty 
(23 Credits) 



HOS 105 


Introduction to Baking ' 


3 


HOS 113 


Baking Science 


3 1 


HOS 270 


Bakery Merchandising 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 






HOS 102 


Basic Foods Theory and Skills 


3 : 


HOS 104 


Nutrition 


. '^\^ifii^~'-'t^>jm&-^>:'^ .' "V .^'idi 


HOS 109 


Hospitality Purchasing 


2 - 




Locally Determined Courses 





Key (See I 



* Eitciive " Locally Determined " Capstone Course 



100 Hospitality' Administration 



Human Services 



Program Description 



The Human Services program offers students the opportunity to 
become human services generalists and/or to concentrate in the areas 
of substance abuse, gerontology, correctional rehabilitation services or 
mental health. 

Human services professionals reach out to individuals, famiUes and 
communities. The Human Services program provides students with the 
broad understanding they need to help others meet their psychological, 
social and environmental needs. The human services generalist may find 
employment in a variety of settings such as community centers, group 
homes, substance abuse centers and nursing homes. Those who study 
human services with a focus on substance abuse may find positions in 
substance abuse centers (residential, detoxification and hospitals) as 
counselors or residents-in-training. Those who focus on gerontology 
may find jobs in adult day care centers, senior citizens centers and 
extended care facilities. 

Program objectives include training the entry-level worker, providing 
education and training to upgrade the skills and knowledge of those 
currently employed, and providing development and enhancement. 
Throughout the program students examine their values and attitudes 
which reflect upon their interactions with others. Students graduating 
from the Human Services program participate in evaluations of 
proficiency in general and technical education. 

A two-year program of study leads to an associate of applied science 
degree. Human Services students vdshing to pursue a bachelor of science 
degree may complete an Associate of Science degree available at selected 
campuses. Students completing an associate of science program will also 
be able to enter the workforce. The availabiUty of degrees and specialties 
will vary from campus to campus. Interested students should contact 
local Ivy Tech campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate oj Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate in 

Mental Health J 



Specialties Offered: 

• Correctional 
Rehabilitation Seiyices 

• Generalist 

• Gerontology 

• Mental Health 

• Substance Abuse 

Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 

Elkhart 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

^m Lawrenceburg 

P"^ Madison 

Marion 

Muncie ^ 

Richmond 4 

Sellershurg | 

South Bend » 

Terre Haute % 

Warsaw J 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Human Services 



Human Services 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Human Services is available with Ball State University, 
Indiana State University, lUPU-Fort Wayne, and the University of Southern Indiana. To view these Associate of 
Science transfer degree programs and to see if they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should 
go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of http;//www.ivytech.edvi/. Click on Human Services and then 
on the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local I\y Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
65 credits in the 
following areas: 



^^^r 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(21 Credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



21 
26 _ 
12 
6 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



**BIO 101 


Introductory Biology 


;jife^^ -, 




OR 


-HUP 


**SC1111 


Physical Science 


- 3 


ICOM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


iiPMIP^^ 


ENGlll 


English Composition 


3 


**MAT111 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 


OR 


"■MAT112 


Functional Mathematics 


3 : 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Politics 


3 


Ip'SYlOl 


Introduction to Psychology 


snu 3' 


SOClll 


Introduction to Sociology ,^ 


^i^mm.' 3 



Professional/Technical 
(26 Credits) 



CIS 101 
HMS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 




■ 3 


Introduction to Human Services 




3 


HMS 102 
HMS 103 


Helping Relationship Techniques 




3 


Interviewing and Assessment 


^^iPWiMiiMl 


3 ; 


HMS 201 
'^HMS 202 


Internship I 




4 


Internship II 




4 


HMS 205 


Behavior Modification/Choice Theory 




3 


HMS 206 


Group Process and Skills 




■Ml 



Human Snavicrs 



Human Services 




Associate oi 



Choose One of the 
ollowing Specialties 

Correctional 

£habilitation services 

Specialty' 

k. (18 credits) 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



HMS 105 


Introduction to Correctional Rehabilitation Services 3 


HMS 113 


Problems of Substance Abuse in Society A^PJJP||§||||f||ifflHJBiiii 


HMS 215 


juvenile Delinquency 3 


HMS 240 


Rehabilitation Process: Probation and Parole IP^^^^S^^^S 


Locally Determined Courses 6 



Generalist Specialty 
(18 credits) 



HMS 109 


Understanding Diversity '*■>■■ 3 


HMS 113 




HMS 220 


Issues and Ethics in Human Services 3 


PSY 201 


Locally Determined Courses _ _ _ 6 _ 



jErontology Specl\lty 
(18 credits) 



HMS 108 


Psychology' of Aging 


■■■■' ■ ■ ■ ■-■^'■■- ■■■■^•■■- 3 - 


HMS 120 


Health and Aging 


3 


HMS 130 


Social Aspects of Aging 


3 


HMS 140 


Loss and Grief 


i^^^^^^^^mmmimiii 


ixsr^aisss? 


Locally Determined Courses 


6 



Mental Health 

Specialty 

(18 credits) 



HMS 104 Crisis Intervention 

HMS 220 Issues and Ethics in Human Services 

PSY 201 Lifespan Development 

PSY 205 Abnormal Psycholog)' 

Locally Determined Courses 



Substance Abuse 

Speculty 

(18 credits) 



HMS 113 


Problems of Substance Abuse in Society 


3 


HMS 208 


Treatment of Substance Abuse 'jjilJ 1 ffu |iii|if^ii^WBl|Hl 


^^^^ 


HMS 209 


Counseling Issues in Substance Abuse ^^^^^^^^^j , , . 


3 

"3 


HMS 210 


Substance Abuse in Family Systems 'llJJPPp^^lilillilp^ 




Locally Determined Courses _ _ _ 


6 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
' Elective •• Locally Determiried ^ Capsionc Coui^| 



HiiMVN Services 



Human Services 



Technical Certificate — ^Mental Health 



To earn this degree. 
you must have 
30 credits in the 
foUowng areas: 


General Education Core 6 
Professional/Technical Core 3 
Other Required Courses 6 
Locally Determined Courses 15 




You Must Have 


Required Courses 


Credit 
Hours 


Gener^u Education 


COM 102 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 


(6 Credits) 


• PSY 101 ,,s^ss^te<i"'^'^io'^ ^° Psychology 


3 1 



Professional/Technical 
(3 Credits) 



f HMS 101 



Introduction to Human Services 



Other Required Courses 
(21 Credits) 



HMS 205 


Behavior Modification/Choice Theory 


- -rr'^SKM^^S^^ 3 , 


: PSY205 


Abnormal Psychology 


^^^miMiKiHt 




, . Lpcally Determined Courses 





Human Si Rvrcis 



Liberal Arts 



Program Description 

The Associate of Arts and Associate of Science in Liberal Arts are 
transfer programs that provide an opportunity for students to 
complete the first two years of study leading to a bachelors degree 
in liberal arts areas. 

The following nine concentrations are available under the Associate 
of Arts in Liberal Arts: liberal studies, English, history, philosophy, 
poUtical science, psychology, sociology, liberal arts, and pre-law 
The follovvang eight concentrations are available under the Associate 
of Science in Liberal Arts: liberal studies, English, history, political 
science, psychology, sociology, liberal arts, and pre-law. 

AvailabiUty of concentrations varies among campuses. Students 
should contact their local Ivy Tech campus to learn more about 
what is available, or go to the Academic Options/Curricula section 
of http://www.ivytech.edu/ and cHck on Liberal Arts. 

Articulation agreements have been established with all of the 
public, four-year university campuses in Indiana so that students 
who complete the associate degree may fulfill the requirements for 
a related bachelor's degree in an additional two years of full-time 
study at the university. 

Students are encouraged to review their transfer options with their 
advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institution to which 
they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they 
wish to transfer. Additional opportunities for course and program 
transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students 
should contact the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further 
information. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Arts •: 

• Associate of Science ^i 

Specialties Offered: 



English 
History 
Liberal Arts 
Liberal Studies 
Philosophy 
Political Science 
Pre-Law 
Psychology 
Sociology 

Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 

Bloomington 

Columbus 

East Chicago 

Elkhart 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Logansport 

Madison 

Marion 

Michigan City 

Muncie 

Richmond 

Sellersburg 

South Bend 

Terre Haute 

Valparaiso 

Warsaw 



Availability of specialties 
and degrees varies by 
campus. Contact your 
local campus for more 
information. See page 8 
for contact information. 



Liberal Arts 




Liberal Arts 



Associate of Arts 



To earn tliis degree, 
you must have 
62-66 credits in the i 
following areas: 



General & Liberal Education Core 37-40 

Concentration Requirements 24-27 



You Must Have 
I 

English Concentr^ation: 

General Education 

(38 Credits) 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



CIS 100 


Using the Windows Emaronment 


1 


ICOM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


' ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 1 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


HSY 101 


Sur\'ey of American Histoiy 1 


3 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 


PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 


3 


XXX XXX 


Foreign Language Electives (both courses same language) 


8 


XXXXXX 


Humanities Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 


XXXXXX 


Laborator}' Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(24 credits) 



COM 204 


Voice and Articulation 


3 


ENG 222 


American Literature 1 


3 


ENG 223 


American Literature II 


3 


ENG 224 


Survey of English Literature I 


3 1 


ENG 225 


Survey of English Literature II 


3 


ENG 249 


Linguistics 


3 


ENG 250 


English Grammar 


3 


SOClll 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 



Programs Continue on Following Pages 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
active '* Locally Dcicnnined " Capstone Course 



Liberal Arts 



Libera 




Associate of Art^ 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



TORY Concentration: 

General Education 

(37 credits) 



COM 101 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 

ENG 111 English Composition 

ENG 112 Exposition and Persuasion 

ECN 20 1 Principles of Macroeconomics 

ECN 202 Principles of Microeconomics 

EIT 100 Fitness and Wellness 

MAT XXX Intermediate Algebra or higher 

XXX XXX ■ Foreign Language Electives (both courses same language) 

XXX XXX Humanities Elective - Broad. Core List 

XXX XXX Humanities Elective - Common Core List 

XXX XXX Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 




Concentration 

Requirements 

(25 credits) 



ANH 254 


Introduction to Archaeology 


HSY 125 


OR 

History of American Technology 


GEO 207 
HSY 101 




Survey of American Histor)' I 


OR 


HSY 235 


World Civilization I 


HSY 102 


Survey of American History II 


OR 


HSY 236 


World CiviUzation II 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Politics 


|POL201 


Introduction to Political Science 


POL 211 


Introduction to World Politics 


SOClll 


Introduction to Sociology 


XXX XXX 


Elective 



Liberal Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Arts 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Liberal Arts 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(40 credits) 



CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 




3 


?'COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 




3 T^ 


ENGlll 


English Composition 




3 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 




3 ...^ 


ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics 




3 




OR 




m 


SOC 245 


Cultural Diversity in the United States 




3 




OR 




m 


SOC 252 


Social Problems 




3 


ECN20^...,,^.,,,, 


. Principles of Microeconomics 




3-« 


OR 


-sbc"mr^^^ 


Introduction to Sociology 




3 ^3 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 




2 


HUM 201 


Humanities I 




3 . .. 


OR 


,,,ENG 220 


Introduction to World Literature I 




~- >..4i^ 


OR 


^ENG 227 


Introduction to World Fictipn. ,.^s.. 




^^^^T^^gi 


HUM 202 


Humanities II 




3 




OR f^^-itj^A-y 


\ ^ « r- 


^ „ ^ „. t^^-,t ^-^^swSi 


ENG 221 


Introduction to World Literature II 




3 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 




XXX XXX 


Foreign Language Electives (both courses same languag 


e) 8 ■ • 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3« 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(24-26 credits) 



ARH 110 


Art Appreciation 




3 


OR ' 


HUM 118 


Music Appreciation 




3 


HSY 101 


Survey of American History I 




3 


HSY 102 


Survey of American History 11 




3 


PHL 101 


Introduction to Philosophy 


aiMmHK 


^M 


PHL 102 


Introduction to Ethics 




3 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective 


•aiifii^i|[yg^||(||^ 


3 •' 


XXX XXX 


Foreign Language or Electives 




6-8 



LiBFRAi. Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Arts 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Liberal Studies 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(37 credits) 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(26 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 




COM 102 
ENG 111 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 


English Composition 


3 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 
2 
3 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


XXX XXX 

XXX XXX 


Foreign Language Electives (both courses same language) 


8 


Humanities Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List : . 


3 


^.SCXXXX ._ . 


Social Science Elective - Core List JlnHK.: 


6 




**xxxxxx 


Directed Elective 


3 


#XXX2XX 


Clustered 200-Level Electives ^SPI^^^K' ' 


15 ■ ■" 


#xxxxxx 


Electives 


8 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 

s from Course Inveruory Table (pages 1-3) 



LiBERXL Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Arts 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Philosophy 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(37 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


Iengiu 


English Composition 


3 


ENG 112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 


pENG 220 


Introduction to World Literature I 


3 


ENG 221 


Introduction to World Literature 11 


3 


|FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 


ItOL 201 


Introduction to Political Science 


3 ^ 


OR 


;: ECN 101 


Economics Fundamentals 


•3 «as!gB 


SOClll 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 


XXX XXX 


Foreign Language Electives (both courses same language) 


8 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(27 credits) 



ARH 110 Art Appreciation 

I OR 

HUM 118 Music Appreciation 

■HSY 235 World Civilization I 

HSY 236 World Civihzation 11 

* HUM 201 Humanities I 

PHL 101 Introduction to Philosophy 

: PHL 102 Introduction to Ethics 

PHL 213 Logic 

PHL 220 Philosophy of Religion 

XXX XXX Science Elective 




;,M m mmi m^3mm immBi m .< 



Liberal Ar i s 



fii 

Associate of Arts 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Political Science 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(37 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


^^ENGlll 


English Composition 


3 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 


ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics 


3 


ECN 202 


Principles of Microeconomics 


3 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 


XXX XXX 


Foreign Language Electives (both courses same language) 


8 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(25 credits) 



■gEO 207 


World Geography 


3 


HSY 101 


Survey of American History I 


3 


OR 


HSY 235 


World Civilization 1 


3 


HSY 102 


Sur\'ey of American History II 


3 


OR 


HSY 236 


World Civihzation 11 


3 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Pohtics 


3 


OR 


POL 112 


State and Local Government 


3 


POL 201 


Introduction to Political Science 


3 


POL 210 


Personal Law 


3 


POL 211 


Introduction to World Politics 


3 


POL 220 


Public Administration 


3 


XXX XXX 


Elective 


1 



§^:>i 



■F 



Key (See page 2 Tor definitions) 

Use courses itom Coujse Inventory Table 
•* Regionally determuied 



Liberal Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Arts 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Pre-L\w 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(37 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics 


3 


ECN 202 


Principles of Microeconomics 


3 


ENGlll 
ENG 112 


English Composition 
Exposition and Persuasion 


3 
3 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or fiigher 


3 


XXX XXX 


Foreign Language Electives Qjoth courses same language) 


8 


XXX XXX 


English Literature Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


; XXX XXX 


English Literature Elective - Common Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(27 credits) 



HSY 101 


Survey of American History I 


3 , 


HSY 102 


Survey of American Histoiy II 


3 i 


HSY 235 


World Ci\alization I 


3 


HSY 236 


World Ci\'ilization II 


3 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Politics 


3 


POL 201 


Introduction to Political Science 


3 


POL 210 


Personal Law 


3 


POL 211 
PSY 101 


Introduction to World Politics 


3 


Introduction to Psychology 


3 



Liberal Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Arts 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Psychology 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(37 credits) 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(27 credits) 



BIO 101 


Introductory Biology 


3 


(com 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 


■"ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


HSY 101 


Survey of American History I 


3 


OR 


HSY 235 


World Civilization I 


3 


HSY 102 


Survey of American History II 


3 


OR 


HSY 236 


World Cixdlization II 


3 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 


XXX XXX 


Foreign Language Electives (both courses same language) 


8 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 




PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology ^^KmSsagSgmBgSM 


HH 


PSY 201 


Lifespan Development 'fl^^^l^^^^^^^^l 


PSY 205 


Abnormal Psychology ^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^H|Hf 


SOClll 


Introduction to Sociology ^l^^^^^^^l 


^^BRK 


SOC 252 


Social Problems ^^l^^^^^B 


^^^^^ 


XXX 2XX 


Psychology Elective ^IH^I 


H^tt 


XXX XXX 


Social Science Elective liiiii— wiiiiiM 


WM^^ 


XXX XXX 


Elective 


3 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
■ # Use courses iromCciuise Inventory Tables (pages 1-3). 
I 



*" Regionally detenroned. 



Liberal Arts 



Liberal /\ris 



Associate of Arts 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Sociology 

Concentration: 

GENER.A.L Education 

(37 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


^ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 


ENG 112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


' HSY 101 


Sun'ey of American History I 


3 


|HSY 102 


Survey of American History II 


3 


' MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 


fxxxxxx 


Foreign Language Electives (both courses same language) 


8 


s XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


liKXXXXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 


fxxxxxx 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 



Concentration 


ANH 154 


Introduction to Cultural Anthropology 


Requirements 


f ANH 254 


Introduction to Archaeology 


(27 credits) 


OR 




' XXX 2XX 


Social Science Elective 




ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics 




OR 


iJwiiri 


XXX 2XX 


Social Science Elective 


M 


i'ECN 202 


Principles of Microeconomics 


fli 


OR 


^ 


XXX 2XX 


Social Science Elective 




POL 211 


Introduction to World Politics 




1 OR 




' PSY 205 


Abnormal Psychology 




OR 




SOC 245 


Cultural Diversity in the United States 




PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 




PSY 253 


Introduction to Social Psychology 




SOC HI 


Introduction to Sociology 




SOC 252 


Social Problems 



Liberal Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate olf Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
62-63 credits in the 
following areas: 



General & Liberal Education Core 29-35 

Concentration Requirements 27-34 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



^GLiSH Concentration: 

General Education 

(29 Credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking ^^^^-^^^-^^^^^^^^B^^^^ 


ENGlll 


English Composition iB|^^^^Hii^^|||^§iiiiH||ii 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion , 3. ' 


FIT 100 




HSY 101 


Survey of American History I 3 


MAT XXX 




PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology ' • 3 


XXX XXX 




XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List "i^MMlfe^' 3 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List ^HHh^B 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(33 credits) 



COM 204 Voice and Aniculation 

ENG 202 Creative Writing 
OR 

r;:ENG XXX English Literature Elective 

ENG 222 American Literature I 

lENG 223 American Literature II 

ENG 224 Survey of English Literature I 

ENG 225 Survey of English Literature II 

ENG 249 Linguistics 

ENG 250 English Grammar 

SOC 111 Introduction to Sociology 

XXX XXX Literature Electives I 




Programs Continue on Following Pages 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
* EleclivE *■ LocaEy Determined ^ Capstone Course 



LiBEi«-\L Arts 



Associate oi 



Liberal Ai is 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



History 

Concentration: 

Gener,\l Education 

(35 credits) 




COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 




3 


ENG 111 


English Composition 




3 1 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 




3 


ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics 




3 1 


ECN 202 


Principles of Microeconomics 




3 


f FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 




2 1 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 




3 


XXXXXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 ^ 


XXX XXX 


Humanities or Science/Math Elective ■ 


- Broad Core List 


3 


|; XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 


^ XXXXXX 


Social Science Elective - Core List 




6 



Concentration 
Requirements j 
(27 credits) 



GEO 207 


World Geography ^^^HHH^^I 


HHII^S»« 


IhSY 101 


Survey of American History I ^IH^^^^^I 


^^HB^^ 


HSY 102 


Survey of American History II ^^^^^^^B 


^^^^^^ 


HSY 235 


World Civihzation I '^VIHIi 


I^H^^H 


HSY 236 


World Civilization II 


3 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Politics 


3 1 


POL 201 


Introduction to Political Science 


3 


POL 211 


Introduction to Worid Politics 


3 J 


SOClll 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 



LiiJKKAi. Aims 




Liberal Arts 



Associate of Science 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Liberal Arts 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(32 credits) 



CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 

3 ..^ 


i^COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


lENG 111 


English Composition 


3 


pNG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3^ 


> ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics 


3 • 


r 


OR 


'!^*5S 


SOC 245 


Cultural Diversity in the United States 


3 


w< 


OR 




f SOC 252 


Social Problems 


3 


^ECN 202 


Principles of Microeconomics 


3 


fcSOC 111 


OR 




Introduction to Sociology 


3 


:FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


fc HUM 201 


Humanities 1 


3 


OR 


ENG 220 


Introduction to World Literature I 


3 .. .„ 


OR 




ENG 227 


Introduction to World Fiction 


3 '^^ 


HUM 202 


Humanities 11 


3 


^' 


OR 


1 ENG 221 


Introduction to World Literature 11 


3 


^MATXXX 
XXX XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(30 credits) 



ARH 110 


Art Appreciation 


3 




OR 


MM 


HUM 118 


Music Appreciation 


3 


MSY 101 


Survey of American History I 


3 ■'- "■ 


FhSY 102 


Sur\'ey of American Histor)' U 


3 


pHL 101 


Introduction to Philosophy 


3 


1 PHL 102 


Introduction to Ethics 


3 


pxxxxxx 


Laboratory Science Elective J^HH|K 


3 -' ^-ffl 


'fcXXXXXX 


Electives JKKBt. 


12 



L1BF.R.A.L Arts 



Liberal Ans 



Associate of Science 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Liberal Stlidies 
Concentration: 
General Education 
(29 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


OR 


COM 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 


IfeNGlll 


English Composition . 


3 1 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 


f FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 


XXX XXX 
XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 1 


Humanities or Science/Math Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Social Science Elective - Core List 


6 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(34 credits) 



**XXXXXX 


Directed Elective 


3 


#XXX2XX 


Clustered 200-Level Electives 


15 1 


^ #XXXXXX 


Electives 


16 



ICcy (Se e page 2 For definitions) 

I ** Uk courses from Gjutsc Inventory Tables (pagps i-^ 
•* Rt'gionally deiermined 



Liberal Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Science 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Political Science 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(29 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ENGlll 


English Composition 


3 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 


ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics 


3 


ECN 202 


Principles of Microeconomics 


3 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


2 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 


3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities or Science/Math Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


3 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(33 credits) 



GEO 207 
HSY 101 


World Geography '>>*>>>^|gMu||«mM| 
Survey of American Histor)' I l^^l^^^l 


■1 


HSY 102 


Survey of American History 11 ^fflffl^^M 




HSY 235 
HSY 236 


World Civilization I 
World Civilization II 


3 "" 
3 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Politics 


3 


POL 112 


State and Local Government 


3 


POL 201 


Introduction to Political Science 


3 


POL 210 


Personal Law 


3 


POL 211 


Introduction to World Politics 


3 


POL 220 


Public Administration 


3 



Liberal Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Science 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Pre-Law 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(29 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 3 


" ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics ,. -«««^^^Hi^w!^^PH»8 


ECN 202 


Principles of Microeconomics . .3 • ' - 


ENGUl 




ENG 112 


Exposition and Persuasion ' - ' 3 t 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness r^T'T^^^llll^f^'SN'^^gl 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher ' 3 


XXX XXX 


English Literature Elective - Broad Core List "^^^ST 3 -j^l^H 


XXX XXX 


English Literature Elective - Common Core List 3 


XXX XXX 





Concentration 

Requirements 

(33 credits) 



HSY 101 Survey of American History I 

HSY 102 Sur\'ey of American History II 

HSY 235 World Civilization I 

HSY 236 World Civilization II 

POL 101 Introduction to American Government and Politics 

POL 201 Introduction to Political Science 

POL 2 10 Personal Law 

POL 211 Introduction to World Politics 

PSY 101 Introduction to Psychology 

XXX XXX Elective 

XXX XXX Elective 




LlISURAI. Auis 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Science 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Psychology 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(29 credits) 



BIO 101 


Introductor)' Biology 




3 


COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking, . ^^||i|^JP^jm^^^ 


~^ ' 9aSlSK 


ENGlll 


English Composition 




3 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


'^^^MHHIk... 


3 ■'^ 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 




2 


HSY 101 


Survey of American History I 


. .--Ji^^Hiil^^^ 


3 


OR 


HSY 235 


World Civllizalion I 


ji|||||ji|[l^^ 


3 


HSY 102 


Survey of American History II 




3 




HSY 236 


World Civilization II 




3 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 




3 .^, 


XXX XXX 


Humanities or Science/Math Elective - Broad Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3jm 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(33 credits) 



PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 




3 


PSY 201 


Lifespan Development 


ilH^HHB' 


3 


PSY 205 


Abnormal Psychology 




3 


SOC 111 


Introduction to Sociology .,^^| 




3 


SOC 252 


Social Problems 




3 


XXX 2XX 


Psychology Elective H^hI 


■■IHP^ff 


311 


XXX XXX 


Social Science Electives -„>.,-., 




9 


XXX XXX 


Electives ^HMBH 


■itwiiii^ 


^m 



Liberal Arts 



Liberal Arts 



Associate of Science 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Sociology 

Concentration: 

General Education 

(29 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 




3 


ENGlll 


English Composition 




3 ^^ 


ENG 112 


Exposition and Persuasion 




3 


FIT 100 


Fitness and Wellness 


^■"^J^' "' 


2 A' 


HSY 101 


Survey of American History I 




3 


HSY 102 


Survey of American History II 




3 


MAT XXX 


Intermediate Algebra or higher 




3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities or Science/Math Elective 


- Broad Core List 


3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities Elective - Common Core List 


3 


, XXX XXX 


Laboratory Science Elective - Common Core List 


■^ SSBSB^a 



Concentration 

Requirements 

(33 credits) 



ANH 154 


Introduction to Cultural Anthropology 3 


ANH 254 




OR 


1 XXX 2XX 


Social Science Elective 3 


ECN 201 


Principles of Macroeconomics 3 


OR 


XXX 2XX 


Social Science Elective 3 


ECN 202 




OR 


XXX 2XX 


Social Science Elective ,^^^PIK 


POL 211 


Introduction to World Politics 3 




PSY 205 


Abnormal Psychology 3 




SOC 245 


Cultural Diversity in the United States 3 


PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology ^^^^H^S^^R^^ 


PSY 201 


Lifespan Development 3 


. PSY 253 




SOC 111 


Introduction to Sociology ^ 3 


SOC 252 




XXX XXX 


Elective 3 



LritiKM. Aims 



Loeistics Management 



Program Description 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 



The Logistics Management Program provides graduates with a 
soUd foundation in the various concepts and applications used in 
the field of Logistics Management. The program will provide an 
environment conducive to the development of general knowledge, 
technical skills and critical thinking skills, as well as offering 
experiences in the various areas of logistics management. Graduates 
will be prepared to respond to future advances and changes in their 
profession, and they will be able to pursue advanced degrees. 

The program in Logistics Management meets the needs of individuals 
who plan to enter the field of transportation, distribution, and 
logistics and individuals who are seeking to transfer and complete 
a baccalaureate degree. Typical careers in Logistics Management 
include Transportation Manager, Scheduler, Materials Manager, 
Purchasing Agent, Purchasing Manager, Warehouse Manager, 
Production Supervisor and others. 

This program is articulated with lUPUL Additional opportunities 
for course and program transfer may also be available. Students 
are encouraged to review options with their advisors, to consult the 
current catalog of the institution to which they wish to transfer, and 
to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Students 
should contact the transfer office for further information. 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Indianapolis 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Loc.iSTics Managi-ment 123 



Logistics Management 



Associate of Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
63 credits in the 
following areas. 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



30 
33 



Required Courses 



For transfer from Ivy Tech India- 
napolis to lUPUI Bachelor of Science 
degree in Organizational Leadership 
and Supervision. 

Credit 
Hours 



General Education \ 
(30 Credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


■•■ ECN XXX 


Economics Elective 


3 ; 


ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 

3 ^' 


GEO 207 


World Geography 


'kIAT 131 


Algebra/Trigonometry I 


3 


^-MAT 132 


Algebra/Trigonometry 11 


3 i 


' PHL 102 


Introduction to Ethics 


3 


■ PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 


3 1 


' SOC 111 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 


'r XXX XXX 


Life/Physical Sciences Elective 


• 3 1 



Professionai/Technical 
(33 Credits) 




ACC 101 


Financial Accounting ^M 


jjgj|UyM»^ 2 


BUS 101 


Introduction to Business ^H 


HHp 


BUS 102 


Business Law ^B 


^^^r 3 


BUS 105 


Principles of Management 


3 


BUS 227 


Logistics/Supply Cham Management 


3 


BUS 228 


Principles of Purchasing 


3 1 


BUS 229 


Transportation Systems 


3 


BUS 230 


Business Statistics 


3 


CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


MKT 101 


Principles of Marketing 


3 


0PM 224 


Operations Management ^^ ^ 


3 




Key (See page 2 for definUlons) 
Eciive *• Locally Deteimincd '^ Capstone Course 



124 Logistics Management 



MaGhine Tool TeGhnolo 



Program Description 



The Machine Tool Technology program prepares students for 
the metals manufacturing industry. Graduates are employed as 
skilled machinists and tool and die makers. The curriculum was 
developed in cooperation with the National Tooling and Machining 
Association. The program meets the national skill standards for 
the industry, with National Institute for Metalworking Skills 
(NIMS) certification built into the student exit evaluation. Students 
graduating from the Machine Tool Technology program participate 
in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical education. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied 
Science 



Specialty Offered: 

• Traditional Machine Tool 



Program 
Available at: 

Indianapolis 



Machine Tool Technology 125 



Machine Tool Technology 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
)'ou must have 
64 credits in the 
followng areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 



19 
18 

27 



You Must Have 

Gener.\l Education 
(19 Credits) 



Professional/Technical 
(18 Credits) 



Required Courses 



|gl|.^ 



Machine Tool Specialty 
(27 Credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking . 3 


ENGlll 




MATlll 


Intermediate Algebra ' - 3 


MAT121 


Geometry/Trigonometry -*pa6yj,^^||^J||^|||j|p||^- 3 


PHY 101 


Physics I ^ 4 


xxxxxx 





DSN 103 


CAD Fundamentals 


3 




MIT 102 


Introduction to Print Reading '^^^^^iM^^M| 


WSSKmnamm 


m 


MTT 220 


CAD/CAM I \'' 


^r^-r-r-rr-r-r-j- 




TEC 101 


Processes and Materials 


3 


1 


TEC 102 


Technical Graphics 


3 




TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technology ^mHHm 


■Hiillb 3 





DSN 227 Geometric Dimensions and Tolerancmg 

MTT 102 Turning Processes I 

MTT 103 Milling Processes I 

MTT 204 Abrasive Processes I 

MTT 208 CNC Programming I 

MTT 209 CNC Programming II 

MTT 240 Machine Operations I 

MTT 241 Machine Operations II 

^MTT 242 CNC Machining 




Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
' Elcaivc " Locally Determined '^ Capstone Course 



126 Macimm; Tool Tiiciinoloc.y 



Manufacturing & Industrial Technolo 



Program Description 

The Manufacturing Technology program is a multi-discipUnary 
program designed to prepare students for technician-level 
positions. Specialty areas allow students to choose an emphasis 
of interest. Graduates are prepared to perform many facets of 
manufacturing including set-up, troubleshooting, processing and 
quality control. 

Skills are acquired through lectures, demonstrations and hands-on 
experiences. Lab activities include the use of modern equipment 
and techniques currently found in industry. This training provides 
a foundation for any graduate to enter the workforce and continue 
skill enhancement. Students graduating from the Manufacturing 
Technology program participate in evaluations of proficiency in 
general and technical education. 

A two-year program of study leads to an associate of applied science 
degree. Manufacturing Technology students wishing to pursue a 
bachelor's of science degree may complete the associate of science 
degree program. Students should choose the appropriate associate of 
science curriculum for their baccalaureate goal. Students completing 
the associate of science program will also be able to enter the 
workforce. Technical certificates and career development certificates 
also are available. The availability of specialties and degrees will 
vary from campus to campus. Interested students should contact 
local Ivy Tech campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 



Specialties Offered: 

Computer-Aided Design 
& Manufacturing 
Computerized Integrated 
Manufacturing 
Computer Numerical 
Control 

Facilities Maintenance 
HVAC ^ 

Industrial Elecfrician.aB 
Industrial Maintenance 
Machine Tool 
Maintenance Technician 
Mechanical Maintenance 
Mechanical Operations 
Plastics 

Process Control and 
Automation W. 

Quality Assurance 
Tool and Die 
Welding 



Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 
Bloomington 
Columbus 
Connersville 
East Chicago 
Evansville 
Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Logansport 

Madison 

Marion 

Muncie 

Richmond 

Sellershurg 

South Bend 

Tell City 

Terre Haute 

Valparaiso 

Wabash 



Mam FACTHRiNG Technology 127 



Manufacturing & Industrial Technology 



»sociate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Biotechnology is available with lUPUI. To view this 
Associate of Science transfer degree program and to see if it is available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students 
should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech.edu/. Click on Biotechnology and 
then on the Associate of Science curriculum. 

Students are encouraged to re\'iew this option with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 

the transfer office of their local I\y Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Sciencej 



To earn this degree^; 
you must have 
64-65 credits in the ' 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



19 
18 

12 
15-16 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(19 Credits) 



Required Courses 



Professional/Technical 
(18 Credits) 

Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 3 


ENGlll 


English Composition 3 | 


MAT 111 


Intermediate Algebra 3 


MAT 121 


Geometry/Trigonometry ._ ,.^,.,., ,^ ,„,,.,«,,.,,. .^^\^ 


**XXXXXX 


Physical Science Elective • - ^ ■< 


''XXXXXX 





MIT 102 


Introduction to Print Reading , 3 


MIT 106 




MIT 113 


Basic Electricity 3 " " 


'^MIT 260 




TEC 101 


Processes and Materials 3 


TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technology l^HI^Hi -^ 1 



CAD/CAM Specialty 
(27-28 credits) 



DSN 103 


CAD Fundamentals 




3 


MTT208 


CNC Programming I 


^^^ipigp^i^pmum^ 


3 1 


MTT 220 


CAD/CAM I 


. 


, 3 \ 


, MTT 221 


CAD/CAM 11 




jflitfMll 


■, 


Locally Determined Courses 




15-16 



CIM Specialty 
(27-28 credits) 



CIM 102 


Introduction to Robotics 


3 


CIM 202 


Work Cell Design and Integration '^^fPfffiB 


^Mmmm^ 3 


CIM 205 


Automated Manufacturing Systems 


3 


MIT 205 


Programmable Controllers I IH^I^SIS^KX^ 


^jggggjggjgj^ 3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15-16 



128 Manufacturing TnciiNOLOCY 



Manufacturing & Industrial Technology 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialties 

Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



CNC Specialty 
(27-28 credits) 



MIT 208 


CNC Programming I 


3 


MTT209 




3 


MTT210 


Interactive CNC 


3 


MTT211 


Advanced Programming Techniques MBrtfeWiiiPM|l^pi.- 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15-16 



^ciLiTiEs Maintenance 

Specialty (27-28 

credits) 



HVAC Specialty 
(27-28 credits) 



LNDUSTRML Electrician 

Specialty 

(27-28 credits) 



DusTRiAL Maintenance 

Specialty 

(27-28 credits) 



Machine Tool 

Specialty 

(27-28 credits) 



Maintenance Technician 

Mechanical Specialty 

(27 credits) 



HEA 101 


Heating Fundamentals 3 


HEA 103 




IDS 120 


Basic Carpentry and Building Maintenance 3 


IDS 122 


General Maintenance 'I^^^^MHB^'*'^*^*'''"^^*^*' 


Locally Determined Courses 15-16 



HEA 101 


Heating Fundamentals 


3 


HEA 103 


Refrigeration I ' Jl^lff^SHHIlSI 




HEA 104 


Heating Service • 'i' 


3 


HEA 106 


Refrigeration II ^^^HillMPI 


15-16 




jLocJtlly Determined Courses 



IMT 122 


Electrical Wiring Fundamentals 




3 


IMT 207 


Electrical Circuits 


•JUHMHii- 


3 


MIT 103 


Motors and Motor Controls 




3 


MIT 205 


Programmable Controllers I 9 




3 




Locally Determined Courses 




15-16 



IMT 203 


Machine Maintenance/Installation • _ ^ ^ 


3 


MIT 103 


Motors and Motor Controls 


■^^'^^fffflllllllllllB^ 


•A-^^.H 


MIT 104 


Fluid Power Basics 




3 


MIT 205 


Programmable Controllers I 


^'-'^H^MMK 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 




15-16 



MIT 114 


Introductory Welding 


3 


MTT 101 


Introduction to Machining '^^^PP^P^i 




MTTllO 


Turning and Milling Processes 


3 


MTT 204 


Abrasive Processes I --^BBiiiSwil 


Hmr 3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15-16 



IMT 106 


Millwright I 


3 


IMT 201 




3 


MIT 104 


Fluid Power Basics 


3 


WLD 100 




3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



MAMrACTURlNG Tf.chnoiogv 129 



Manufacturing & Industrial Technology 



Associate of Applied Science^ — Specialties 

Required Courses 



Mecrwicu Maintenance 

Specialty 

(27-28 credits) 



IMT 203 


Machine Maintenance/Installation 


3 


flMT211 


Advanced Industrial Mechanics I 


3 


MIT 104 


Fluid Power Basics 


3 


MTT 101 


Introduction to Machining 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15-16 



Operations Specialty 
(27 credits) 



Plastics Specls^lty 
(27-28 credits) 



MIT 115 


Iron and Steelmaking I 


3 
3 


MIT 116 


Iron and Steelmaking U 


QSC 101 


Quality Control Concepts and Techniques I 


3 


QSC 102 


Statistical Process Control 


3 


Locally Determined Courses 


15 



PMT 101 


Introduction to Plastics 


3 


|PMT 106 


Introduction to Polymer Science 


3 


"pMT 107 


Injection Molding 


3 


1 PMT 209 


Manufacturing of Plastic Products 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15-16 



Process Control and 

Automation Specialty 

(27 credits) 



Quality' Assurance 

Specialty 

(27-28 credits) 



MIT 205 


Programmable Controllers 1 


3 


MIT 207 


Process Control and Automation 1 


3 


MIT 208 


Process Control and Automation II 


3 


|. MIT 209 


Process Control and Automation III 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15 



QSC 101 


Quality Control Concepts and Techniques 1 


3 


QSC 201 


Advanced Statistical Process Control 


3 


QSC 202 


Quality Control Concepts and Techniques II 


3 


1 QSC 203 


Metrology 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15-16 



Tool and Die Specialty 
(27-28 credits) 



MIT 120 


Metallurgy Fundamentals 


3 


1 MTT 206 


Tooling Design I 


3 


■ MTT 207 


Tooling Design 11 


3 


1 MTT 225 


Mold Making 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15-16 



Welding Spb 
(27-28 CRE 



, WLD 108 Shielded Metal Arc Welding I 

i WLD 207 Gas Metal Arc (MIG) Welding 

WLD 208 Gas Tungsten Arc (TIG) Welding 

WLD 210 Welding Fabrication I 

Locally Determined Courses 



3 
3 
3 
3 
15-16 



130 Manufacturing Technology 



Manufacturing & Industrial Technology 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
30-39 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(6 Credits) 

dfessionaiTTechnical 
(3 Credits) 

Choose One of the 
oUowing Specialties 

CAD/CAM Specialty 
(21 credits) 



CNC Specialty 
(30 credits) 



fVCiLiTiES Maintenance 

Specialty 

(30 credits) 

HVAC SPECL^Lrt' 
(30 credits) 



ndustrial Electricl\n 

Specialty 

(30 credits) 



General Education Core 6 

Professional/Technical Core 3 

Specialty Core 6 

Locally Determined Courses 15-24 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking '^^^B 


mmsa^- 3 


**XXXXXX 


General Education Elective WBtm 


Wmm 3 




|MIT 102 


Introduction to Print Reading 


3 




MIT 220 


CAD/CAM I 


3 


MTT221 


CAD/CAM 11 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15 




"MIT 208 


CNC Programming I .^«n|||Hn| 


mmr 3 


MTT 209 


CNC Programming II -'l^^^^^l 


^B' ' 




Locally Determined Courses '^[^H^Hh 


^^ 24 




HEA 101 




iiiiiiir 3 


§HEA 103 


Refrigeration I 3^sw«i«sMiB»«i!iiiiiaii^^ 


MllilUilllilMMI. 3 


' 


Locally Determined Courses 


24 




HEA 101 


Heating Fundamentals 


3 


HEA 103 


Refrigeration I 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


24 




'IMT 122 


Electrical Wiring Fundamentals H^ 


iVHlHP^^' 


'■"MIT 103 


Motors and Motor Controls 






Locally Determined Courses 


24 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



Manufacturing Technology 131 



Manufacturing & maustrial Technolog] 



Technical Certificate 



You Must Have 

Industrlu Maintenance 

SPECIALPr' 

(30 credits) 

Machine Tool 

Specialty 

(30 credits) 

Mechanical Maintenance 

Specialty 

(30 credits) 

Plastics Specialty 
(21 credits) 



Tool and Die Specialty 
(30 credits) 



Welding Specialty 
(30 credits) 



Required Courses 



MIT 104 
MIT 113 


Fluid Power Basics 
Basic Electricity 




3 
3 


.ii*^iiiia«t. 


Locally Determined Courses 


.M-(fSJI««WK 


_24 




MTT 101 


Introduction to Machining 


m^m 


3 


MTT 110 


Turning and Milling Processes 




3 




Locally Determined Courses 




24 




IDS 104 


Fluid Power Basics 




3 


IMT 203 


Machine Maintenance/lristallation 
Locally Determined Courses 




3 






24 




PMT 101 
PMT 106 


Introduction to Plastics 
Plastic Materials and Testing 




^X 




Locally Determined Courses 




15 




MIT 120 


Metallurgy Fundamentals 




3 


MTT 206 


Tooling Design I 

Locally Determined Courses 




3 

24 




WLD 108 
WLD 207 


Shielded Metal Arc Welding 1 
Gas Metal Arc (MIG) Welding 




3 
3 




Locally Determined Courses 


„™„____.::_isM..' 


24 



Key (See page 2 for deliniiions) 

R*^£lecri«! --^•.locally Determined ^ Capstone Coi 



132 Manufacturing Technology 



Medical Assistin 



Program Description 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied , 

Science I 

• Technical Certificate ; 



The Ivy Tech State College Medical Assisting Program is accredited 
by the Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education 
Programs (CAAHEP), on recommendation of the Curriculum 
Review Board of the American Association of Medical Assistants 
Endovvonent (CRB-AAMAE). 

Commission on Accreditation of 
Allied Health Education Programs 
35 East Wacker Drive, Suite 1970 
Chicago, IL 60602-2208 
(312) 553-9355 

Only graduates of the AAS and GENERALIST-TC are eligible to 
take the national exam to become a Certified Medical Assistant 
(CMA). The American Association of Medical Assistants 
Certifying Board (AAMA CB) awards the CMA credential 
after successful completion of the exam. The Commission on 
Accreditation of AlUed Health Education Programs (CAAHEP), 
in collaboration with the Curriculum Review Board (CRB) of the 
AAMA Endowment (a committee on accreditation of CAAHEP), 
accredits medical assisting programs. 



Specialties Offered: 



Administrative ■ 

Clinical J 

EKG ; 

Generalist 
Insurance 

Medical Assistant :. 
Pharmacy Technician^ 
Phlebotomy J 

Therapeutic Massage 
Transcription 



Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 

Columbus 

Elkhart 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

[ Lawrenceburg 

Logansport 

Madison 

Marion 

Michigan City 

Muncie 

Richmond 

Sellersburg 

South Bend 

Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 
and degrees varies by 
campus. Contact your 
local campus for more 
information. See page 8 
for contact information. 



Medical Assisting 



Medical Assisting 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
63-66 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18 Credits) 



General Education Core 18 

Professional/Technical Core 1 8 

Specialty Core 18-21 

Locally Determined Courses 6-12 



Credit 





Required Courses 


Houi 


:s 


ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiolo^ I ^^^ggmgmgm^^ 


3 




ANP 102 


Anatomy and Physiology 11 ^'^HI^^I^IHp' 


3 




ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 




*XXXXXX 


English/Communications Elective 


3 




*MAT1XX 


Math Elective 


3 




*xxxxxx 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective •^BWliilBIIH 


3 


1 



ProfessionaiTTechnical 
(18 Credits) 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 

Medical Assistant 

SPECLf\Ln' 

(27 Credits) 



Therapeutic Massage 

Specialty 

(30 Credits) 



HHS 101 


Medical Terminology 3 


HHS 105 


Medical Law and Ethics «^II^I^Si^^ 


MEA 105 


Office Administration with Computer Applications 3 


MEA106 


Medical Financial Management with Computer Applications 3 


MEA 218 


Pharmacology 3 


'^MEA 242 


Disease Conditions , 3 J 



MEA 135 


Medical Word Processing/Transcription 3 


MEA 137 


Medical Insurance and Basic Coding with Computer Applications 3 


MEA 219 


Medical Assisting Laborator)' Techniques _ 3 


MEA 238 




MEA 239 


Clinical 11 3 


MEA 258 


Medical Assisting Clinical Exiernship 3 ^ 


MEA 259 


Medical Assisting Administrative Externship 3 





MEA 160 




3 


MEA 161 


Massage Technician Training II '"wS^Si^mSSBSSm' 


3 


MEA 163 


Holistic Approach to Massage Therapy 


3 


MEA 165 


Acupressure Theory and Methods 'MHiBiiiSIBBK 


3 


MEA 167 


Deep TissueMuscle Release _„,__ 


3 


MEA 170 


Business Development ^Wl^^^^^SSmBKSSSiK^m 


3 


MEA 265 


Advanced Techniques and Hygiene „______„ 


3 


MEA 268 


Massage Though the Lifespan JI^BIf 


3 i 


MEA 269 


Sports Massage, Injuries, and Hydrotherapies 


3 






3 



MrnicAi. Assisting 



Medical Assisting 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree, 
you musl have 
30-48 credits la xke 
folloNving areasi 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(6 Credits) 

'rofessionauTechnical 
(3 Credits) 

Choose One of the 
)llowing Specialties 

dministrative Specialty 
(21 Credits), 



Clinical Speclalty 
(21 Credits) 



Generalist Specialty 
(38-39 Credits) 



General Education Core 6 

Professional/Technical Core 3 

Specialty Core 6-39 

Locally Determined Courses 0-15 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



*xxxxxx 


English/Communications Elective 


3 


*xxxxxx 


Social Science/Science/Mathematics/Humanities Elective 


3 ? 




HHS 101 


Medical terminology f^^p- 


3 



HHS 105 


Medical Law and Ethics sai9»*««ie»*ip»a«s^ 


|MEA 105 ^ 


Office Administration with Computer Applications M||M|||i^^^H 


.,««»a,-™w. Locally Determined Courses 15 




MEA 238 


Clinical I 3 


1 MEA 239 


cu^ic^ni W^^^^^^^S^^^M 




Locally Determined Courses • ■ 15 




> **ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology I 3 


^' ^^^ ->fi^HJ^|j||BP|^P 


**ANP 102 


Anatomy and Physiology II 3 


P 




r**PNU 126 


Integrated Life Science 5 


-HHS 105 


Medical Law and Ethics '^ " ' "'^■"-'- *3 - '-^ 


MEA 105 


Office Administration with Computer Applications 3 


, MEA 106 


Medical Financial Management with Computer Applications 3 


MEA 135 


Medical Word Processing/Transcription 3 


|MEA 137 


Medical Insurance and Basic Coding with Computer AppUcations 3 


' MEA 218 


Pharmacolog)' 3 


'MEA 219 


Medical Assisting Laboratory Techniques -v-.,'.*.^ •- ' v ■ -^■v-? 


MEA 238 


Clinical I '' ' V ' ' 3' 


: MEA 239 


Chnical II ^|^f||||Pfplippiii^pM 


MEA 258 


Medical Assisting Clinical Externship 3 


= MEA 259 





Specialties Continued Next Page 



Medical Assisting 



Meuicai Assisting 



TTechnical Certificate - Specialties 



Required Courses 



EKG Specialpi' 
(21 Credits) 



MEA 205 


Introduction to Electrocardiography 


3 


MEA 206 


Advanced Electrocardiography Techniques 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15 



Insurance Specialty mea 137 

(21 Credits) , MEA 2 13 



Medical Insurance and Basic Coding with Computer Applications 3 
Advanced Insurance Coding 3 

Locally Determined Courses 15 



Pharmacy Technician 

Specialpi' 

(23-24 Credits) 



HHS 105 


Medical Law and Ethics 


3 


MEA 151 


Pharmacy Technician I 


3 


MEA 152 


Pharmacy Technician II 


3 


MEA 218 


Pharmacology 


3 ^^ 


MEA 254 


Pharmacy Externship 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


8-91 



Phlebotomy Specialty 
(21 Credits) 



MEA 212 


Phlebotomy 


3 


MEA 257 


Phlebotomy Externship 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15 



Therapeutic Massage 

Specialty 

(21 Credits) 



ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology I 


--.■.-■:: :..vv .,3 




ANP 102 


Anatomy and Physiology II 


3 


•| 


HHS 105 


Medical Law and Ethics 


3 




MEA 160 


Massage Technician Training 1 


3 


1 


MEA 161 


Massage Technician Training II 


3 




MEA 163 


Holistic Approach to Massage Therapy 


3 


i 


MEA 165 


Acupressure Theory and Methods 


3 





Transcription Specialty mea 135 

(21 Credits) MEA 235 



Medical Word Processing and Transcription 
Advanced Transcription 
Locally Determined Courses 



15 



w. 



Key 

wmtm 



(See page 2 for delii 



Eteaive •• Locally Dclennincd '^ Capsioi 



Medical Assisting 






Program Description 



The Medical Laboratory Technology program is designed to prepare 
graduates to work in clinics, physicians' offices, hospitals and 
research laboratories as medical laboratory technicians. Medical 
laboratory technicians perform laboratory procedures, define and 
solve associated problems, and use quaUty control techniques to 
aid in the diagnosis, treatment and monitoring of patients. Courses 
in bacteriology, parasitology, chemistry, hematology, immunology, 
anatomy, physiology and immunohematology provide both theory 
and practical applications. Two years of study leads to the associate 
of applied science degree. Students graduating from the Medical 
Laboratory Technician program participate in evaluations of 
proficiency in general and technical education. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied 
Science 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

South Bend 
Terre Haute 



Medical Laboratory Technology 137 



Medical Laboratory Technology 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
68-70 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



18-19 
50-51 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18-19 Credits) 



Professionai/Technical 
(50-51 Credits) 



P 



Required Courses 

ANP 101 Anatomy and Physiology I 

**ANP 102 Anatomy and Physiology II 

OR 
**BIO 201 General Microbiology 

**COM 101 Fundamentals of Public Speakmg 

OR 
**COM 102 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 

ENG 111 English Composition 

MAT 111 Intermediate Algebra 

**PSY 101 Introduction to Psychology 

OR 
**SOClll Introduction to Sociology 

**CHM 101 Introductory Chemistry I 

OR 

**CHM111 Chemistry I 

HHS 105 Medical Law and Ethics 

MLT 101 Fundamentals of Laboratory Techniques 

MLT 102 Routine Analysis Techniques 

MLT 201 Immunology Techniques 

MLT 202 Immunohematology Techniques' 

MLT 205 Hematology Techniques I 

MLT 206 Hematology Techniques 11 

MLT 207 Chemistry Techniques I 

MLT 209 Routine Analysis Applications 

MLT 210 Hematology Applications 

MLT 212 Immunology Applications 

MLT 213 Immunohematology Applications 

MLT 215 Parasitology and Mycology 

'^MLT 2 1 8 Clinical Pathology 

MLT 221 Microbiology Applications 

MLT 222 Microbiology Techniques 

MLT 224 Chemistry Applications 

MLT 227 Chemistry Techniques II 

Key (See page 2 for definilions) 

■ 'Elective " loalifTlaammed "OifsumcCoitKcWs 






1 38 Medkai. Laboratory Ttr.iiNOLOGV 



Mortuarv Science 



Program Description 



The Mortuary Science program is designed to prepare students 
for the numerous challenges encountered as funeral service 
professionals. The curriculum addresses the changing needs and 
expectations associated with funeral services as well as those of the 
accreditation standards. 

The program provides thorough training that includes a theoretical 
understanding as well as personalized practical instruction 
by licensed funeral directors and embalmers. The college not 
only utilizes the faciUties in its ovvti building but also works in 
cooperation wath area funeral directors and coroners to enhance the 
student's exposure to a wide range of experiences. The curriculum 
also reflects the current and future trends in the funeral profession. 
There is an appreciation of the complexities facing today's funeral 
practitioner in such diverse areas as business, accounting, and 
computer science. In addition, faculty will attempt to instill a sense 
of social consciousness that stresses the growing responsibilities 
and obligations of the funeral service professional. 

Ultimately, the college's goal is to provide graduates with the 
resources to represent funeral services as a professional caregiver 
offering a valuable contribution to the community. A two-year 
program leads to an associate of appHed science degree at the East 
Chicago campus. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate oj Applied 
Science 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 



East Chicago 
Indianapolis 




Availability of specialties and 

degrees varies by campus. 

Contact your local campus 

for more information. 

See page 8 for contact 

information. 



Mortuary Science 139 



Mortuary Science 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
65 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



24 
41 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



General Education 
(24 Credits) 



Professional/Technical 
(41 Credits) 



ANP 101 
ANP 102 
BIO 101 
BIO 211 
COM 102 
ENGlll 
MAT 111 
SOCIU 



ACC 101 
BUS 101 
CIS 101 

■ MOR 100 
MORlOl 

' MOR 102 
MOR 103 
MOR 104 
MOR 202 
MOR 206 
MOR 207 
MOR 208 
MOR 209 
MOR 210 



Anatomy and Physiology 1 

Anatomy and Physiology II 

Introductory Biology 

General Microbiology 1 

Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 

English Composition 

Intermediate Algebra 

Introduction to Sociology" ^ 



Financial Accounting 
Introduction to Business 
Introduction to Microcomputers 
Orientation to Funeral Service 
Grief Psychology for Funeral Service 
Mortuary Law --^^s.-^* 

Embalming Chemistry 
Funeral Service Equipment 
Funeral Management 
Embalming Theory 
Embalming Practicum 
Pathology for Funeral Service 
Restorative Art 
Funeral Service Internship 




The Mortuary Science Program at Ivy Tech Community College of Indiana - De La Garza is 
accredited by the American Board of Funeral Service Education (ABFSE), 38 Florida Avenue, 
Portland, Maine 04103 (207) 878-6530. 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
• Elective *• Locally Deiermined '^ Capstone Coi 



140 Mortuary SciriNcn 



Nursing 






m- 




Program Description 


Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 




The Associate of Science in Nursing Program is designed to 


Specialties Offered: 




accommodate two groups of students: those who are entering 
a nursing program for the first time and those Ucensed practical 




nurses or certified paramedics seeking educational mobility to 


None 




the associate-degree level. Students graduating from the ASN 






program participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and 






technical education. 

Graduates of the ASN program are eligible to take the NCLEX- 


Program 
Available at: 




RN examination to become registered nurses. Graduates may 
seek immediate employment as nurses or choose to transfer 


Anderson 
g5^^ Bloomington 
^^P- Columbus 




their credits to a four-year institution offering a baccalaureate 
degree. 

Those interested in the program are encouraged to contact the 


Evansville 
Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 




nearest campus offering a program for information concerning 
course and program offerings. 

Articulated transfer opportunities are available with Ball State 


Lawrenceburg 

Madison 

Marion 

Munde 

Richmond 

Sellersburg 




University, the lU School of Nursing, Indiana State University, 
and the University of Southern Indiana. Students are encouraged 


South Bend 
Jerre Haute 
Valparaiso 




to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current 






catalog of the institution to which they wish to transfer, and to 






contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional 






opportunities for course and program transfer may also be 






available at your local campus. Students should contact the 






transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 
■ 


Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 




. , i| Nursing 141 





Nursing 



Associate of Science 



To earn this degree, 
you musL have 
52-68 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 


21 


Professional/Technical Core 


25-40 


Locally Determined Courses 


6-7 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(21 Credits) 



Required Courses 



ANPIOI 




ANP 102 


Anatomy and Physiology II ^^ 






BIO 211 


General Microbiology 




■ ' 3 


**COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


S^^ 






OR 




**COM 102 


Interpersonal Communication 






ENG 111 


English Composition 




3 


MAT 111 


Intermediate Algebra 




3 i 


PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology _^_^ 




3 



ProfessionauTechnical 
Traditional 
(40 Credits) 



NUR 150 Nursing and Universal Needs 

NUR 151 Nursing and Universal Needs Practicum 

NUR 152 Nursing Related to Health Deviation I 

NUR 153 Nursing Related to Health Dexdation I Practicum 

NUR 154 Pharmacotherapeutics 

'^'^^NUR 250 Nursing Related to Health Deviation II 

AAA^UR 251 Nursing Related to Health Deviation II Practicum 

AAAfyfu^ 252 Nursing Related to Developmental Needs 

AAAjviuj^ 253 Nursing Related to Developmental Needs Practicum 

NUR 254 Professional Nursing Issues 
Locally Determined Courses 




ProfessionaiTTechnical 

LPN Transition to 

Nursing (25 Credits) 



!NUR 248 
'^'^/^NUR 250 
'^^'^NUR251 
'^^'^NUR 252 
'^'^'^NUR253 
NUR 254 



Transition to ASN Nursing 

Nursing Related to Health Deviation II 

Nursing Related to Health Deviation II Practicum 

Nursing Related to Developmental Needs 

Nursing Related to Developmental Needs Practicum 

Professional Nursing Issues 

Locally Determined Courses 



5 

5 
5 

4 
2 

6-7 



Key (See page 2 for definilions) 



& 



• Elective *• Locally Deiermincd '^ Capstone Course 



! Verified credit given for NUR 150, 151, 152, 154. 
'^'^'^ Capstone coOrses use either 250/251 or 252/253, 
regionally detemnined. 



Nursing 



ssociate of Science 



You Must Have 

iOFESSlONAL/lECHNICAL 

Paramedic Transition 

TO Nursing 

(32 Credits) 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



NUR154 


Pharmacotherapeutics 




2 


!NUR 246 


Paramedic Transition to Nursing 




6 


!NUR 247 


Paramedic Transition Practicum 




4 


^'^'^NUR 250 


Nursing Related to Health Deviation II 


^HHHHHKr 


5 


'^'^'^NUR251 


Nursing Related to Health Deviation II Practicum 


5 


: '^'^'^NUR 252 


Nursing Related to Developmental Needs 


'^^SSr 


4 


'^'^'^NUR253 


Nursing Related to Developmental Needs Practicum 


4 


NUR 254 


Professional Nursing Issues 




2 



Other Required 

Courses 

(6-7 Credits) 



ANP 201 


Advanced Human Physiology 


4 


■ CHM 101 


Chemistry 1 


iflHHHiiK 3 


CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


PSY 201 


Lifespan Development ^ 




..SOClll , 


Introduction to Sociology 





Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
* Elective *• Locally Determined " Capstone Course 



! Verified credit given for NUR 150, 151, 152, 154. 
'^'^'^ Capstone courses use either 250/25 1 or 252/253, 
regionally determined. 



office Administration 



Program Description 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 



The Office Administration program prepares students for an 
automated office environment. Students develop basic office 
skills and acquire computer skills including word processing, 
spreadsheets, databases, and microcomputer operating systems. 
Several applications (advanced word processing, desktop publishing 
and integrated packages) also can be studied in depth. 

The Office Administration program is designed to accommodate 
students with different levels of training and experience. Courses are 
offered which provide initial, advanced and refresher education and 
assist individuals in achieving professional recognition and career 
progression. The program prepares graduates as administrative 
office personnel and provides opportunities for specialized training. 
Students who complete the recommended sequence of courses 
are eligible to take the Administrative/Information Processing 
Specialist (AlPS) or the Certified Professional Secretary (CPS) exams 
administered by the Institute for Certification of the International 
Association of Administrative Professionals (lAAP). Students 
graduating from the Office Administration program participate in 
evaluations of proficiency in general and technical education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science degree. 
Technical certificates and career development certificates also are 
available. An associate of science degree is available at selected 
campuses. The availability of degrees will vary from campus 
to campus. Interested students should contact local Ivy Tech 
campuses. 



Specialties Offered: 

• Administrative 

• Legal 

• Medical 

• Software Applications 



Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 

Bloomington 

Columbus 

East Chicago 

Elkhart 

Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Logansport 

Madison 

Marion 

Muncie 

Richmond 

Sellersburg 

South Bend 

Tell City 

Tcrre Haute 

Valparaiso 

Warsaw 

Availability of specialtie 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page I 

for contact information 



Office Administration 



office Administration 



Associate of Ajjplied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
60 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 


18 


Professional/Technical Core 


18 


Specialty Core 


12 


Locally Determined Courses 


12 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(18 Credits) 



)fessionai7Technical 
(18 Credits) 



Choose One of the 
dlowing Specialties 

Administrative 

Specialty 

(24 credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


*ECNXXX 


Economics Elective |^ 




3 


ENG 111 


English Composition 




3 


**MAT111 


Intermediate Algebra 




3 


OR 


**MAT 112 


Functional Mathematics 




3 


*XXXXXX 


Life/Physical Sciences Elective 




3 


*xxxxxx 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 'WSSBKBHS^. 


3 



ACC 101 
%US101 
CIS 101 
OAD 119 
OAD216 
'^OAD 221 



Financial Accounting 

Introduction to Business 

Introduction to Microcomputers 

Document Processing 

Business Communications 

Office Administration_and_Supejrvi^^ 




OAD 103 


Word Processing Applications 


3 


OAD 114 


Desktop Publishing 


"' *'*^P||iMHBpjil||^iii 


OAD 121 


Office Procedures 


3 


OAD 220 


Records and Database Management 


"HUHHIHtH^IS 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 

• Elective "* Locally Determined '^ Capstone Course 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



OrnCt ADMiMSTR,\TION 



office Administration 



Associate of Applied Science - Specialties 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Legal Specialty 
(24 credits) 



Medical Speclalty 
(24 credits) 




Software Applications 

Specialty 

(24 credits) 



LEG 101 


Introduction to Paralegal Studies ^ 


^?M&«' 


3 


LEG 102 


Legal Research 




3 


LEG 103 


Civil Procedure 




3 


OAD 103 


Word Processing Applications 




3 




Locally Determined Courses 




12 




HHS 101 


Medical Terminology 




3 


MEA 137 


Medical Insurance & Basic Coding with 


Computer Applications 


3 1 


OAD 121 


Office Procedures 




3 


OAD 220 


Records and Database Management 




3 ;l 




Locally Determined Courses 




12 




OAD 103 


Word Processing Applications 


:mmmmBsm'. 


3 


OAD 114 


Desktop Publishing 


WKf 


3 1 


OAD 214 


Multimedia Design 




3 


^ OAD 218 


Spreadsheets 




3 1 




Locally Determined Courses _, . ,, ,; 




12 



Key (See page 2 for definiiions) 
' Eleaive '• Locally Deiermined ^ Capstone Course 



146 On ici; AnMrvisTRArioN 



office Administration 



Technical Certificate 



To earn this degi'ee, 
you must have 
30 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



6 
3 
9 

12 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(6 Credits) 



.ofessional/Technical 
(3 Credits) 



Other Required 

Courses 

(21 Credits) 



ENGlll 


English Composition 


missimmie^mmmi^KimntmA :: ■ : 


*XXXXXX 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


■■■■■■n 




OAD 119 


Document Processing 


3 




CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


OAD 103 


Word Processing Applications ^0 




.QADlll 


Office Procedures _^~^ 








Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
I • Decth'e *• Locally Deiermined '^ Capstone Course '. 



Office Administration 



Paralegal Studies 



Program Description 

Recognizing the demand for trained paralegals, Ivy Tech has shaped 
a curriculum with input from attorneys and other professionals 
associated with the legal field. These advisors offer Ivy Tech the 
opportunity to establish the qualifications necessary for success 
in the paralegal field. 

The duties of trained paralegals can range from research and writing 
to interviewing and investigations. For example, paralegals can be 
found performing legal research, drafting legal correspondence and 
legal pleadings, interviewing clients and witnesses, or managing 
trial documents and exhibits. 

An Ivy Tech education provides students with the wide variety 
of skills necessary to succeed in this career. The curriculum 
emphasizes written and oral communication skills and provides 
in-class opportunities for technical skill development. Courses are 
taught by attorneys who are selected based upon their experience 
in the subject matter, as well as their familiarity with the function 
of paralegals as part of the legal team. Students graduating from 
the Paralegal program participate in evaluations of proficiency in 
general and technical education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of applied science 
degree. An associate of science degree is available at selected 
campuses. Both degrees are available via distance education 
two-way video classes. The availability of degrees will vary from 
campus to campus. Interested students should contact local Ivy 
Tech campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate oj Science 

• Associate oj Applied 

Science 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 

Bloomington 

Columbus 

Elkhart 

Fort Wayne 

Indianapolis 

Lafayette 

Lawrenceburg 

Madison 

Marion 

Muncie 

Richmond 

South Bend 

Valparaiso 

Warsaw 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Paralegal Studies 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Paralegal Studies is available with Ball State University 
and lUPU-Fort Wayne. To view these Associate of Science transfer degree programs and to see if they are avail- 
able at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of http:// 
www.ivytech.edu/. Click on Paralegal Studies and then on the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, ■ 
you must have 
60 credits in the 
following areas: 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18 Credits) 



General Education Core 


18 


Professional/Technical Core 


30 


Locally Determined Courses 


12 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


ENGIU 


English Composition 


3 


ENG 112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 


**MAT111 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 . 


OR 


**MAT112 


Functional Mathematics 


3 


*XXXXXX 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 


*XXXXXX 


Life/Physical Sciences Elective 


3 



rofessionaiTTechnical 
(30 Credits) 



CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


LEG 101 


Introduction to Paralegal Studies 


3 


LEG 102 


Legal Research 


3 


LEG 103 


Civil Procedures 


3 


LEG 106 


Tort Law 


3 


LEG 107 


Contracts and Commercial Law 


3 


LEG 108 


Property Law 


3 


-^LEG 202 


Litigation 


3 


LEG 203 


Law Office Technology 


3 


LEG 204 


Legal Writing 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


12 



Key (See page 2 for deFinitions) 

" Elective '* Locally Delcnnined "■ Capstone Course 



Paralegal Studies 

Associate of Applied Science - Distance Education 



To earn this degree. 
you must have 
60 credits in the 
following areas; 



^ 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18 Credits) 



General Education Core 


18 


Professional/Technical Core 


30 


Locally Determined Courses 


12 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 - 


ENGlll 


English Composition «^?^^H^^ 


j^lPIIIPMiiMliiMiiip 


ENG112 


Exposition and Persuasion 


3 


**MAT111 


Intermediate Algebra - /-.^^iVii^H 






OR 


■M%Ki4>^m^mmmssssBflii 


**MAT112 


Functional Mathematics ^'SM^.^^^^^Sfe^.v.^ 


*XXXXXX 


Humanities/Social Sciences Elective 


3 


*XXXXXX 


Life/Physical Sciences Elective 


Jlllllll^llll 



ProfessionauTechnical 
(30 Credits) 



CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


LEG 101 


Introduction to Paralegal Studies 


3 


LEG 102 


Legal Research 


3 


LEG 103 






LEG 106 


Tort Law 


3 


LEG 107 


Contracts and Commercial Law 'iPIJlllPiliiliMWM 


^^^^^f^i^l^^SI^IKSII^ 


LEG 108 


Property Law 


3 


'^LEG 202 


Litigation ^ lll|i|iB|iilllliP^^^ 


MB 3 " 


LEG 203 
LEG 204 


Law Office Technology ••%■.■, , ; ^: 


,- . 3 



Electtves 

(12 Credits) 

Choose From This 

List of Courses 



LEG 205 


Business Associations ' ' ""'^'" 




3 


LEG 209 


Family Law ^||||j|||| 


MMfMrnai 


3 
3 


LEG 210 


Wills, Trusts and Estates 




LEG 211 


Criminal Law and Procedure ^flHtt 


li^^HfeMMta 


IIIISKiliiB 


LEG 280 


Internship 




3 



Key (See page 2 for definilions) 
' Elective •• Locally Dciermincd '^ Capstone Course 



Paramedic Science 



Program Description 



The Paramedic Science program prepares competent health care 
providers who possess the professional qualities required to 
function in the uncontrolled environment of emergency medicine 
in the pre -hospital setting. The program qualifies graduates for 
state certification as emergency medical technician-paramedics. 
Students will gain the knowledge and skills to manage the 
hostile environment of accidents and traumatic occurrences in 
the pre -hospital setting including disentanglement, controlling 
armed encounters, accomplishing rescue techniques and 
demonstrating patient care procedures. The curriculum includes 
clinical and practical instruction as well as a field internship in 
advanced emergency care and services. Students graduating 
from the Paramedic Science program participate in evaluations 
of proficiency in general and technical education. 

The two-year program leads to an associate of applied science 
degree. An associate of science degree is available at selected 
campuses. The availability of degrees wall vary from campus 
to campus. Interested students should contact local Ivy Tech 
campuses. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Bloomington 
Columbus 
Evansville 

Fort Wayne 

Indianapolis 
Kokomo 

Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 
and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 
local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



PAI^VMEDIC Science 



Paramedic Science 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Paramedic Science is available with the University of 
Southern Indiana. To view the Associate of Science transfer degree program and to see if it is available at your 
local h7 Tech campus, students should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of http://www.ivytech. 
edu/. Click on Paramedic Science and then on the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local 1\7 Tech for further information. 



To earn this degreeiia 
you must have . j 
65.5 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



18 

47.5 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(18 Credits) 



ANP 101 


AnatoTriy arid PliySidlogy i ^|||||||| 


Mf^^g^^'^y 


AN? 102 


Anatomy and Physiology 11 ilHRI 


Hi^^psiiHi^^^s 


*COM XXX 


Communications Elective 


^^^^^^^^r^^3 


: ENGlll 


English Composition 


WHSHHI 


' *MAT111 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 




OR -iMn^' 


mmsmm 


*MAT112 


Functional Mathematics 


3 . 


XXX XXX 


Humanities/Social Science Elective 


'!^^^HHii 



Professional/Technical 
(47.5 Credits) 



PAR 102 Emergency Medical Technician - Basic Trammg 

PAR 113 Preparatory! 

PAR ] 14 Preparatory II 

PAR 115 Ainvay Patient Assessment 

PAR 116 Clinical I 

PAR 200 Trauma 

PAR 210 Medical 1 

PAR 213 Medical II 

PAR 2 ] 5 Special Considerations 

PAR 216 Clinical II 

PAR 219 Clinical 111 

PAR 220 Operations 

PAR 22 1 Ambulance Internship 




Key (See page 2 for derinitions) 
' Eleaive •■ Locally Determined ^ Capstone Course 



Paramedic ScirNtr 



Physical Therapist Assistant 



Program Description 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 



A physical therapist assistant is a health care worker who is 
educated at the associate degree level and carries out many 
patient-care functions under the supervision of the physical 
therapist. The program provides the student with the cognitive 
and affective competencies to administer therapeutic and 
psychosocial support for individuals with musculoskeletal, 
neurological, sensorimotor, cardiopulmonary, vascular or 
other physiological dysfunctions. The physical therapist 
assistant works under the supervision of a physical therapist 
in a variety of clinical settings that may include a hospital, 
nursing home, wellness center, athletic facility, private office 
or home. Physical therapist assistants (PTAs) may include in 
their duties application of hot and cold modaUties, massage, 
therapeutic exercise, gait training, adjusting and fitting of braces 
and splints, electrical stimulation, biofeedback and patient and 
family education. 

A two-year program leads to an associate of science degree 
in Physical Therapist Assistant. A cooperative program with 
community hospitals and facilities allows the student to 
gain the necessary patient contact and clinical experience. 
Students graduating from the Physical Therapist Assistant 
program participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and 
technical education. Graduates of the program will be able to 
sit for the Physical Therapist Assistant licensure examination, 
administered under the direction of the Indiana State Health 
Professions Bureau. Most states, including Indiana, require a 
license to practice. 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Muncie 




Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Physical Ther/vpist Assistant 



Physical Therapist Assistant 



Associate of Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
66 credits in the 
follouing areas: 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



24 
42 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Gener.-\l Education 
(24 Credits) 



ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology 1 MBBBHHBHBj 


mm- 3 


AN? 102 


Anatomy and Physiology 11 fl^^^^^^^^l 


^K 3 


COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speakmg '«wia— ini— ■ 


^F ^ 


OR ^HH^H 


COM 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 


|ENG111 


English Composition 


3 


i'mAT 111 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 


ll'SY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 


^^^H^^H 


SOC 111 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 


SCI HI 


Physical Science 


3 



Professional/Technical 
(42 Credits) 



PTA 101 


Introduction to Physical Therapist Assistant' 




■T-^^^iiW^W' 


PTA 102 


Diseases, Trauma, and Terminology 




.M^nm 


PTA 103 


Administrative Aspects of Physical Therapist 


Assisting 


3 


PTA 106 


PTA Treatment Modalities I 




WSmMSmBm 


PTA 107 


Kinesiology 




5' 


PTA 115 


Clinical I ^SIHKI^^fi 




'wSrHHI^^P 


PTA 205 


Clinical II 




5 


PTA 207 


PTA Treatment Modalities II 




:f||j|j|!I^Hps^Hi 


PTA 215 


Clinical III 




5 


PTA 217 


PTA Treatment Modalities III 


'm^m ' 


'^PTA 224 


Current Issues and Review _ -^___ 


-^^^m^mm^: : _ ^ • 



r 



^ ?.^& 



2 for definitions) 



Elccuvc •• Locally Delcrtnlncd '^ Capstone Coui 



Physical ThiiRapist Assistant 



Practical Nursin 



Program Description 



Degrees Available: 

• Technical Certificate 



The licensed practical nurse (LPN) is an integral part of the 
health care team. The Practical Nursing program is a one -year 
course of study leading to a technical certificate. This accredited 
program prepares the individual to take the state licensure exam 
to become a licensed practical nurse. The program is designed 
for students to gain knowledge and technical skills necessary 
to care appropriately for patients in a variety of health care 
settings such as hospitals, convalescent centers and physicians' 
offices. Students learn to administer medications and treatments 
commonly performed by licensed practical nurses. 

Career and educational mobility are also provided for those vi^ho 
wish to progress to the Associate of Science in Nursing level. 
A description of this LPN transition to Nursing is found in the 
Associate of Science in Nursing program description. 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Anderson 
Bloomington 
Columbus 
Elkhart 
Evansvilk 
Fort Wayne 

Gary 

Greencastle 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Logansport 

Madison 

Marion 

Muncie 

Richmond 

Sellershurg 

South Bend 

Terre Haute 



Valparaiso 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



'ractici,l Nursing 



Practical 




Technical Certificate 



To earn this degree. 
you must Viave 
51-52 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



6 
45-46 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(6 Credits) 



ENG 111 
PSYlOl 



Required Courses 

English Composition 
Introduction to Psycholog>' 



Credit 
Hours 



Professional/Technical 
(45-46 Credits) 



PNU 114 


Nursing Issues and Trends 


1 


PNU 121 


Introduction to Nursing I 


4 :; 


PNU 122 


Introduction to Nursing 11 


6 


PNU 123 


Pharmacology 


3 


**PNU 126 


Integrated Life Science 


5 


OR 


**ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology I 


3 




AND 


::^^ttiSBIfiii^H 


*ANP 102 


Anatomy and Physiology II 


3- 


PNU 127 


Care of the Adult I .^gJBsiilijf' 


'^MHMH 


PNU 128 


Care of the Adult II 


5 


PNU 129 


Care of the Adult III 


^IMIHS^Hi 


PNU 131 


Nursing Care of the Childbearing Family 


6 


PNU 132 


rv Therapeutics 


1 


PNU 133 


Care of the Older Adult 


4 



Key 



(See page 2 for definitions) 



' Elective " Locally Determined ^ Capstone Course 



Practical Nursing 



Professional Communication 



Program Description 



The Professional Communication program provides students 
with a rich background in the arts and sciences that equips 
them with problem solving skills, communication and writing 
abilities, and experience in communicating and designing texts 
using information technologies. In this interdisciplinary program, 
students take coursework in the fields of communication arts, 
English, and electronic media. They will analyze the needs, 
audiences, uses, and constraints of the communication situation; 
use documents and presentation as tools for solving workplace 
problems; use both primary and secondary research techniques; 
obtain and use information ethically; plan and manage 
communication projects both individually and as a team member; 
design and use graphics effectively; and develop effective, clear 
vmting and speaking/presentation styles. Students graduating 
from the Professional Communication program participate in 
evaluations of proficiency in general and technical/professional 
education. 

Graduates maybe seek employment as professional communicators, 
freelance writers, or consultants in a variety of settings, such as 
business and manufacturing, the computer industry, science 
fields, and advertising. 

This program is articulated with lU-Kokomo. Additional 
opportunities for course and program transfer may also be 
available. Students are encouraged to review options with their 
advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institution to which 
they wish to transfer, and to contract the institution to which 
they wish to transfer. Students should contact the transfer office 
for further information. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 




Specialties Offered: 

None M 



Program 
Available at: 

Kokomo 



Availability of specialties 
and degrees varies by 
campus. Contact your 
local campus for more 
information. See page 8 
for contact information. 



Profkssional Communication 157 



Professional Communication 



Associate of Science 



To earn this degree 
you must have 
60 credits m the 
following areas: 




General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



30 
30 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(30 Credits) 



ProfessionauTechnical 
(30 Credits) 



COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


' ■ 3 


ENGlll 


English Composition 


3 


ENG 112 
MAT 111 


Exposition and Persuasion 
Intermediate Algebra 


3 
3 


XXX XXX 


Science Elective 


3 


XXX XXX 
XXX XXX 


Social Science Electives 
Humanities Electives 


6 
9 



BUS 101 


Introduction to Business 


3 


.CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


'ciS 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 


P OR 


K:0M 202 


Small Group Communication 


3 


ftcOM201 


Introduction to Mass Communication 


3 


COM 211 


Fundamentals of Public Relations 


3 


ENG 205 


Creative Writing 


3 


ENG211 


Technical Writing 


3 


PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 


3 


VIS 101 


Fundamentals of Design 


3 


VIS 115 


Introduction to Computer Graphics 


3 



Key (See page 



(See pace 2 for definiUc 



• Elective " Locally Dewrminecl '' Capstone Course 



o8 Professionai. Communication 



Public Safety 



Program Description 



The Public Safety program is designed to meet the ongoing needs 
of municipaUties, students, businesses and industries. The program 
develops technical skills, general knowledge, critical thinking and 
problem solving abilities of students. Broad-based technical skills 
and critical thinking processes assist students in adapting to changes 
in the work environment and promoting successful advancement 
on the job. 

Specialty areas allow students to choose an emphasis in 
environmental health and safety, fire science, hazardous materials or 
public administration. A two-year program leads to an associate of 
applied science degree. Technical certificates and career development 
certificates are available. The availability of associate of applied 
science specialties and technical certificates will vary from campus to 
campus. Interested students should contact local Ivy Tech campuses. 
Students graduating from the Public Safety program participate in 
evaluations of proficiency in general and technical education. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 



Specialties Offered: 

• Emironmental Health 
and Safety 

• Fire Science 

• Hazardous Materials 

• Public Administration 



Program 
Available at: 

Fort Wayne 

Gary 
Indianapolis 
Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 
and degrees varies by 
campus. Contact your 
local campus for more 
information. See page 8 
for contact information. 



PlBLIC S.\Fr:T> 139 



Public Safety 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, ^ 
you must have 'aB|t|^ 


General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 


18 

18 


60-66 credits in the W^^ 


Specialty Core 


12-15 


following areas: ?^ 


Locally Determined Courses 


12-15 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(18 Credits) 



Professional/Technical 
(18 Credits) 



**BIO 101 


Introductory Biology "WM 


—^ ..3. 


OR VHV 


**SC1 111 


Physical Science 


3 


CHM 101 


Introductor}' Chemistr>' I 


3 


**COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 


OR 


',**COM 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 


I^NGUl 


English Composition 


3 .; 


MAT 111 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Politics 


^^^HiHH 



PST 116 


Hazardous Matenals Control 


3 


PST 120 




IWiWWMIPHHl 


PST 121 


Risk Management 


3 


PST 220 


Incident Management Systems ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


— 1MM 


PST 221 


Computer Design and Planning ^^ 


TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technology ^pp 


hhhhhIbhi 



Choose One of the 
Following Specialties 



Environmental Health 

AND Safety SFECLf\LTY 

(24-25 Credits) 



ENV 101 
'^ENV 102 
ENV 110 
HMT 200 



Introduction to Environmental Technology 
Environmental Management ^^jdl^^ 

Environmental Toxicology 

Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Regulations 
Locally Determined Courses 



3 
3 
3 
3 
12-13 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



Key (See page 2 for definiiions) 
• HIcciivc •• locally Deiermlnc'd ^ C-apsiont On 



160 Public Safety 



Public Safety 



Associate of Applied Science^ — Specialties 



RE Science Specialty 
(27-30 Credits) 



AFS 102 


Fire Apparatus and Equipment 


3 


■ AFS 103 


Firefighting Strategy and ^^cticg-^^^^^^^^^ 


AFS 201 


Fire Protection Systems ^ ?'■ ' ' 


'^AFS 202 


Fire Service Management f^^^^^8 


AFS 204 


Fire Service Hydraulics -iii^sMiL&tA 




Locally Determined Courses w/KBKm 


mnni^ 12-15' 



[azardous Materials 

Specialty 

(24-25 Credits) 



HMT 100 


OSHA Regulations 


3 


HMT 104 


HAZ-MAT Health Effects 


3 


HMT 200 
HMT 220 


Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Regulations 
Hazardous Materials Recovery, Incineration, and Disposal"^ 




Locally Determined Courses 


12-13 



Public Administration 

Specialty 

(24-25 Credits) 



APO 112 State and Local Government 

BUS 105 Principles of Management 

BUS 208 Organizational Beha\ior 

'^OPM 224 Operations Management 

Locally Determined Courses 




Plbiic SAFrrv 161 



Public Safety 



Technical Certificate — Fire Scienco 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
30 credits in the 
following areas; 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



6 
3 
6 

15 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(6 Credits) 



ProfessionaiTTechnical 
(3 Credits) 



Other Required Courses 
(21 Credits) 



ENGlll 


English Composition 


"~^"^""?i5';gT*'- 


POL 101 


Introduction to American Government and Politics 


Hf^jfUBHI 




TEC 104 


Computer Fundamentals for Technology 


3 




AFS 103 


Firefighting Strategy and Tactics 


3 


AFS 201 ;^-.,^^ 


,,^ ; Fire Protecdon Systems _ ,..p.,™-~™^™-.y»^5^^ 


^^^:'^'^TrrrTm 




Regionally Determined Courses 


15 



162 Piiiiic Safity 



Radiation Thera 



Program Description 

The Radiation Therapist is a member of the health care team who 
works with physicians deUvering direct patient care. Radiation 
therapists are highly skilled professionals qualified to provide 
radiation therapy-related patient services under the supervision of 
a radiation oncologist, or where appropriate, a medical radiation 
physicist. The profession of radiation therapy requires judgment, 
knowledge and skills to use diagnostic and therapeutic doses 
of radiation and associated instrumentation in the production 
of medical images for the treatment of specific diseases in the 
human body. Radiation therapists also provide basic nursing and 
medical care and assist with emergency patient treatment where 
indicated. 

Students graduating from the Radiation Therapy program participate 
in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical/professional 
education. Upon completion of this degree program the graduate 
wall be eligible to apply for the registry examination given by the 
American Registry of Radiological Technologist (A.R.R.T). 

Radiation therapy departments are located mainly in hospitals. 
Career opportunities allow the experienced therapist to move into 
management and education positions or to obtain a position with 
a company that provides services or equipment to the radiation 
therapy field. 

This program is articulated with the University of Southern Indiana. 
Additional opportunities for course and program transfer may also 
be available. Students are encouraged to review options with their 
advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institution to which 
they wash to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they 
wish to transfer. Students should contact the transfer office for 
further information. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Bloomington 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



R/\DiATiON Ther\py 163 



Radiation Therapy 



Associate of Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
65 credits in the 
followins areas: 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



28 
37 



Required Courses 



For transfer from Ivy Tech Blooming- 
ton to University of Southern Indiana 
Bachelor of Science degree in Health 
Services. 

Credit 
Hours 



General Educ\tion 
(28 Credits) 



ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology I 




3 


AN? 102 


Anatomy and Physiology 11 ^. 


~'<i^S-«.3x»-*i 


3 


CHM 101 


Introductory Chemistry I 




CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers *T?^ 


■^^^^^^^ss 


COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speakmg 




3 


ENGlll 


English Composition 




MAT 131 


Algebra/Trigonometry 1 




3 


PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 




3 j 


PHY 101 


Physics 1 




4 



ProfessionaitTechnical 
(37 Credits) 



HHS 101 Medical Terminology 

RTT 200 Introduction to Patient Care 

RTT 247 Introduction to Radioactivity 

RTT 249 Radiation, Biology and Safely 

RTT 260 Radiation Therapy Orientation 

RTT 261 Clinicall 

RTT 262 Onocology Physics 

RTT 263 Oncology Pathology I 

RTT 264 Clinical II 

RTT 265 Onocology Radiation I 

RTT 266 Onocology Pathology II 

RTT 267 Onocology Radiation II 

RTT 268 Planning and Dosimetry 

RTT 269 Clinical III 

RTT 270 Clinical IV 




Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
• Elective *• Locally Dticrmlncd '* Capstone Coursfe' 



164 R,\DiArioN Therapy 



Radiologic Technolo 



Program Description 



The radiologic technologist prepares and positions patients for X- 
rays, determines the proper voltage, current, and exposure time, 
and operates the equipment. Radiologic technologists work in 
hospitals, medical laboratories, physicians' and dentists' offices and 
clinics, federal and state health agencies, and certain educational 
institutions. 

The associate of applied science program includes courses in 
the following areas: radiologic technique, exposure, positioning, 
protection, radiation physics and ethics. Clinical practice and 
supplemental instruction are provided in accredited hospitals. 
Students graduating from the Radiologic Technology program 
participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical 
education. Upon completion of program requirements, graduates 
are eligible to take the National Registry Examination. 

Graduates of the Radiologic Technology program may seek 
immediate employment as radiologic technologists or choose 
to transfer and complete a baccalaureate degree in radiologic 
fields. 

Articulated transfer opportunities are available with lUPUI and 
the University of Southern Indiana. Students are encouraged to 
review these options with their advisors, to consult the current 
catalog of the institution to which they wish to transfer, and to 
contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional 
opportunities for course and program transfer may also be available 
at your local campus. Students should contact the transfer office 
of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Columbus 
Indianapolis 

Marion 
Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



R\DIOLOGIC TF.CHNOLOGY 



Radiologic Technology 



Associate of Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
76 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



18 
58 



You Must Have 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(18 Credits) 



#ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology I 


3 


#ANP 102 


Anatomy and Physiology II 


^ ^- - ■ 'j^fw^'^m 


#COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 




OR 


.-' "> rT'-O;?^'! 


#COM 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


3 


#ENG111 


English Composition 


3 


#MAT 1 1 1 


Intermediate Algebra 


3 


#**PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 


3 •:• 


OR 


m^^^^^ 


Introduction to Sociolog}^ 


3 • 



Professional/Technical 
(58 Credits) 



#CIS 101 


Introduction to Microcomputers 


3 


#HHS 101 


Medical Terminology 


3 :,: 


RAD 111 


Orientation and Patient Care 


4 


RAD 112 


Image Production and Evaluation I 


t.Si.I^:^;.v!l!£lfed 


RAD 113 


Radiographic Positioning I and Lab 


3 


RAD 114 


Radiographic Clinical Education 1 




RAD 115 


Radiographic Positioning II and Lab 


, 3 


RAD 116 


Radiographic Clinical Education II 


'^^HHHH 


RAD 117 


Radiation Physics and Equipment Operation 3 


RAD 201 


Radiographic Positioning III and Lab 


: :j- '\,L.^SM^^^mSmSm 


RAD 202 


Radiographic Clinical Education III 


4 


RAD 203 


Radiographic Clinical Education IV 




RAD 204 


Radiographic Clinical Education V 


4 


RAD 206 


Radiobiology and Radiation ^^'^^-'^'^'^'^^^iK^tmK^i^SIf^^^^'^^''^ ^ 


RAD 209 


Radiographic Positioning IV and Lab 


3 


RAD 218 


Image Production and Evaluation II 


''•'"^"^^^^Mjlillii^^ 


RAD 221 


Pharmacology and Advanced Procedures 3 


/^RAD299 


Genera] Examination Review 





Key (See page 2 Tor definit 



* Locally Deicmitned '^ Capstone Course 



# Courses must be successfully com] 
before applying to the program 



R/\DIOLOGIC Tr;CHNOI,OC;Y 



ResDiratorv Care 



Program Description 



A respiratory care practitioner is an allied health professional who 
works under the direction of physicians in the diagnosis, evaluation, 
treatment, education and care of patients with cardiopulmonary 
diseases or abnormalities. 

A graduate of the associate of science program will be eligible to take 
the entry level and advanced practitioner exams given by the National 
Board for Respiratory Care (NBRC). Successful examination candidates 
will be awarded the Registered Respiratory Therapist credential. 
Students graduating from the Respiratory Care program participate in 
evaluations of proficiency in general and technical education. 

The two-year program leads to an associate of science degree available 
at selected campuses. Interested students should contact local Ivy 
Tech campuses. 

Articulated transfer is available with lUPUI. Students are encouraged 
to review this option with their advisors, to consult the current catalog 
of the institution to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the 
institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional opportunities 
for course and program transfer may also be available at your local 
campus. Students should contact the transfer office of their local Ivy 
Tech for further information. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate oj Science 



Specialties Offered: 

None 

Program 
Available at: 

Bloomington 
Fort Wayne 
Indianapolis 

Lafayette 

Michigan City 

Sellersburg 

Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Rfspiiwtory Care 



Respiratory Care 



Associate of Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
79-81 credits in the 
following areas: 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 



24-26 
55 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(24-26 Credits) 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology I 


3 


AN? 102 


Anatomy and Physiology II 


3 


**B10XXX 


General Microbiology 


3-4 


*COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 




OR 


3 


*COM 102 


Introditction to Interpersonal Conamunication 




OR 


*ENG211 


Technical Writing 


3 : 


+ *-CHMXXX 


Chemistry I 
English Composition 


3-4 
3 


■"MAT 111 
fPSY 101 


Intermediate Algebra 
Introduction to Psychology 


3 
3 



Professionai/Technical 
(55 Credits) 



RES 121 


Introduction to Respiratory Care 


6 


RES 122 


Therapeutic Modalities 


3 


RES 123 


Cardiopulmonary Physiology 


3 
3 


RES 124 


Clinical I 


RES 125 


Critical Care I 


3 


RES 126 


Clinical Medicine I 


3 


RES 127 


Clinical II 


3 


RES 128 


Clinical III 


9 


RES 129 


Respiratory Pharmacology 


3 


RES 221 


Cardiopulmonary Diagnostics 


4 


RES 222 


Critical Care II 


3 


RES 224 


Clinical Medicine II 


3 


RES 226 


Continuing Care 


2 


'^RES 227 


Clinical IV 


6 


RES 229 


Emergency Management 


1 



Key (See page 2 for de finitions) 

' Elective •" Lotaily Determined '^ Capstone Course 



Respiratory Care 



Surgical Technolo 



Program Description 

The surgical technologist is a member of the surgical team, qualified 
by didactic and clinical education to provide safe and efficient care 
to the patient in the operating room. Instruction consists of courses 
in anatomy and physiology, microbiology, pharmacology, medical 
law and ethics, surgical techniques and surgical procedures. 

Closely supervised clinical education is provided in local area 
hospitals. The surgical technologist actively participates in surgery 
by performing scrub and/or circulating duties which include 
passing instruments and supplies to surgical team members, 
preparing and positioning the patient, operating equipment, 
assisting the anesthesiologist and keeping accurate records. 
Obstetrical and emergency room clinical experiences may be 
provided by specific hospitals. 

Students graduating from the Surgical Technology program 
participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and technical 
education. Associate degree graduates of the Surgical Technology 
program may seek immediate employment as surgical technologists 
or choose to transfer and complete a bachelor of science degree 
in Health Services. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Columbus 

Evansville 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Michigan City 

Muncie 

Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 

and degrees varies by 

campus. Contact your 

local campus for more 

information. See page 8 

for contact information. 



Slrgicu. Teciinoi.ogv 



Surgical Technology 



Associate of Scienc* 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Surgical Technology is available with lUPU-FW and the 
University of Southern Indiana. To view these Associate of Science transfer degree programs and to see if they 
are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, students should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of 
http://www.ivytech.edu/. Click on Paramedic Science and then on the Associate of Science curricula. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Associate of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
67 credits in the 
following areas; 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



21-22 

43 

3 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(21-22 Credits) 



ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology I 


3 


ANP102 


Anatomy and Physiology' II 


3 


**BI0 2XX 


General Microbiology 


3 A 


*COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking 


3 1 


OR 


*COM 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communicarion 


3 


ENG 1 1 1 


English Composition 


3 


*MAT IXX 


Mathematics Elective 


3 


*PSY 101 


Introduction to Psychology 


3 


OR 


*SOClll 


Introduction to Sociology 


3 



Professional/Technical 
(46 Credits) 



HHS 101 


Medical Terminology j^H 


HHHH^^^ 


3 


HHS 105 


Medical Law and EthicsJH 




3 


SUR 1 1 1 


Fundamentals of Surgicallecl 


moTogy"*'''™*^™"™^^^^ 


4 


SUR112 


Application of Surgical Fundamentals .^MWP^ 


2 


SUR 113 


Surgical Procedures I 




3 


SUR 114 


Clinical Apphcations I 


.:g8«gfflMaMfcM|BB^^ 


3 


SUR 211 


Surgical Procedures U 




6 


SUR 212 


Clinical Apphcations 11 




9 


'^SUR2]3 


Surgical Procedures 111 




3 

7 1 


. '^SUR214 






Locally Determined Courses 




3 



Si RGiCAi, Tlciinoi 0(,^ 



TheraDeutic Massaee 



Program Description 

The Therapeutic Massage program addresses the theory and 
hands-on techniques of therapeutic massage. Massage skills 
include assessment, relaxation massage, therapeutic massage, deep 
tissue, sports massage, hydrotherapies, applications for special 
populations including pregnant women, children, geriatrics and 
the disabled. The program presents an introduction to acupressure 
and an overview of energy systems. Anatomy, physiology, disease 
conditions, pharmacology and their effects on the body alone and 
during massage applications are studied thoroughly, to promote 
student understanding of massage indications and contraindications. 
Psychological and emotional issues, legal and ethical aspects, and 
business development are addressed. 

The Technical Certificate for Therapeutic Massage is designed to 
prepare a student for beginning entry into the massage profession, 
vvdth an emphasis on working within the wellness community. The 
Associate of Applied Science for Therapeutic Massage is designed to 
develop a student through an advanced level entry into the massage 
profession with the emphasis on working within the medical 
community. Students graduating from the Therapeutic Massage 
program participate in evaluations of proficiency in general and 
technical education. 

A current Healthcare Provider CPR card must be held at graduation. 
One hundred SOAP Note hours (practice massages) must be 
completed prior to course completion. 

Completion of the Technical Certificate provides the student 
in excess of 700 hours of training and preparation to sit for the 
NCBTMB (National Certification Board for Therapeutic Massage 
and Bodywork) National Certification Exam. Completion of 
the AAS degree provides the student in excess of 1000 hours of 
preparation to sit for the National Certification Exam. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Applied 

Science 

• Technical Certificate 



Specialties Offered: 

None 



Program 
Available at: 

Fort Wayne 




Availability of specialties 
and degrees varies by 
campus. Contact your 
local campus for more 
information. See page 8 
for contact information. 



Therapeutic Massage 



Associate of Applied ScienceJ 



To earn this degree 
you must havi 
66 credits 
following 



You Must Have 

General Education 
(18 Credits) 




Professional/Technical 
(48 Credits) 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical 



18 
48 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology 1 




3 


ANP 102 


Anatomy and Physiology II5 , .^ ,,-.^_ r „»-. 


fc„,.n..„«.:.^,:„«:>v,«ii« 


v¥:!s^,. 3 


ENG 111 


English Composition 




3 


MATIXX 


Mathematics Elective * ^'*"** *--'^^"-^*' 


^^>sjs;c.'- ■>' 


. i*<.« 3 


XXX XXX 


Humanities/Social Science Elective 




3 


XXX XXX 


EngUsh/Communications Elective -^^^^^^^» 


3 




HHS 101 


Medical Tefmindlogy 




3 


TMAlOl 


Holistic Approach to Massage Therapy 




3 


IMA 102 


Legal Massage Applications 




3 


TMA 120 


Massage Technician Training 1 




3 


TMA122 


Massage Financial Management 




3 


TMA125 


Acupressure Theory and Methods 


-aHHHHi 


TMA140 


Massage Technician Training II 




3 = 


TMA 141 


Massage Through the Life Span 


SHi' 


3 1 


TMA 201 


Sports, Injuries and Hydrotherapies 




3 


: TMA 202 


Deep Tissue 




3 


TMA 203 


Herbs, Drugs and Massage 




3 


■ TMA 205 




3 


TMA 210 


Biomechanics 




3 


: TMA 220 


Advanced Techniques S^^^^^^M 




■13 


TMA 221 


Business Development 




3 


TMA XXX 




3 



Key (See page 2 for definitions) 
'Elective •• Locally Determined '^ Capstone Course 



1 72 TniRAPia tic M.\ss\(.r 



Therapeutic Massage 



Technical Certificate I^^HH^^^B^H 






you must have 
48 credits in the 
following areas: 

You Must Have 


General Education Core 9 
ProfessionalyTechnical 39 


Required Courses 


General Education 


ANP 101 


Anatomy and Physiology I 


(9 Credits) 


ANP102 


Anatomy and Physiology II '"' 




XXX XXX 


English/Communications Elective 



Credit 
Hours 



Professional/Technical 
(39 Credits) 



HHS 101 Medical Terminology 

TMA 101 HoUstic Approach to Massage Therapy 

TMA 102 Legal Massage Apphcations 

TMA 120 Massage Technician Training I 

TMA 122 Massage Financial Management 

TMA 123 Acupressure Theory and Methods 

TMA 140 Massage Technician Training II 

TMA 141 Massage Through the Life Span 

TMA 201 Sports, Injuries and Hydrotherapies 

TMA 203 Herbs, Drugs and Massage 

TMA 205 Pathology and Massage 

TMA 210 Biomechanics 

TMA XXX Massage Elective 




Key (See page 2 for definitions) 

•Elective •* Locally Detennined '^ Capstone Couis 



TnEit\PF,UTic Massage 173 



Visual Communications 



Program Description 



Students entering the Visual Communications program are exposed 
to a broad technical core of courses representing key topics such 
as organizing the visual field, color theory and application, image 
acquisition and manipulation technology, the computer as a 
powerful tool, the professional visual artist as a business person 
and the exit portfoUo. 

The program offers an associate of applied science degree with 
specialties in the areas of graphic design, graphic media production, 
multimedia, and photography Students graduating from the Visual 
Communications program participate in evaluations of proficiency 
in general and technical education. 



Degrees Available: 

• Associate of Science 

• Associate of Applied 
Science 



Specialties Offered; 

• Film and Video 

• Graphic Design 

• Graphic Media 
Production 

• Photography 

• Web and Interactive 
Design 

• Webmaster Designer 



Program 
Available at: 

Columbus 

Evansville 

Indianapolis 

Kokomo 
Sellersburg 
South Bend 
Terre Haute 



Availability of specialties 
and degrees varies by 
carmpus. Contact your 
local campus for more 
information. See page 8 
for contact information. 



I /4 ViSl Al eOMMUMCAflONS 



>35Tj'CTg^^^ 



Visual Communications 



Associate of Science 



Articulated transfer through an Associate of Science in Visual Communications is available with lUPUI. To view 
this Associate of Science transfer degree program and to see if they are available at your local Ivy Tech campus, 
students should go to the Academic Options/Curricula section of http://wrww.ivytech.edu/. Click on Visual 
Communications and then on the Associate of Science curriculum. 

Students are encouraged to review these options with their advisors, to consult the current catalog of the institu- 
tion to which they wish to transfer, and to contact the institution to which they wish to transfer. Additional op- 
portunities for course and program transfer may also be available at your local campus. Students should contact 
the transfer office of their local Ivy Tech for further information. 



Assodati of Applied Science 



To earn this degree, 
you must have 
66 credits m the 
_£oUo-fting areas: 



You Must Have 



General Education Core 
Professional/Technical Core 
Specialty Core 
Locally Determined Courses 



18 
18 

15-21 
9-15 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



General Education 
(18 Credits) 



ARH 101 


Survey of Art and Culture I »«»»«-»>»»«™'^|MMg™mg| 


M^'^'^TT'^ 


ARH 102 


Survey of Art and Culture II l^^^^^^l 


3 


*COM 101 


Fundamentals of Public Speaking Wim^Swm 




OR 


*COM 102 


Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 


ENG 111 


English Composition 


3 ; 


*MATXXX 


Math Elective 


3 


*XXXXXX 


Life/Physical Science Elective 


3 



ofessionai/Technical 
(18 Credits) 

Choose One of the 
allowing Specialties 



VIS 101 


Fundamentals of Design 


3 


VIS 102 


Fundamentals of Imaging 


3 


VIS 115 


Introduction to Computer Graphics 


3 


VIS 201 


Electronic Imaging 


3 


'^VIS 205 


Business Practices for Visual Artists 


3 


VIS 207 


Portfolio Preparation 


3 



Film and Video 

Specl^lty 

(30 Credits) 



VID 1 1 1 


Studio and Field Production I 


3 


VID 202 


Studio and Field Production 11 


3 


VID 203 


Studio and Field Production III 


3 


VIS 105 


Video and Sound 


3 


VIS 110 


Web Design I 


3 




Locally Determined Courses 


15 :• 



Specialties Continued Next Page 



Vlsual Communications 



Visual Commumcations 



Associate of Applied Science — Specialties! 



Required Courses 



Credit 
Hours 



Graphic Design 

Specialty 

(30 credits) 



ART 111 


Drawing for Visualization 




3 

wmm 


ART 114 


Graphic Design I ^^^^fi 


ART 115 


Typography 




i ' 


ART 116 


Electronic Illustration 




3 J 


ART 217 


Graphic Design II 


g;4«^«£: 


3 


ART 218 


Digital Production 




i'3 • 


ART 219 


Graphic Design III 


^^^^BE^^^^^^^^ 





Gr.\phic Media 

Production Specialty 

(30 Credits) 



ART 115 Typography 

ART 116 Electronic Illustration 

GRA 101 Graphic Media Fundamentals 

GRA 102 Introduction to Machine Pnnting 

GRA 106 Introduction to Color Printing 

GRA 201 Photomechanical Reproduction 

GRA 202 Science of Color 

;.Locally Determined Courses 




Photography Specla.lty 
(30 Credits) 



PHO 104 


Basic Photography 3 j 


PHO 106 




PHO 107 


Intermediate Photography , . ... . ?, __ 


PHO 109 


Studio Lighting Techniques ^^S'@g^>?^^^^^^||||PJP^^^ 


PHO 201 


Principles of Color Photography 3 


5P^O204 


Commercial Photography Techniques 1 =-• :i'^.:Vi^;.^^^^ 3 




Locally Determined Courses 12 



Web and Interactive 

Design Specl\lty 

(30 Credits) 



ART 114 


Graphic Design I 


3 


ART 115 


Typography 




ART 116 


Electronic Illustration 


■^ :\';:-. ■■■"■■■■■■ ■•:"''''^:/'^^-':^ ..■■■■■ "3: .;■ 


VIS 103 


Interactive Media I 




VIS 110 


Web Design I 


■■:;,„:>:; ;..-x/,;.f -;■•:■:■:■••■, ■■'■■■■■ 3 


VIS 210 


V/eb Design II 




VIS 211 


Interactive Media II 


: ,_,.,.. ...^..,_,^,:,:,. 





Webmaster Design 

Specl\lty 

(30 Credits) 



ART 114 Graphic Design I 

ART 1 1 5 Typography 

VIS 103 Interactive Media I 

VIS 110 Web Design I 

VIS 210 Web Design II 

Locally Determined Courses 



wf^rm 



15 



VisLAi. Communications 




Course Descriptions 





Course Descriptions 



Comprehensive Course Description List 

(Alphabetical Order) 

ABR 101 Body Repair I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines the characteristics of body metals and includes the installation of moldings, ornaments, and fasteners 
wth emphasis on sheet metal analysis and safety 

ABR 103 Automotive Paint Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces auto paint considerations with emphasis on the handling of materials and equipment in modern 
automotive technologies. 

ABR 104 Collision Damage Analysis and Repair 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides instruction in analyzing extensive body damage and determining the tools and procedures needed to 
replace panels. 

ABR 103 Conventional Frame Diagnosis and Correction 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers the use of tools, frame machines and equipment for frame and chassis repair. Includes study of terms 
pertaining to front suspension and rear axle. Describes uses of frame gauges and other measuring devices. 

ABR 106 Body Repair II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces fundamentals of using hand and power tools in the repair of minor collision damage, with emphasis 
on safety 

ABR 107 Automotive Painting Technology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides instruction on the total refinishing of an automobile with emphasis on advanced and specialty painting 
techniques. 

ABR 108 Unibody Structural Analysis and Repair 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers unibody repair, identification and analysis of damage, measuring and fixing systems, straightening sys- 
tems and techniques, mechanical component service and knowledge of suspension and steering systems on front-wheel-drive unibody 
vehicles. 

ABR 109 Collision Damage Appraising 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides instruction in analyzing extensive body damage and determining the tools and procedures needed to 
replace panels. 

ABR 110 Auto Body Power Tools 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers diagnosis of problems associated with the use of power tools in auto body work. 

ABR 111 Auto Body Hydraulic Tools 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides instruction in the selection, use and maintenance of hydraulic tools for auto body repair. 

ABR 114 Collision Damage Lab 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: ABR 104. Provides opportunities to develop skills and knowledge in the area of coUision damage analysis and repair. 

ABR 115 Auto Body Circuits 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Includes fundamentals of electrical theory, automotive components and circuits, and troubleshooting tech- 
niques. Emphasizes battery construction, function and operation. 

ABR 1 1 7 Auto Paint Lab 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: ABR 103 and ABR 107. Develops auto-painting skills vnlh emphasis on materials and equipment handling. 



178 Coi;Rsr. DrscRiPTioNs 



ABR 120 Fiberglass Plastic Repair 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces types of fiberglass and plastic materials used in auto body repair. Covers both interior and exterior 
applications. 

ABR 121 Unibody Repair Lab 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: None. Develops skills and knowledge in the area of unibody structural analysis and repairs. 

ABR 122 Conventional Frame and Unibody Structural Analysis 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Includes the use of tools, frame machines and equipment for frame and chassis repair. Includes study of terms 
pertaining to front suspension and rear axle. Describes the uses of frame gauges, tram identification and other measuring and fixtur- 
ing systems; straightening systems and techniques; mechanical component service and knowledge of suspension and steering systems 
on front wheel drive unibody vehicles. 

ACC 090 Introduction to Accounting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the basic principles of accounting as utilized in a variety of office settings. Includes the principles of 
debit and credit, double-entry bookkeeping, use of journals, and analyzing transactions. Uses of ledgers, posting procedures, petty 
cash, banking procedures, payroll, depreciation, work sheets, balance sheets, and income statements are covered as well. 

ACC 101 Financial Accounting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Introduces the fundamental principles, techniques, and tools of financial accounting. The development and use of the 
basic financial statements pertaining to corporations both service and retail. 

ACC 102 Managerial Accounting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101. Emphasizes managerial accounting concepts, general versus cost accounting systems, cost behavior, cost- 
volume-profit analysis, budgeting, standard cost systems, responsibifity accounting, incremental analysis, and capital investment 
analysis. 

ACC 105 Income Tax 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Offers an overview of federal and state income tax law for individuals including taxable income, capital gains and 
losses, adjustments, standard and itemized deductions, tax credits and appropriate tax forms. Introduces tax concepts needed by a 
sole proprietorship. 

ACC 106 Payroll Accounting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropnate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Covers payroll calculating and reporting including various federal and state withholding taxes, employer payroll taxes, 
typical insurance and other arrangements affecting the preparation of payroll registers and employees' earnings records. 

ACC 109 Personal Finance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Examines the process of setting and achieving financial goals. Emphasizes managing financial resources, budgeting 
for current expenses, projecting cash flow and managing short- and long-term credit. Includes use of insurance to reduce risks and 
vehicles for saving and investing. 

ACC 111 Financial Accounting Application 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Presents a series of planned accounting learning problems and activities designed to accom- 
pany concepts and theories included in a Financial Accounting Application course. 

ACC 112 Managerial Accounting Application 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Presents a series of planned accounting learning problems and activities designed to accom- 
pany concepts and theories included in a Managerial Accounting Application course. 



Course Descriptions 



ACC 118 Financial Concepts for Accounting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Surveys the applications of mathematics to various business and accounting activities. Includes a brief review 
of basic mathematical operations and their subsequent application to such commercial activities as payroll, consumer finance, business 
borrowing, inventor)- control, pricing, depreciation, and time value of money. 

ACC 122 Accounting Systems Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101. Solves accoummg problems using software similar to what is currently used in business. Includes installa- 
tion, operation, and analysis of an accounting software package or packages. 

ACC 201 Intermediate Accounting I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 102. Studies accounting principles and applications at an intermediate level pertaining to the income statement 
and balance sheet, cash and cash equivalents, receivables, inventories, plant assets and intangible assets, current and contingent liabili- 
ties, corrections of errors, and statement of cash flows. Included are analysis of bad debts, inventory valuation, repairs and mainte- 
nance, depreciation of plant assets and present value applications. 

ACC 202 Intermediate Accounting II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 201. Continues studies of Intermediate Accounting I and includes long-term investments, long-term debt, 
stockholders' equity, special accounting problems and analysis, and financial statement analysis. Also included are corporate capital 
and treasury stock transactions, dividends, earnings per share, accounting for income taxes, and creation of financial statements from 
incomplete records. 

ACC 203 Cost Accounting I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 102. Examines the manufacturing process in relation to the accumulation of specific costs of manufactured prod- 
ucts. Studies various cost accounting report forms, material, labor control, and allocation of manufacturing costs to jobs and depart- 
ments. 

ACC 204 Cost Accounting II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 203. Studies the master or comprehensive budget, flexible budgeting and capital budgeting. Emphasizes tools for 
decision-making and analysis. Introduces human resource accounting. 

ACC 206 Advanced Managerial Accounting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 102. Provides an intermediate understanding of accounting records and management decision making, with top- 
ics including internal accounting records and quantitative business analysis. 

ACC 207 Accounting for Government and Nonprofit Entities 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101. Emphasizes the similarities and differences between government, nonprofit and commercial accounting 
methods and procedures. Exposes students to the basic fund accounting cycle for the general fund and other special funds. 

ACC 208 Advanced Income Tax 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101 and ACC 105. Studies procedures and problems pertaining to federal and state income tax laws for partner- 
ships and corporations. Includes a review and in-depth study of concepts related to proprietorships covered in Income Tax I. 

ACC 209 Auditing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 201. Covers public accounting organization and operation including internal control, internal and external audit- 
ing, verification and testing of the balance sheet and operating accounts, and the auditors report of opinion of the financial statements. 

ACC 212 Business Finance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101, BUS 101 and MAT 111. Introduces basic tools and techniques of financial analysis. Financial analysis in- 
cludes but is not limited to the use of ratios, common size statements, and pro forma statements. 

ACC 213 Advanced Spreadsheets 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: OAD 218 and ACC 102. Continues the study of electronic spreadsheets in business. Emphasizes the advanced apphca- 
lion of electronic spreadsheets. 



180 CotRsn Dr.scRinioNS 



ACC 217 Intermediate Accounting Applications I 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: ACC 102. Presents a series of planned accounting learning problems and activities designed to accompany concepts 
and theories included in ACC 201. Uses computerized problems. 

ACC 218 Intermediate Accounting Applications II 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: ACC 102. Presents a series of planned accounting learning problems and activities designed to accompany concepts 
and theories included in Intermediate Accounting II. Uses computerized problems. 

ACC 219 Cost Accounting Applications 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: ACC 102. Presents a series of planned accounting learning problems and activities designed to accompany concepts 
and theories included in Cost Accounting I. Uses computerized problems. 

ACC 223 Integrated Accounting Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111 and MAT 111 or higher and ACC 201 and OAD 218. Uses integrated accounting software package(s) to illus- 
trate computerized accounting practices. The general ledger wall be integrated with accounts receivable, accounts payable, and other 
accounting modules. 

ACC 280 Co-op/Internship 1-6 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. Provides students with the opportunity to work at a job site that is specifically related to their 
career objectives. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an associate degree. 

ACC 298 Field Study 1-6 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair approval. Provides students with the opportunity to work at a job site that is specifically related to their 
career objectives. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an associate degree. 

AFS 100 Fire Suppression 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Designed for non-firefighters. An introduction to the fire service. Terminology, history and basic firefighting 
skills are applied. 

AFS 101 Fire Technology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. A general introduction to the study of fire science. This course examines the history and growth of the fire 
service from its beginning to modem day firefighting. Students will cover the life safety code (NFPA-101), fire protection systems, 
firefighter safety and survival, along with identifying and analyzing the fire problems we face in the fire service today. This course will 
also cover what fire is, the chemical hazards of combustion and related by-products of fire. Fire department organization, administra- 
tion, operations, and basic strategies and tactics will be covered. 

AFS 102 Fire Apparatus and Equipment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines in detail the various types of apparatus on the market today Study is made of pumpers, aerials, 
elevating platforms and special apparatus. The students utilizing NFPA standards 1901, 1904, and 1500, will identify the proper 
chapters on a given situation. Topics viall include: apparatus placement on an emergency incident, types of pumps, tests, equipment, 
drafting, relay, nozzles, fittings and hose lays, and maintenance on various types of apparatus. 

AFS 103 Fire Fighting Strategy and Tactics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Prepares students to make responsible decisions concerning fire ground strategies and tactics at the company 
level. Areas covered include pre-incident planning and size up. Also, the student will learn basic building construction, fire -behav- 
ior, fire control, fireground factors, fire stream management and support activities. Responsibilities of engine and ladder companies are 
discussed. Emphasis is placed on safety in all the above areas. Command scenarios are used throughout the course. 

AFS 104 Building Construction Fire Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines the design principles involved in the protection of a structure from fire involvement. Additionally, the 
signs, symptoms, and indicators of partial or total building collapse during fire-fighting operations are studied. The course includes 
the study of legislative codes and laws concerning the following: building design, building fire safety, classification of building con- 
struction, blueprint reading, plan review and in-house fixed fire protection. 



Course Descriptions 



AFS 103 Fire /Arson Investigation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Focuses on the responsibility of the firefighter, the investigator, and the department in fire scene investigations. 
Includes fire cause and loss, collection and preser\'ation of eNndence and determination of fire origin, WL\h emphasis on the application 
of various scientific aids that assist in investigations. 

AFS 108 Fire Inspection/Code Enforcement 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines the function of the fire inspector and organization of the fire prevention unit. Emphasizes the identi- 
fication of the various codes and regulations utilized by the inspector, with special attention given to the Indiana Fire Code and IFSTA 
Fire Inspection and Code Enforcement. Includes the legal authority governing fire prevention, applications of the fire code, and 
managements principles as applied to a bureau. 

AFS 109 Fire Department Specifications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Specifications for firefighting apparatus, equipment, protective clothing, facilities and other sources of materials 
necessar)' to a fire department. The student will have a better understanding of NFPA Standards 1500 and 1901 . 

AFS 201 Fire Protection Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Pro\ides a general introduction into fire alarm monitoring devices and extinguishing systems. A strong base 
for application to either fire protection or a commercial application can be developed. Technical areas to be covered will be: fire 
extinguishing agents, portable fire extinguishers, carbon dioxide systems, dry chemical systems, halogenated systems/foam systems, 
explosive suppression systems, thermaiysmoke/flame detection systems, and building monitoring systems, Standpipe and sprinkler 
systems will be covered in detail. 

AFS 202 Fire Service Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Principles and functions of administrative and management personnel in the fire service. Topics discussed 
include: departmental organization, administrative & management procedures, personnel selection, line and staff functions, communi- 
cations, the fire company unit, public relations, and current problems in administration. 

AFS 204 Fire Service Hydraulics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. A study of compressible fluids including: fluid properties, principles of fluid statics, flow system principles, pipe 
friction and head loss, flow measurements, pumps, and other appliances and hydraulic devices. Applications are related to fire protec- 
tion systems, water supply systems and foam systems. 

AFS 205 Aircraft Firefighting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines the hazards associated with aircraft firefighting. Emphasis will be placed on lecture and practical use 
of airport firefighting equipment, extinguishing agents, strategy and tactics, rescue methods, and aircraft design and construction. 

AMS 101 Steering and Suspension 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. A study of steering and suspension systems commonly used on modern vehicles. Students will study steering 
and suspension components, power steering units, principles of four-wheel alignment, tire repair and wheel balancing. The course 
will emphasize professional methods of diagnosis and repair for related components. 

AMS 102 Two and Four Wheel Alignment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers the principles of two- and four-wheel alignment and wheel balance. Emphasizes practical work experi- 
ence in the lab covering all the alignment angles. 

AMS 105 Powertrain Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. A study of driveline theory and in-car service procedures. Theory and overhaul procedures related to the 
dnveshaft and axle assemblies for front and rear wheel drive vehicles are included as well. Removal and installation of manual and 
automatic drivetrains will be covered. 

AMS 107 Engine Principles and Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An introduction to engine dynamics, theory of engine operation and characteristics of engine design. Studies R 
& R, visual inspection, precision measuring, gaskets, lubricants, sealants, coolants of modern engines and engine service. 



182 CoLRSE Descriptions 



AMS 109 Engine Performance I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. The first in a series of three courses that introduces the operating systems of an internal combustion engine. 
The basic theory and operation of ignition, fuel, emission, and mechanical systems will be presented. Basic test procedures will be 
introduced. Computer engine control basics will be explained. Basic service and replacement procedures and techniques will also be 
covered. 

AMS 113 Electrical and Electronics I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. The first of three electrical classes that introduce the fundamentals of electricity and automotive electronics. Ex- 
tensive use of digital multimeters and circuit troubleshooting is covered. Emphasis is placed on understanding and utilizing electrical 
diagrams. Starting and charging systems are presented. 

AMS 121 Braking Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Theory, service and repair of automotive braking systems and their components. Emphasis is given to hydrau- 
lic theory, repair, and service of system components, including anti-lock and traction control systems. 

AMS 123 Electrical and Electronics II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: AMS 113. Corequisites: MAT 044. The second in a series of three courses that will study advanced electrical circuit 
theory and diagnostic procedures. The topics for this course include; function, construction, principles of operation, and troubleshoot- 
ing techniques for the various automotive electrical and electronic systems. Diagnosis and repair of system circuits and components 
using proper diagnostic techniques vnll be emphasized. 

AMS 125 Manual Drivetrains 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Theory, diagnosis, and overhaul procedures related to manual transmission/transaxles, clutches, transfer cases, 
and differential assemblies. 

AMS 127 Engine Repair 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: AMS 107. A study of precision tools, equipment, and procedures needed to repair today's modern 
engine. Repair, proper assembly, and installation techniques applicable to the modern engine are included. 

AMS 135 Automatic Transmission 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: AMS 105. A study of automatic transmission theory of operation, diagnosis, testing, and repair 
procedures. Theory and diagnosis of computer-controlled transmissions will also be covered. 

AMS 152 Diesel Engine Theory 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Operation of the diesel engine and the differences between a diesel and gas engine. Also includes instruction on 
shop equipment, fuels, oils, seals, bearings, lubrication and cooling system. 

AMS 201 Climate Control Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: AMS 113. Covers air conditioning and heating systems used on modem vehicles. Emphasis is given to the operation 
and theory of the air conditioning and its components. Vacuum and electronic control circuits are included. Federal regulations for 
handling and recycling of all refrigerants virill be stressed. 

AMS 209 Engine Performance II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: AMS 107 and AMS 109. Covers the diagnosis and repair of ignition, fuel, emission, and computer systems. Extensive 
coverage is given to manufacturer specific computer engine control and fuel injection systems. Topics will include OBD I, OBD II, and 
future on-board diagnostic systems. 

AMS 219 Engine Performance III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; AMS 209. Covers advanced concepts in the diagnosis and repair of ignition, fuel, emission, and computer systems. 
Advanced coverage of manufacturer specific computer engine control and fuel injection systems will be stressed. Federal and state 
emission requirements will be covered wath a focus on 5-gas exhaust analysis. Alternative fuel technology will also be covered. 



COURSF DrSCRII'TlONS 



AMS 229 Driveability Diagnosis 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; Program Ad%isor Approval. Designed to develop a students ability to diagnose and repair complex driveability 
concerns. Emphasis will be placed on learning and follovnng systematic diagnostic procedures. Students will utilize the advanced 
capabilities of diagnostic equipment proNaded. 

AMS 243 Advanced Electronics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Presents advanced theory and diagnosis of automotive electronic systems. It examines all major vehicle 
computer systems with an emphasis on the diagnosis, testing, and repair of these systems and advanced circuits. This course uses lab 
scopes, scan tools, and graphing multimeters. This is the capstone course for automotive technology. 

AMS 253 Service Organization and Parts 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None Facility and personnel requirements for efficiently run parts and service departments. Emphasis is on principles, 
practices and procedures necessary to effectively operate the departments. Includes: manufacturer catalogs and component number- 
ing systems, methods of scheduling time and techniques for obtaining maximum work efficiency from technicians and specialists 

AMS 271 Cooperative - Drivelines 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Provides qualifying students an opportunity to work at a job site and complete the require- 
ments for driveline service. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an Associate's degree. 

AMS 272 Cooperative - Suspension 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Provides qualifying students an opportunity to work at a job site and complete the require- 
ments for chassis and suspension service. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an Associate's degree. 

AMS 273 Cooperative - Brakes 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Provides qualifying students an opportunity to work at a job site and complete the require- 
ments for braking systems. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an Associate's degree. 

AMS 274 Cooperative - Electrical 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Provides qualifying students an opportunity to work at a job site and complete the require- 
ments for electrical systems service. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an Associate's degree. 

AMS 275 Cooperative - Engine Repair 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Provides qualifying students an opportunity to work at a job site and complete the require- 
ments for engine repair. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an Associate's degree. 

AMS 276 Cooperative -Engine Performance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Provides qualifying students an opportunity to work at a job site and complete the require- 
ments for engine performance. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an Associate's degree. 

AMS 279 Service Shop Operations 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Introduces students to the "Real World" atmosphere of the automotive workplace. Ad- 
ditionally the course presents historical and future trends with emphasis in career/placement requirements. Safety OSHA, EPA, and 
environmental standards are presented. Introduction to the eight areas of ASE Technician Certification and related tools are presented. 
Students will rotate the roles of Service Manager, Service Writer, Parts Manager, and Team Leader. Each student will also experience the 
following technician roles: general technician, alignment technician, brake technician, and diagnostic technician. Students wall work 
on customer vehicles and gain a more clear understanding of what the expectations are for today's Automotive Service Technician. 

AMS 280 Co-Op or Internship 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Provides qualifying students an opportunity to work at a job site that is specifically related 
to their career objective. This class will provide on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an Associate's degree. 



184 Coi Rsi: Di;sf RiPTiONS 



ANH 134 Cultural Anthropology ^P^W»™s^asHassK 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. The scientific study of human culture. Variations in patterns of human behavior are hoUstically examined in their rela- 
tionship to such factors as biological evolution, socialization, kinship, economy, religion, education, personality, art, music, dance, and 
cultural change. 

ANH 254 Introduction to Archaeology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. The scientific study of the material artifacts of human cultural remains. Provides insight into the earliest patterns of 
human behavior and its subsequent evolution into more complex forms. Acquaints the student wdth archaeological methods and with 
major findings of the archaeological record from selected culture areas. 

ANP 067 Introduction to Anatomy and Physiology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 031 and MAT 
044. Introduces basic concepts and terminology used in Anatomy and Physiology. Prepares entering students who took no high 
school life science or took it several years ago for ANP 101 and ANP 102 (or ANP 203 and 204). Provides a general introduction to 
chemistry, cells, tissues, body systems, and basic physiological processes. 

ANP 101 Anatomy and Physiology I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. Develops a comprehensive understanding of the close inter-relationship between anatomy and physiology as seen in 
the human organism. Introduces students to the cell, which is the basic structural and functional unit of all organisms, and covers tis- 
sues, integument, skeleton, muscular and nervous systems as an integrated unit. 

ANP 102 Anatomy and Physiology II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 
050. Continues the study of the inter-relationships of the systems of the human body Introduces students to the study of the endo- 
crine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems. 

ANP 201 Advanced Human Physiology 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of ANP 101 and ANP 102, or equivalent. Provides a study of human physiology for students 
entering health-oriented fields. Emphasizes the study of the function of cells, the nervous, muscular, circulatory, respiratory, urinary, 
digestive and endocrine systems, and their homeostatic mechanisms and system interaction. Focuses laboratory exercises on clinically 
relevant measurement of human function. 

ANP 203 Human Anatomy and Physiology I 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Provides a comprehensive study of the interrelationship between anatomy and physiology from chemical to cellular to 
organ interactions. Provides an in-depth study of each system of the body from a viewpoint of structure as well as function. 

ANP 204 Human Anatomy and Physiology II 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 203 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 
050. Provides the remaining comprehensive study of the inter-relationship between anatomy and physiology from chemical to cellular 
to organ interactions. Provides an in-depth study of each system of the body from a viewpoint of structure as well as function: endo- 
crine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems. 

ARH 101 Survey of Art and Culture I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Surveys painting, sculpture, and architectural styles from ancient cultures to the proto-Renaissance era. Emphasizes the histori- 
cal context of art movements as well as analysis of the work of individual artists. 

ARH 102 Survey of Art and Culture II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Surveys painting, sculpture, and architectural styles from the Renaissance to the present. Emphasizes the historical context of art 
movements as well as analysis of the work of individual artists. 



CoiRSF. Dfscriptions 



ARH 110 Art Appreciation 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. An introductor)' course in art which explores the creative processes of humankind, its usage of specific traditional and contem- 
porar}' media for communication and the study of periods and styles in art as they relate to the human condition. The course will 
explore the nature of art, the evaluation of art, and the processes and materials of art. The students will examine the formal elements 
of design and look at a wide variety of both two and three-dimensional artworks and will learn about the processes and tools involved 
in their creation. 

ART 111 Drawing for Visualization 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces students to the tools and methods of drawing. Presents drawing as a catalyst to seeing and a way of 
recording ideas. Gives students the necessary drawing preparation for the study of design. 

ART 112 Electronic Layout 

Prerequisites: ART 115 and VIS 115. Provides intermediate instruction in practical and creative page layout. Uses an industry stan- 
dard desktop publishing package designed for single and multi-page documents as a tool for executing layouts. Produces samples for 
student portfolios, which may include stationery, charts, forms, brochures, and calendars. 

ART 113 Contemporary Art History 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. This course chronologically surveys painting, sculpture, architectural styles and the minor arts for contemporary art. Emphasis 
is on the historical context of art movements as well as analysis of the work of individual artists. This course will provide the basic 
knowledge of art with grounding in technique and vocabulary along with dealing with current issues, multicultural dimensions of art 
and making a connection between art history and art making. Contemporary art has a vocabulary all of its own and this course pro- 
\ides the introductory tools to appreciate all art forms over the last three decades. Major movements will be introduced with charac- 
teristic works including performance, painting, sculpture, printmaking, environmental, photography and computer graphics. 

ART 114 Graphic Design I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 101, VIS 115 and ART 115. Provides introductory instruction in design for communication primarily for print me- 
dia. Teaches the steps in design development with meaningful message and concept. Produces samples for student portfolios, which 
may include elements or comprehensive projects in logo, stationery, newspaper, magazine, billboard, and interface design, etc. 

ART 115 Typography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An introductory course which addresses the issues pertinent to the proper and creative use of type and the 
enhancement of communication. Covers the history of type, typographic terminology, design, attention to aesthetics, common sense, 
and how we read. Projects emphasize an appreciation of and the practical use of type. 

ART 116 Electronic Illustration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 115. Provides intermediate instruction in illustration techniques using computer software designed for creating 
illustrations, technical, drawing, logos, packaging, maps, charts, and graphs. Emphasis is on preparing effective, creative illustrations 
for various media applications in an efficient, productive manner. Produces samples for student portfolios. 

ART 120 Life and Object Drawing I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. This introductory course will result in the advancement of basic drawing skills utilizing the human figure, natural and manufac- 
tured objects. Basic techniques and creative processes will be explored through expressive use and exploration of a variety of materials 
and techniques. Emphasis will be placed on developing basic quality draftsmanship with a focus on proportion and structure, specifi- 
cally by drawing only from life sources. 

ART 121 Color and Design Theory 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. A critical thinking course that delves into the thought processes and manual skills needed in design and its application in the 
realm of two-dimensional fine arts. Intermediate to advanced design and color theory will be addressed through the manipulation of 
imagery in two-dimensional media. Critical thinking, problem-solving and manual techniques will be emphasized equally 



186 Coi RSI Di;s(RriTioNS 



ART 130 Foundation I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. This course introduces students to the fundamentals of art and design through a survey of multiple.art processes and techniques. 
Exposing students to broad subject matter and using four or five material specific exercises to emphasize additive and subtractive 
processes. 

ART 202 Special Projects I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 1 14. Provides advanced instruction in specific areas of student interest or in areas where there is a need to 
strengthen skills. Requires performance and completed work to be portfolio quality and reflect applicability to the main areas of the 
program. Suggested projects may include annual reports, catalogs, newsletters, menus, direct mail and/or other multi-piece or multi- 
page communications. Also may include actual community or non-profit projects. 

ART 203 Independent Study 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 114. Provides advanced students with opportunities to design projects for specified areas of interest. Requires the 
project plan to be approved by the instructor. Restricts work to student program area and requires it to be portfolio quality 

ART 217 Graphic Design II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 114, ART 116 and VIS102. Provides intermediate instruction in design for communication primarily for print me- 
dia. Further explores design theory by applying concepts to achieve meaningful marketing and advertising results. Produces samples 
for student portfolios, which may include elements or comprehensive projects appropriate to trade/industrial advertising, brochures, 
flyers, pamphlets, posters, direct mail and/or consumer magazine advertising/branding, etc. 

ART 218 Digital Production 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 1 14. Addresses the issues of electronic prepress (preparing electronic files for digital production). Topics covered 
include the tasks of prepress, paper knowledge, the entire printing production process (complete with requirements of the process) 
and electronic file management. A strong emphasis is placed on prepress terminology and jargon. 

ART 219 Graphic Design III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 217 and VIS 201. Provides advanced instrucUon and experience with design projects/branding identity, which 
communicate a common theme or campaign through several different media - magazine, billboard, radio, television, direct mail, bro- 
chures, point of purchase, sales promotions and/or package design, etc. Produces samples for student portfohos. 

ART 220 Life and Object Drawing II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 120. Rendering abilities will continue to advance with drawing techniques utilizing the human figure, natural and 
manufactured objects, specifically from life (not photographs). More advanced techniques and creative processes will be explored 
through expressive use and exploration of a variety of materials and techniques. Emphasis will be placed on developing a higher level 
of quality draftsmanship with a focus on proportion and structure. 

ART 222 Three-Dimensional Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. An introductory course into the thought processes and manual skills needed in three-dimensional design. Basic techniques and 
creative processes will be explored through expressive use and exploration of a variety of materials and techniques. Critical thinking, 
problem-solving and manual techniques will be emphasized equally 

ART 230 Foundation II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 130. Continues to expose students to broad subject matter by utilizing four or five material specific exercises to 
emphasize additive and subtractive processes at an advanced level. Students wall also be exposed to the variety of artistic possibility 
through multiple art processes and techniques by working with the instructor and visiting artists. 

ASY 101 Solar System Astronomy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. Survey of the history of astronomy astronomical cycles and phenomena, astronomical instruments, formation and evo- 
lution of the planets and their satellites, comparative planetology, asteroids, comets, meteors, the sun, origin of the solar system and its 
place in the galaxy and the universe. 



CoiiRSE Descriptions 



BCM 102 Constraction Graphics and Print Reading 3 Credits 'f 

Prerequisites; Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. An introduction to drawing skills and techniques necessary to produce basic construction drawings. Emphasis is placed on the 
interpretation of the requirements of contract drawings, understanding terminology, symbols, and conventions used in residential, 
commercial, and industrial drawings, including architectural, structural, mechanical, electrical plans and sections. 

BCM 104 Commercial and Industrial Construction 3 Credits ''"m 

Prerequisites: BCM 102. An introduction to steel, concrete, and composite material buildings found in heavy construction projects. 
Students will study steel frame, concrete structures. Bent Surface Structures, Space Frames, and other construction types used in 
heavier commercial and industrial buildings. 

BCM 115 Construction Management Practices 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCM 102. Students gain knowledge and understanding of the management functions in the construction industry 
including the project cycle, company and project organization, financial and budgeting considerations, documentation, monitoring, 
cost control, etc. Emphasis is placed on the responsibilities of managers and their relationship to other agents involved in a construc- 
tion project. 

BCM 203 Concrete and Soils 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCM 102 and BCM 104. A study of the properties and uses of concrete and soils in construction. Topics include de- 
sign and methods of formwork, placing, curing, and finishing. The course content will also cover the properties and behavior of soils 
including compaction, permeability, compressibiUty and shear strength. Course content is consistent with principles and standards as 
determined by the Portland Cement Association (PCA), the American Concrete Institute (ACl), the Construction Specifications Insti- 
tute, (CSI), and the Society for Testing Materials (ASTM). 

BCM 206 Construction Estimating 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 133, DSN 210, BCM 102 and BCM 210. The first in a series of two estimating courses. Students will study fun- 
damentals of performing construction estimates including making material quantity take-offs and labor estimates. The Construction 
Specifications Institute (material divisions) will be used to organize the estimating process. Emphasis is placed on interpreting plans 
and specifications to determine accurate material quantities and labor estimates, selection of appropriate material grades and types, 
and other miscellaneous cost associated with successful completion of a building project. 

BCM 210 Codes and Specifications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCM 102 and BCM 104. A study of the interpretation of technical building specifications, codes, and contract docu- 
ments as they affect the selection, and application of materials and equipment. The course wall emphasize understanding of local, 
state, and national codes, and explore contractual relationships and considerations. 

BCM 211 Construction Surveying 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 131. An introductory course in surveying for construction applications. Students will study types of surveying 
equipment, procedures for performing surveying operations and erections of buildings. The course will cover surveying techniques, 
and computations and will require performance of field operation. 

BCM 220 Project Planning and Control 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCM 115. Covers the concepts and techniques for scheduling and control systems for effectively managing a construc- 
tion project. Students will obtain the skills and knowledge necessary to effectively plan and schedule a project, to monitor and control 
all project aspects, and to anticipate and resolve problems as they occur. 

BCM 223 Advanced Estimating 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCM 115 and BCM 206. The second of two estimating courses with emphasis on using specialized software to perform 
estimating and cost control tasks. Estimating projects are focused on commercial and industrial construction. 

BCM 230 Construction Equipment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCM 104. Introduces principles and techniques for selecting and managing construction equipment. Identification 
and evaluation of types of site equipment including hand tools, power equipment, earthmoving/excavation equipment, etc. Emphasis 
is placed on estimating and analysis of equipment productivity, ownership and operating cost. 



188 Coi Rsr. DrscRrPTioNs 



BCM 235 Safety and Risk Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCM 230. Emphasis is placed on identifying and reducing safety risk on the job site. Students will study OSHA 
standards, accident and fire prevention, protection from hazardous materials, use of protective equipment and clothing, construction 
equipment and other safety concerns. The role of managers, workers, sub-contractors and others is stressed. Students will gain an ap- 
preciation for how accidents and safety concerns affect morale and productivity. 

BCM 240 Professional Internship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Major focus is to provide practical on-the-job experience working with a construction 
company Student interns might work in the areas of print reading, estimating, equipment management, project supervision, or other 
management related activities and tasks. 

BCT 104 Floor and Wall Layout and Construction 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 101. Examines the design and construction of floor and wall systems. Student develops the skill needed for 
layout and construction of floor and wall systems from blueprints and professional planning documents. 

BCT 105 Roof Construction 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 101. Studies the design and construction of roof systems. Emphasizes use of the framing square for traditional 
rafter and truss roofing. Instruct students in additional up-to-date techniques. 



BCT 114 Exterior Trim ■HBH* 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 101. Develops necessary skills in the finishing of the exterior of a building. The student obtains skills in the 
installation of the cornice, windows, doors and various types of sidings used in today's market place. 

BCT 115 Auxiliary Building Design and Construction 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 101. Develops carpentry skills in construction of garages, storage buildings, wood decks, patios, privacy fences 
and gazebos. 

BCT 120 Woodworking Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An introductory study of the basic skills in woodworking. Emphasis is placed on safety, tool set-up and ma- 
chine operations. Other topics include proper joinery and material selection. 

BCT 121 Furniture Design and Construction 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCT 120. Develops skills in the design, layout, and construction of furniture. Students are introduced to furniture 
styles, types of materials used, and methods of construction. 

BCT 122 Woodworking Jig Layout 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCT 120. Develops skills in the design, layout and construction of holding devices, called jigs, used for special set-ups 
on the table saw, joiner band saw, and other woodworking machines. Each jig can be a single function, or a multi-functioning jig. 

BCT 123 Furniture Framework 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the basic skills and technology of furniture construction, focusing on case construction, face frames 
and furniture legs. 

BCT 124 Millwork 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the basic skills and technology of the production of wood products and focuses on machinery set-up 
and operations for making moldings, doorframes and picture frames. 

BCT 125 Furniture Finishing and Repair 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Develops knowledge and skills in the technology of refinishing and repairing furniture. Introduces procedures 
used in stripping, bleaching, caning, veneering and wood fillers. 

BCT 126 Furniture Door and Drawer Assembly 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCT 120. An advanced class that develops skills in the design, layout, and construction of doors, drawers, and table- 
tops. Students are introduced to various types of hardware and installarion methods. 



CoiRSE Descriptions 



BCT 127 Basic Theory of Paint and Stain 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 127. Introduces the basic skills and techniques of finishing wood products, including proper preparation, staining 
and finishing procedures. 

BCT 128 Woodworking Hobbies and Crafts 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the basic skills and techniques in layout and construction of small projects such as bookcases, file 
cabinets, and mantels. Introduces the skills in layout and assembly of small hobby projects such as kitchen accessories, and living 
room, bedroom decorations. 

BCT 201 Residential Wiring 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 127. Covers the practice of residential wiring, including electrical service, metering equipment, lighting, switch- 
es, outlets and other common components, and methods of installation and maintenance of the residential wiring system in accor- 
dance with the current National Electrical Code. 

BCT 202 Plumbing Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies the operation and function of the home plumbing system. Introduces pipe drawings and pipe layout 
and isometric blueprint reading symbols. Demonstrates how to rough in plumbing and install drainage, water systems, fixtures and 
water heaters in compliance with the plumbing code. 

BCT 203 Masonry Concrete Fundamentals ' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers materials and methods of construction with concrete block, brick, and forming for poured concrete. 
Includes study in the preparation of the building site. 

BCT 205 Advanced Projects in Building Construction I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 204. Applies problem solving to common problems in construction. Emphasizes the cooperation between sev- 
eral trades in the construction industry. 

BCT 206 Advanced Projects in Building Construction II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCT 205. Applies problem-solving skills to common challenges in construction. Emphasizes the cooperation between 
several trades in the construction industry allov^qng students to practice necessary skills to resolve the problem. Concentrates on deci- 
sion-making skills. 

BCT 207 Carpentry-Light Commercial 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces carpentry skills required in light commercial construction. Focuses on construction methods and 
materials used for office buildings, clinics, small churches and other non-residential structures. 

BCT 211 Construction Organization and Procedures 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces organization and management procedures focusing on subcontracting, equipment and tool invento- 
ries, job materials, codes, inspections and permits. 

BCT 213 Motors and Motor Controls 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 127. Studies the wiring and design of motor control circuits, including circuit and conductor calculations, mo- 
tor circuits and controls. Includes control transformers and service, circuit layout for motor controls and machine tool hook-up and 
control. 

BCT 214 Wall and Floor Coverings 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers modern materials and techniques of interior floor and wall coverings. Provides instruction on assessing 
the durability and maintenance of materials and techniques in correct installation procedures. 

BCT 216 Advanced Residential Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Studies residential floor plans and elevation. Analyzes contemporary living patterns, cost, 
privacy, convenience and efficiency, coordinated with needs. Compares exterior styles for cost and aesthetic values. Studies multiple 
housing, duplex arrangements, apartments and condominiums. Provides students with opportunities to do floor plans, elevations, 
and perspective drawings to incorporate the conclusions reached from the above research. 



190 CouRSi: Dkscriptions 



BCT 219 Survey and Measurement ^WW^^^^^^^^^ ' <»™«»-»»»>^-»™ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Presents fundamentals of surveying, including use of transit, reading angles, land description, restrictions and 
legal problems. Covers topographical maps and their use. 

BCT 220 Electrical Troubleshooting Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 127 and BCT 201. Presents methods and techniques for troubleshooting appliances, motors, motor controls, relay 
wiring, commercial wiring and industrial wiring systems. 

BCT 221 Interior Trim 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CON 101. Develops basic knowledge, skills, and awareness of interior trim. Provides training in installation of dry- 
wall, moldings, interior doors, kitchen cabinets, and baseboard moldings. 

BCT 222 Commercial/Industrial Wiring 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCT 107 and CON 127. Covers wiring methods and material selection for commercial and industrial wiring systems. 
Studies include mechanical installation of hardware as well as electrical design and layout. Focuses on tool use, material selection, and 
installation of machines in the industrial setting. 



BCT 223 Plumbing Design and Installation MWBWHIBK 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCT 202. Provides techniques for working with pipes and fittings. Studies residential and commercial electrical hot 
water heating systems, private well water systems and electrical components of plumbing systems. 

BCT 225 Fabrication 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies concepts and techniques of industrialized housing. Covers pre-fabrication, fabrication, jigs and rigging, 
including manufactured housing, sectional homes and modular homes. 

BCT 228 Advanced Woodv«rorking 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: BCT 120. Applies problem-solving solutions in furniture construction, as well as cabinetry construction and installa- 
tion. 

BIO 065 Basic Life Sciences 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisite: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in 
ENG 031 and MAT 044. Introduces the scientific method and the basic concepts and terminology used in biology, microbiology, 
anatomy, physiology and organic chemistry which is related to life sciences. Prepares entering students who took no high school sci- 
ence or who took science several years ago for general education life sciences courses. 

BIO 100 Human Biology 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 050. Covers the basic concepts of human biology including reproduction and development, physiological regulation, stress 
biology, evolution, and behavioral biology with emphasis on health, nutrition, and disease related issues. Laboratory emphasizes hu- 
man anatomy and physiology. 

BIO 101 Introductory Biology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 050. Introduces the basic concepts of life. Includes discussion of cellular and organismal biology, genetics, evolution, ecol- 
ogy, and interaction among all Uving organisms. Addresses applications of biology to society. 

BIO 105 Biology I 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C or better" in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 050. An in-depth overview of the principles of molecular and Mendelian genetics, concepts of Natural Selection in relation 
to evolution, and principles of population ecology and their effects on organismal diversity. 



Course Descriptions 



BIO 107 Biology II 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 105. An in-depth overview of the principles of basic biochemistry, concepts of cell structure, cell metabolism, and 
cellular respiration, processes of DNA replication and gene expression, fundamentals of plant structure and function, principles of 
animal reproduction and development, and an overview of vertebrate anatomy. 

BIO 110 Entomology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and VLAT 050. This course will cover basic entomological concepts, including structure and function, behavior, evolution and ecology. 
Re\ie\v of insect order and look at how insects interact with human societies. 

BIO 121 General Biology 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 and MAT 
050. Also, demonstrated competency in chemistry through appropriate assessment or successful completion of CHM 061. An intro- 
duction to chose biological and chemical principles associated with cell structure and function, cell division, molecular and Mendelian 
genetics, enz)'me function and energetics. An overview of natural selection, the structure, lifecycle and classification schemes of vascu- 
lar plants will also be presented. 

BIO 201 General Microbiology 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 101, BIO 105 or ANP 101 and earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Presents an in-depth overview of 
microbiolog); including fundamental structures of microorganisms, their metabolism, classification and interaction with other living 
things, and the laboratory techniques for their study Introduces industrial and clinical applications of microbiology and clinically 
related areas of bacterial, viral, fungal, and parasitic involvement. 

BIO 202 General Microbiology II 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 201 or BIO 211. A secondary study of microorganisms, including the characterization of bacterial growth and 
techniques of controlling microbial growth. Provides in-depth coverage of analytical and serological techniques commonly encoun- 
tered in the microbiology laboratory. 

BIO 211 General Microbiology I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 101 or ANP 101 and earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. An overview of microbiology including fun- 
damental structures of microorganisms, their metabolism, classification and interaction with other living things, and the laboratory 
techniques for their study. Introduces industrial and clinical applications of microbiology. 

BIO 212 General Microbiology II 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 211 and ANP 101. Presents a secondary study of bacteria, viruses, fungi, rickettsia, and parasites. Emphasizes the 
study of bacterial growth and control demonstrated by serological techniques. 

BIO 220 Environmental Science 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Survey of the basic concepts of ecology, natural resources and ecosystems, relationships between humans and their 
natural environment, and the magnitude and scope of global environmental problems. 

BIO 221 Molecular Biology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 121 or BIO 107 and CHM 101 or CHM 105. An introduction to DNA, RNA and proteins and a review of their 
structures and functions, including their physical and chemical properties and their roles in cellular metabolism. The course will 
include an in-depth look at the synthesis of these molecules, as well as DNA replication, transcription and translation. 

BNK 101 Principles of Banking 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Discussion ranges from fundamentals of negotiable instruments to contemporary issues and developments vvithin the 
industry. 



CoLRSr, Di:SC RIPTIONS 



BNK 102 Law and Banking: Applications and Principles '^SpSlffr' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 
032 and MAT 044. Introduces laws pertaining to secured transactions, letters of credit and the bank cojlection process. Provides a 
banker's guide to law and legal issues with special emphasis on the Uniform Commercial Code. 

BNK 103 Consumer Lending 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Presents an insider's view of consumer lending, offering essential information about the maze of regulations that govern 
credit practices, and reviews loan processing, cross selling and collections. 

BNK 216 Analyzing Financial Statements 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101. Provides a practical introduction to financial analysis from the vievvqDoint of the commercial loan officer and 
develops skills needed to effectively assess a borrower's ability to repay loans. 

BNK 219 Bank Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BNK 101. Provides a complete introduction to the handling of day-to-day bank activities and incorporates case studies 
to help acquire bank management skills. 

BNK 220 Trust Operations 3 Credit's 

Prerequisites: ACC 101 and BNK 101. Provides a broad, information framework intended to introduce students to quality trust 
operations workmanship in a time of accelerating change in the industry. The course presents the basics of trust operations providing 
an overview of: the Securities Industry and the reasons for its existence; the participants and terminology in the securities industry; 
Trust services, includes the types of trust accounts and the management and operations of trust services; Trust accounting principals, 
concepts, functions and controls; and the relationship between the Bank and the trust department. 

BTN 100 Survey of Biotechnology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 050. Presents an in-depth overview of biotechnology emphasizing basic molecular techniques of manipulating DNA; 
processes involved in protein purification and analysis; microbial, plant, aquatic, medical and animal biotechnology; regulations and 
ethics of the biotechnology industry. 



BTN 101 Introduction to Biotechnology '^^^^^^^^'^ 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 121. Presents a basic overview of biotechnology emphasizing current DNA and RNA technologies and structure 
and function of biomolecules. The application of these techniques in the field of medicine, agriculture, forensics and environment is 
emphasized. Scientific methods, lab safety and regulations and ethics of the biotechnology industry will also be covered. 

BTN 103 Safety and Regulatory Compliance for Biotechnology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 105 or BIO 121 or CHM 101 or CHM 105 or CHM 111. Overview of laboratory safety procedures and precau- 
tions, biosafety, radiation safety, compliance standards of regulatory agencies. Emphasis will be placed on understanding the regula- 
tory environment of pharmaceutical, diagnostic and agricultural research and manufacturing. Students will be introduced to the 
agencies in the U.S. responsible for regulatory oversight of biotechnology. Concepts of current good laboratory practices (cGLP), 
current good manufacturing practices (cGMP), standard operating procedures (SOP) and validation will be addressed as they apply to 
industry. 

BTN 201 Cell Culture and Cellular Processes 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: BTN 101 and CHM 105 or CHM 111. An introduction to major biochemical pathways, cellular structure and function 
at a molecular level. Topics to be considered include the structure and function of the cell membrane, cytoskeleton and various organ- 
elles. Cellular respiration will be discussed. Protein synthesis, processing and export will be examined. Those processes involved in 
cell division will also be investigated and related to cancer. The laboratory will center upon techniques involving animal, plant, fungi 
and bacterial cell cultures. Students will be taught how to isolate, culture and preserve prokaryotic organisms. Students will be taught 
how to maintain and preserve eukaryotic cell cultures. Students will learn to procure cell cultures from ATCC and other repositories. 



CoiiR.SE Descriptions 



BTN 211 Analytic Methods in Biotechnology I a^iraiPpBffll. 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; BTN 101 and CHM 105 or CHM 111. Theory and application of many analytical methods currently utilized m the 
field of biotechnolog)'. These methods will include: ELISA and immunoaffinity techniques; methods for determining enzymatic activ- 
ity; spectrophotometric methods; chromatographic methods; electrophoresis; light and electron microscopy When feasible, tech- 
niques will be practiced in the laborator>' setting. Methods utilizing radioactive isotopes will be discussed. Considerable emphasis will 
be placed on proper methods for data recording, analysis and presentation. 

BTN 212 Analytic Methods in Biotechnology II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BTN 211. Theor>' and application of many analytical methods currently utilized in the field of biotechnology. These 
methods will include: centrifugation, light and electron microscopy restriction endonuclease digestion, agar and acrylamide electro- 
phoresis of nucleic acids. Southern and Northern blotting, polymerase chain reaction and bioassays. When feasible, techniques will 
be practiced in the laboratory setting. Methods utilizing radioactive isotopes will be discussed. Considerable emphasis will be placed 
on proper methods for data recording, analysis and presentation. 

BTN 217 Biotechnology Manufacturing Processes 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 204 or CHT 211 and BTN 211 and BTN 201. Introduction to the processes and procedures involved in the man- 
ufacture of biological molecules on both large- and small-scales. The student wA\ learn the function of commonly used manufactur- 
ing equipment associated with biotechnology and understand the cGMP's associated with the use of such equipment. The regulatory 
en\'ironment associated with most biotechnology endeavors will be reviewed including those mandated by FDA, USDA and OSHA. 

BTN 221 Microbiology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 121 and CHM 106. Corequisites: BTN 222. Presents an overview of microbiology including fundamental struc- 
tures of microorganisms, their growth, metabolism, interaction with other living things, and classification. Emphasis placed on indus- 
trial applications of microbiology. 

BTN 222 Microbiology Laboratory 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 121 and CHM 106. Corequisites: BTN 221. A conventional laboratory of exercises, demonstrations and discus- 
sions. Laboratory exercises are designed to enable students to achieve proficiency in the principles and techniques necessary for culti- 
vation of microorganisms using aseptic techniques and for performing and interpreting biochemical tests. The laboratory exercises will 
be filled out weekly and turned in to be graded. 

BTN 227 Genetic Engineering and DNA Analysis 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: BTN 201 or BTN 211. The essential concepts and techniques in genetic engineering. Students will practice essential 
gene cloning procedures: isolation of DNA, restriction endonuclease digestion, agarose gel electrophoresis analysis, DNA ligation, and 
transformation into a host strain. Other essential techniques such as PCR, construction and screening of genomic or cDNA libraries. 
Southern and Northern blot analyses will be practiced. Students will understand the principles and ethical issues of animal or human 
cloning practices. Current methods for transfer and propagation of genes into plants and animals will be discussed. Various gene 
knockout techniques such as homologous gene recombination, site-directed mutagenesis, and RNAi will be introduced. The topics in 
genomics, proteomics, and bioinformatics will be discussed. 

BTN 231 Industrial Processes and Fermentation 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: BTN 201 and BTN 211. An introduction to fermentation processes used for commercial purposes and the operation of 
small- and large-scale fermentors. Methods used to harvest product from fermentors and the regulatory requirements associated with 
commercial fermentation wall also be explored. 

BTN 233 Protein Analysis and Purification 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: BTN 201 or BTN 211. Students will review the biochemical properties of amino acids and proteins, then study tech- 
niques of cell disintegration and extraction, protein separation, and analysis. Students will be taught to determine which method is 
most applicable in various situations and why that method should be utilized. When possible, students will be given an opportunity 
to perform these techniques in the laboratory. 

BTN 233 Biotechnology Laboratory 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BIO 107 and CHM 105. Corequisites: BIO 221. Presents an in-depth overview of basic biotechnology laboratory skills 
emphasizing chromatography techniques, methods of DNA and protein electrophoresis, processes of immunoassays, data management 
skills, recombinant DNA technology, and the polymerase chain reaction. 



194 COLRSK Dlscriptions 



BTN 241 Immunology and Immunological Processes 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: BTN 211. A brief survey of the components of the immune system and how they interact. The topics covered will 
include, B and T cell development, activation and culture, the role of cytokines, their production and purification, signal transduction 
processes in B-cell activation, the role of MHC complexes, immunoglobulin synthesis and origins of diversity, antigen-antibody inter- 
actions, practical aspects of raising and purifying polyclonal and monoclonal antibodies, handling and labeling of antibodies, applica- 
tions of antibodies including Western blotting, ELISA, and immunohistochemistry. 

BTN 280 Co-op/Internship 2-6 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Provides students with the opportunity to work at a job site that is specifically related to 
their career objectives. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an associate degree. 

BUS 101 Introduction to Business 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Examines the American business system in relation to the economic society. Studies business ownership, organization 
principles and problems, management, control facilities, administration, and development practices of American business enterprises. 

BUS 102 Business Law 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Describes the judicial system and the nature and sources of law affecting business. Studies contracts, sales contracts with empha- 
sis on Uniform Commercial Code Applications, remedies for breach of contract and tort liabilities. Examines legal aspects of property 
ownership, structures of business ownership, and agency relationships. 

BUS 104 Investment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. An introduction to the fundamentals of investing. Presents the basis of investing, with attention to the various ways in which 
investment vehicles operate. 

BUS 103 Principles of Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Describes the functions of managers, including the management of activities and personnel. Focuses on application of 
guidance principles in management. 

BUS 106 Customer Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. Focuses on the importance of providing superior customer service to the organization as well as the customer service 
representative. Fundamental customer service techniques applicable to a variety of situations are presented. 

BUS 108 Personal Finance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, and 
MAT 044. Emphasizes management of individual financial resources for growth and maintenance of personal wealth. Covers home buy- 
ing and mortgage financing, installment financing, life and health insurance, securities, commodities and other investment opportunities. 

BUS 120 Business Ethics and Social Responsibility 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101. An examination of individual, organizational and societal ethical issues and the social responsibility of busi- 
ness organizations in the resolution of these issues. Critical thinking and informed decision making are emphasized. 

BUS 202 Human Resource Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 105. Focuses on the activities of human resource management, vvdth emphasis on employer-employee relations, 
job analysis and evaluation, salary administration, work measurement and standards, performance appraisal and legal compliance. 

BUS 203 Business Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 105, MKT 101 and ACC 101. Explores business operations for the self-employed or as a manager of a small busi- 
ness enterprise. The course includes: covering the role of entrepreneur and manager; selecting the appropriate business organization; 
developing plans and strategies for small, medium, and growing firms; securing financing for start-up and growing operations; explor- 
ing growth opportunities; and successfully managing human and material resources. 



CoLiRSE Descriptions 



BUS 204 Case Problems in Business 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair approval. Applies business concepts and principles to specific case studies or problems. 

BUS 205 Risk Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; BUS 101, BUS 102 and KIAT 050. Examines the risks faced by businesses and individuals; it then considers ways of 
handling them. Topics covered include property liability and personal losses that may result due to assuming these risks. Much 
attention is paid to the use of insurance contracts in reducing the impact of the possible losses. Specific areas include automobile, 
home, life, health, and pension insurance as well as public policy, government regulations, and social insurance programs. 

BUS 207 Introduction to International Business 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101. Provides an overview of the international environment in which business operates today Demonstrates the 
global relationships between business activities and how events in one part of the world can influence business decisions and activities 
in other parts of the world. 

BUS 208 Organizational Behavior 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 105. Studies human behavior in organizations at the individual and group level, including the effects of organiza- 
tional structure on behavior. Focuses on using organizational behavior concepts for developing and improving interpersonal skills. 

BUS 209 Introduction to e-Business 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101 and CIS 101. Focuses on how e-business is being conducted and managed, its major opportunities, limita- 
tions, issues and risks. E-business applications to be discussed include those of business to consumer, business to business, and intra 
business. Because e-business is interdisciplinary, subject matter will be directed at managers, professionals, and students who wish an 
overview of the e-business potential. 

BUS 210 Managerial Finance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101 and BUS 101, and MAT 111 or higher. An introductory course in the principles of financial management. 
Develops decision-making skills related to the financial resources of a firm. Includes techniques of financial analysis, time value of 
money, capital budgeting, risk and return. 

BUS 220 Conference Leadership Training 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Stresses the importance of the conference in business and industry. Emphasizes the practical application of the 
various techniques of conference leadership and an understanding of group dynamics in the conference setting. 

BUS 221 Principles of Employment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 202. An m-depth look at the employment process. Emphasis villi be placed on the role of recruiting, selecting 
and training of employees. Techniques in job analysis, behavioral interviewing and on-the-job training will be studied in much detail. 

BUS 222 Benefits Administration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 202. Provides an in-depth look at benefit administration. Topics include vacations, holiday pay, insurance, retire- 
ment programs and other employee inducements. Emphasis will be placed on cost of benefits in relationship to the overall compensa- 
tion package. The course will also look at the relevance of reward and recognition and pay structures. 

BUS 223 Occupational Safety and Health 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 105. A look at the importance of safety and health in the workplace. The Occupational Safety and Health Act of 
1970 will be examined in depth with relationship to businesses and their employees. Emphasis will be placed on effective practices, 
costs, labor and management responsibilities, health hazards, alcohol and drug abuse, worker's compensation, physical conditions and 
training. 

BUS 227 Logistics/Supply Chain Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101. A study of the basic concepts included in the field of logistics and supply chain management. Topics covered 
include: supply chain strategy, planning and design, customer service, transportation, purchasing, forecasting, inventory and ware- 
house management, and financial control of logistics performance. 



Col RSI: DiiSC.RiPTiONS 



BUS 228 Principles of Purchasing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101. Designed to teach the basics of purchasing management. Topics covered include; the challenge of purchasing 
and materials management, objectives and organization, function, specification, quality control and inspection, suppUer evaluation, 
selection, and measurement, supplier development, strategic cost management, contracts and negotiation, purchasing relationships, 
purchasing transportation, purchasing laws and ethics, and global sourcing. 

BUS 229 Transportation Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101. Examines the structure and importance of the commercial transportation industry in the logistics sector of 
business. Topics covered include an in-depth examination of the various modes of transportation including discussions of regulations, 
economics, characteristics, and development in major transportation modes. Also discussed are costing and pricing issues in transpor- 
tation and relationship management between buyers and sellers of transportation. 

BUS 230 Business Statistics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101 and MAT 1 1 1 or higher. Designed to build student competence in the areas of descriptive and inferential sta- 
tistics, through emphasis on the application of these statistical methods. Includes an examination of data, probability of occurrence, 
and basic sampling processes. Uses statistical methods to model results and uses these models for forecasting. Tests to examine the 
appropriateness of these techniques are introduced. 

BUS 280 Co-op/Internship 1-6 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Gives students the opportunity to work at a job site that is specifically related to their career 
objectives. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an associate degree. 

CHM 061 Basic Chemistry 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade "C" or better in ENG 032 and MAT 050. 
Provides students with an introduction to chemistry basics. Provides instruction for students with little or no recent chemistry back- 
ground, especially those desiring to continue in more advanced chemistry courses or other science courses. 

CHM 101 Introductory Chemistry I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Also, demonstrated competency in chemistry and Intermediate Algebra through appropriate assessment or successful completion 
of CHM 061 and MAT 111. An introductory course that includes the science of chemistry and measurement, atomic theory and the 
periodic table, chemical bonding, equation writing and balancing, stoichiometry, and gases. 

CHM 102 Introductory Chemistry II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 101. Includes liquids and solids, solutions and solution concentrations, acids and bases, equilibrium, nuclear 
chemistry, and organic and biochemistry. 

CHM 105 General Chemistry I 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Also, demonstrated competency in chemistry and Intermediate Algebra through appropriate assessment or successful completion 
of CHM 061 and MAT 111. Corequisite: MAT 132 or MAT133 or MAT 136. The first in a series of two introductory courses designed 
to cover general chemistry including measurement, atoms, molecules and ions, stoichiometry, chemical reactions, solids, liquids, and 
gases thermochemistry, atomic structure, and molecular bonding. 

CHM 106 General Chemistry II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 105 and MAT 132 or MAT 133 or MAT 136. The second in a series of two introductory courses designed to cover 
general chemistry including kinetics, equilibria, acid/ base chemistry, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, nuclear chemistry, organic 
chemistry and descriptive inorganic chemistry. 

CHM 111 Chemistry I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 111 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 
025, ENG 032 and CHM 061. An introductory course that includes the science of chemistry and measurement, atomic theory and the 
periodic table, chemical bonding, stoichiometry, liquids and solids, gases and the ideal gas law, solutions, and acids and bases. 



CouRSt Descriptions 



CHM 112 Chemistry II 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 111 or CHM 101. Further explores concepts of equilibrium. Includes chemistry of metals and nonmetals, envi- 
ronmental chemistr)-, nuclear chemistr); organic and biochemistry. 

CHM 113 Introductory Organic and Biochemistry 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 101 or CHM 111. The basic principles of organic and biochemistry are discussed. This will include the basic 
concepts of nomenclature and reaction equations that are necessary for understanding biochemistry. The ability to name and draw 
chemical structures and to write reactions for organic equations will be evaluated. Elements of biochemistry will include the basic 
analysis of biochemical structures and the reactions involved in the metaboUc processes. 

CHM 204 Lectures in Organic Chemistry 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 106. The first in a series of two introductory courses designed to cover organic chemistry including nomencla- 
ture, spectroscopy, stereochemistry, reactions, and mechanisms. 

CHT 101 Industrial Laboratory Techniques 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 101. Introductory course dealing with basic skills needed in the industrial laboratory such as basic lab safety, • 
identification, care and operation of basic laboratory equipment including pH meters, spectrophotometers, glassware, and definition 
and preparation of reagents. Includes laboratory exercises in the use of selected equipment. 

CHT 170 Success in Science 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: None. Introductory course covering the basics of the chemical process industry including career paths, business com- 
ponents and ethical standards. Scientific literature searches and safety issues are discussed. 

CHT 201 Industrial Instrumentation and Techniques I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHT 101 and CHM 101. Addresses theoretical aspects of industrial laboratory instrumentation, including gas and 
liquid chromatography (GC and LC), high performance liquid chromatography (HPLC), infra-red (IR) spectrophotometry and atomic 
absorption (AA). Presents theories and laws that govern the way instruments operate. Includes student experimentation on various 
analytical instruments. 

CHT 202 Industrial Instrumentation and Techniques II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHT 201. Continues the theoretical study of CHT 20 1 by addressing industrial applications of laboratory instrumenta- 
tion, including gas and liquid chromatography (GC and LC), high performance liquid chromatography (HPLC), infra-red (IR) spectro- 
photometry and atomic absorption (AA). Presents automation techniques, including sampling, data collection and analysis. Covers 
the laws that govern the way instruments operate. Includes student experimentation on various analytical instruments. 

CHT 204 Presentation of Technical Issues 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Focuses on solving problems in chemical technology settings including the analysis of the 
problem, generation of creative solutions and effective presentation of proposed solutions. 

CHT 207 Food, Drugs and Polymers 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 102 and CHT 101. A survey course designed for advanced students, this course covers the basics of Food Science, 
Polymer Science and Pharmaceutics. 

CHT 210 Quantitative Analysis 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 101 and CHM 102. Investigates techniques for quantitative analysis of samples including their appHcations in 
industrial settings. Includes techniques such as gravimetric analysis, neutralization, oxidation-reduction titrations, potentiometric 
measurements and complexing titrations. 

CHT 211 Organic Chemistry I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 106. The first in a series of two courses designed to cover an advanced understanding of organic chemistry, in- 
cluding reactivity of various aliphatic and aromatic compounds, various lab techniques and basic concepts. 

CHT 212 Organic Chemistry II 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHT 211. The second in a series of two courses designed to cover an advanced understanding of organic chemistry, 
including reactivity of various aliphatic and aromatic compounds, various lab techniques and basic concepts. 



198 CoLKSi Dlsckiptions 



CHT 270 Professional Development SMffiWIWpPiWIiP^ 1 Credit ^. 

Prerequisites: CHT 101. Designed to be taken the semester before students begin looking for a job. Its purpose is to help students 
with the professional skills required in scientific industries. 

CHT 280 Internship 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Advisor approval. Students work at a job site that is specifically related to his/her career objectives. Provides extensive 
job experience while earning credit towards an associate degree. Students will also participate in a once a week seminar. 

CIM 102 Introduction to Robotics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisite: TEC 104. Introduces students to robotics and automated systems and their operating character- 
istics. Covers robotics principles of operation and work envelopes. Teaches coordinate systems and how hydraulic, pneumatic and 
electromechanical systems function together as a system. Covers servo and non-servo controls, system capabilities and limitations and 
safety. 

CIM 202 Work Cell Design and Integration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIM 102 and MIT 205. An advanced course which provides instruction in selecting equipment, writing specifications, 
designing fixtures and interconnects, integrating systems, providing interfaces and making the assigned systems operational. 

CIM 203 Automation Electronics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 205 and MAT 111. Interface Programmable Controllers (PLC's) with analog I/O devices. Tune Proportional Integral 
Derivative (PID) loops. Analyze 4 -20 mA current circuitry of a thermal process. Achieve process control with PLC analog input/out- 
put controls using a human machine interface. Program on-line and off-line via PLC networking. 

CIM 205 Automated Manufacturing Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIM 202 and CIM 203. Covers basic principles and appUcations for planning and controlling production operations 
and improvement programs. Includes system characteristics and solutions for production process and service operation problems; 
methods analysis; cost estimating; faciUties planning, tooling and services acquisition and maintenance; production, project and 
program scheduling; materials and inventory management; safety and loss prevention; decision-making tools and evaluation of 
alternatives. 

CIS 074 Computer Literacy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides a general survey of computer basics. Includes the survey and analysis of microcomputer components, 
compares and contrasts computer apphcations, investigates software options, expose students to hardware peripherals and introduces 
students to Windows and office applications. 



CIS 100 Using Windows Environment t^«?-»»«»-<>--«?^-?7^«*'^^7^ 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the basic concepts of Windows and Windows-based applications. The student will acquire the 
necessary concepts for accomplishing the most commonly used tasks, such as creating folders, copying, deleting and moving files from 
one folder to another or from a folder to an auxiliary storage medium. The student will also be introduced to Windows applets. The 
course includes Internet and e-mail operations and an introduction to simple word processing and spreadsheet applications. 

CIS 101 Introduction to Microcomputers 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 031. Introduces 
the physical components and operation of microcomputers. Focuses on computer literacy and provides hands-on training in four ar- 
eas of microcomputer application software: word processing, electronic spreadsheets, database management and presentation software. 
Use of a professional business integrated applications package is emphasized. 

CIS 102 Information Systems Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 031. Introduces 
information processing and programming with emphasis on hands-on computer experience. Examines the role of information process- 
ing in an organization including: information processing applications, computer hardware and software, internal data representation, 
stored program concepts, systems and programming design, flowcharting, and data communications. Review the history of comput- 
ers, related computer careers, the social impact of computers, and computer security 



COL'RSL DtSCRIPTlONS 



CIS 104 Introduction to COBOL Programming J^^HHIHpHHHVHK 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Ad\1sor approval. Provides an introduction to COBOL (Common Business Oriented Language) with major 
emphasis on developing stmctured programming skills. Develops proficiency in applying the programming development cycle to 
elementar)' business problems. 

CIS 105 Operating Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated computer proficiency through appropriate assessment or successful completion of CIS 10 L Studies of 
computer operating systems, purposes, structure and various functions. Provides general understanding of how comprehensive sets of 
language translators and service programs, operating under supervisory coordination of an integrated control program, form the total 
operating systems of a computer. 

CIS 106 Microcomputer Operating Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated computer proficiency through appropriate assessment or successful completion of CIS 101. Introduces 
the organization, structure, and functions of an operating system for a microcomputer. Presents the student with operating system 
concepts such as commands, error messages, interrupts, function calls, device drivers, structure, files and organization. Incorporates 
concepts into practical applications. 

CIS 107 Microcomputer Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 102. Corequisite: CIS 113. Introduces a structured microcomputer language. Concepts in input/output com- 
mands, arithmetic expressions, conditional control, iteration techniques and subroutines will be stressed. Concepts will be incorpo- 
rated into the application of solving business problems. 

CIS 109 UNIX Operating Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 106. Studies the UNIX operating System and its use as a time-sharing operating system. Includes basic UNIX com- 
mands, use of the visual editor, the UNIX directory structure and file management with SHELL commands. Offers opportunities to 
apply skills and knowledge in a laboratory environment. 

CIS 113 Logic, Design and Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 031. Introduces 
the structured techniques necessary for efficient solution of business-related computer programming logic problems and coding 
solutions into a high-level language. Includes program flowcharting, pseudocoding, and hierarchy charts as a means of solving these 
problems. The course covers creating file layouts, print charts, program narratives, user documentation, and system flowcharts for 
business problems. Reviews algorithm development, flowcharting, input/output techniques, looping, modules, selection structures, 
file handling, and control breaks. Offers students an opportunity to apply skills in a laboratory environment. 

CIS 114 Principles of Management Information Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 102 and BUS 101. Examines the functions and operations required to manage information for business decisions. 
Focuses on the use of various information technologies and tools that support transaction processing, decision-making and strategic 
planning. The diverse information needs of different organizations within a business wiU be used as examples of practical applications 
of MIS technology. 



CIS 116 Introduction to Java Programming T!Tmi?!irt<v?T!Sj55^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 113. Provides a basic understanding of the fundamental concepts involved when using a member of a Java pro- 
gramming development language. The emphasis is on logical program design using a modular approach involving task oriented pro- 
gram functions. Java allows the design of an Internet user interface. The application is built by selecting forms and controls, assigning 
properties and writing code. 

CIS 201 Database Design and Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated computer proficiency through appropriate assessment or successful completion of CIS 101. Introduces 
program applications in a database environment and includes discussion of data structures; indexed and direct file organizations; data 
models, including hierarchical, network, and relational; storage devices, data administration and analysis; design and implementation. 
Using database software, students have hands-on experience creating, modifying, retrieving and reporting from databases. Students 
may also develop a business application using a database language. 



200 COI RSI: Di:Sf Rll'TIONS 



3 Credits 



CIS 202 Data Communications 

Prerequisites: CIS 102. Introduces the evolution of telecommunications and its affect on data communication systems. Topics covered 
vnll include the basic components of a communications system, a study of electrical signals used to represent data, the importance of 
error control when transmitting information, and the functions of network systems and their role in the communication of informa- 
tion. Students will also have an opportunity to explore data communications topics through research. 



CIS 203 Systems Analysis and Design ^S^^^F' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Minimum of 21 CIS credits successfully completed. In this course the student will learn methodologies pertinent to the 
assessment, design and implementation of business computer information systems. 

CIS 204 Advanced COBOL Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 104. Continues topics introduced in CIS 104 with more logically complex business problems. Develops a higher 
level of COBOL proficiency as well as greater familiarity with debugging techniques. Uses the structured approach through class 
instruction and laboratory experience. 

CIS 203 Database Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 201. Introduces program applications in a database environment with emphasis on loading, modifying, querying 
the database by means of a host language. Discusses data structures; indexed and direct file organizations; models of data, including 
hierarchical, network and relational; storage philosophies, data administration and analysis; design; and implementation. 

CIS 206 Project Development with High-Level Tools 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program advisor approval. Analyzes established and evolving methodologies for the development of business-oriented 
computer information systems. Develops competencies in techniques that apply modern software tools to generate applications di- 
rectly, without requiring detailed and highly technical program writing efforts. 

CIS 207 Midrange/Mainframe Database Management Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated computer proficiency through appropriate assessment or successful completion of CIS 101 and CIS 102. 
Presents an overview of relational database models with emphasis on midrange /mainframe management systems (DBMS). Using a 
variety of database tools, the student receives practical experience in creating, modifying, retrieving and reporting from databases. 
Students also develop business applications using the database language. 

CIS 209 Computer Business Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 201 and COM 101 or CIS 201 and COM 102. Corequisites: CIS 203. Requires students to apply business, 
microcomputer and communication skills vvdthin business applications. Emphasizes application of several forms of computerized 
information processing including data processing, word processing, spreadsheets, graphics and communications. Analyzes the effects 
of automation on the office worker, management, and the work environment, and requires written and oral presentations. 

CIS 211 RPG Programming Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 102 and CIS 113. Provides a general introduction to the RPG programming language with emphasis on hands- 
on programming experience. Presents the most important features of the RPG language from input/output processing to applications 
requiring handling. Introduces language concepts in class lecture. Includes programming lab assignments. 

CIS 212 C/C++/C# Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 113. Provides a basic understanding of the fundamentals of procedural program development using structured, 
modular concepts. Emphasizes logical program design involving user-defined functions and standard structure elements. Discussions 
will include the role of data types, variables, structures, addressable memory locations, arrays and pointers. Data file access methods 
are also presented. 

CIS 213 Assembler Language Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 102 and CIS 113. Gives students a basic understanding of the assembler process using IBM mainframe computers. 
Stresses the importance of byte-wise manipulation of data fields when using low-level languages. Emphasizes the actual workings of a 
computer during the execution of a computer program. Discusses the role of data types, EBCDIC format of data storage and address- 
able memory locations. 



Course Descriptions 



CIS 214 Pascal Programming «HHHBIHI 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 1 13. Provides a basic understanding of the structured programming process necessary for successful Pascal pro- 
gramming. Emphasizes top-dowTi program design and modularity using Pascal procedures, functions and independent subprograms. 
Discuss simple and advanced data types and program control aids, algorithm development and program debugging. Provides students 
with a fundamental understanding of good programming technique and a basic knowledge of Pascal syntax and structure. 

CIS 215 Fidd Study 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; None. A field study class is comparable to on-the-job training activities directly related to the CIS program of study 
This must be approved by the program chair and the student must be in his/her last semester A student must have a GPA of 3.0 to 
apply for this study position. 

CIS 216 Advanced RPG Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 211. Offers advanced study in the use of RPG compiler language in solving business problems. Focuses on the file 
processing methods and a working knowledge of advanced features and techniques through laboratory experience. 

CIS 220 Shell Command Language for Programmers 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 109 or CIS 251. Teaches students how to write, test and debug shell procedures on a computer utilizing a UNIX 
operating system. Presents the shell and how it works, shell processes, variables, keyword and positional parameters, control con- 
structs, special substitutions, pipelines, debugging aids, error/interrupt processing and shell command line. Offers students the op- 
ponunity to apply skills in a laboratory environment. 

CIS 221 Advanced C/C++/C# Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 212. Continues those topics introduced in C Language Programming with emphasis on array processing, advanced 
debugging techniques, dynamic memory allocation, and classes. Introduces Windows programming in C++ using MFC. Provides the 
opportunity to apply skills in a laboratory environment. Students will be introduced to Object Oriented Design and Programming 
concepts using C++ language features. Differences between C++ and classical C programming will be addressed. 

CIS 223 Integrated Business Softvfare 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated computer proficiency through appropriate assessment or successful completion of CIS 101. Presents 
knowledge of integrated microcomputer software concepts. Students design a complete business system utilizing all parts of an inte- 
grated microcomputer software package which can share the same data and manipulate it. Includes use of word processing, electronic 
spreadsheets, graphics, databases and command languages. 

CIS 224 Hardware and Software Troubleshooting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 106. Presents an in-depth analysis of the components of a computer system and their relationship to each other 
Includes concepts of parallel and serial connectivity installation and maintenance of software, peripheral devices, interface cards, and 
device drivers. The student will analyze realistic hardware/software problems encountered in the workplace and learn techniques and 
procedures to implement solutions. 

CIS 223 Advanced Database Management Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 201 or CIS 207. Emphasizes the development of advanced applications in database management. 

CIS 227 Topics in Information Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 1 14. Discusses topics of current interest in information management. Includes examples from production, opera- 
tions, accounting, finance, marketing, sales and human resources. Focuses on special interest projects. Utilizes field trips, guest 
speakers, audio-visual activities and seminars. 

CIS 229 Seminar I 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Discusses topics of current interest in computerized information management with emphasis on ap- 
plications of information management skills during lab time. Identifies and offers various seminar topics each term under this course number. 

as 230 Seminar II 2 Credits 

Prerequisues: Program Advisor approval. Discusses topics of current interest in computerized information management with emphasis 
on applications of information management skills during lab time. Identifies and offers various seminar topics each term under this 
course number 



202 Coi RSI: Dl:SCRII'IIONS 



CIS 231 Structured Query Language 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 201 or CIS 207. SQL is now a dominant language used in mainframe, mini, and microcomputer databases (Access, 
dBASE, paradox, DB2, FoxPro, Oracle, SQL Server, and Btrieve) by diverse groups such as home computer owners, small businesses, 
large organizations, and programmers. It acts as a bridge between the user, the database management system, the data tables and 
transactions involving all three. 

CIS 232 Visual Basic Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 1 13. A basic understanding of the fundamental concepts involved when using a member of a Windows program- 
ming development language. The emphasis is on logical program design using a modular approach involving task oriented program 
functions. Visual Basic applications are built by selecting forms and controls, assigning properties, and writing code. 

CIS 233 Graphical User Interface: Windows 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Provides a foundation of fundamental concepts in the use of GUI - type software. Explores 
the Windows operating system, accessories, and various operating system applications. Develops proficiency with Windows opera- 
tions including customizing the environment, integrating operating systems applications, and managing files. 

CIS 235 Network Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 106. A study of local area networks, their topologies and their functions and provides a general understanding of 
the basic LAN protocols. Topics covered include: fundamental concepts and terminology, the IEEE/ISO Logical Link Control standard, 
construction of a LAN, and LAN data links for internet works. 

CIS 236 Advanced Java Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 116. Continues those topics introduced in CIS 116 with emphasis on arrays, graphics, inheritance, the Abstract 
Windows Toolkit (AWT), using layout managers, and other various Java tools and concepts. Provides the opportunity to apply skills 
in a laboratory environment. 

CIS 237 Advanced Visual Basic Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 232. Continues those topics introduced in CIS 232. The emphasis is on data file design, data handling, database 
access, ActiveX, menus, variable arrays, and Visual Basic. Students will use advanced features to increase their level of proficiency in 
developing Visual Basic applications. 

CIS 240 A+ Core Hardware 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 106. One of two courses required to prepare the student to take and pass the A+ certification examination. This 
course deals with the A+ core hardware objectives. The objectives include identification of basic terms, concepts and functions of sys- 
tem modules, and basic procedures for adding and removing field replaceable units. A review of portable system components, identi- 
fication of system resources, and other detailed information concerning PC architecture, hardware and standards. Meeting all course 
requirements will place the student in an excellent position for taking and passing the CompTLfe A+ core hardware examination. 

CIS 241 A+ Operating System 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 106. One of two courses required to prepare the student to take and pass the A+ certification examination. This 
course deals with the A+ Operating System Technologies objectives. They include identification of basic terms, concepts and function 
of operating systems in microcomputers and basic procedures for installation, upgrade and utilization. A review of basic concepts and 
procedures for creating, viewing, and managing files, using utility programs and understanding normal operation and symptoms relat- 
ing to common problems. Meeting all course requirements will place the student in an excellent position for taking and passing the 
CompTlAfe A+ Operating System Technologies examination. 

CIS 243 Novell Administration I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 235. Introduces the organization, structure, functions, and administration of a network operating system. This 
course is designed to train the student in administration of a local area network. Presents network operating system concepts such as 
file and shared printing, data protection, application installation, and electronic messaging. Concepts will be incorporated into practi- 
cal applications. 

CIS 244 Novell Advanced Administration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 243. Provides students wdth the knowledge and skills needed to design, configure, and administer a complex net- 
work. The course is designed to provide students with an advanced skill set. 



Course Descriptions 



CIS 243 Networking Technology Concepts aHI^K iB|||ilil 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 235. Provides students with an excellent foundation upon which to build their network training. The course 
covers the basics of computer networking, including terms and concepts. Networking technology— how it works, and why it works 
- is made clear in this course, where concepts like contemporary network services, transmission media, and protocols are explained. 
Students learn how protocols are used in networking implementations from many vendors, especially those most common in today's 
LANs and WANs. 

CIS 246 Novell Hardware Service and Support 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 243. Focuses on the prevention, diagnosis, and resolution of hardware-related problems encountered when work- 
ing with NetWare. While the course assumes the use of NetWare, the skills learned will have a great deal of practical value to network 
administrators as they optimize and maintain systems while using many other Novell products. The course explores a number of re- 
search tools that will assist the network administrator in acquiring the information needed to solve "real-world" problems. It includes 
extensive hands-on exercises, which make up approximately 60% of all class time. The course materials are designed to provide a 
continuing reference that will be useful back at the student's worksite. 

CIS 247 Novell Administration III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 243. How to design and implement Novell eDirectory trees and related components in any type of organization for 
different t>-pes of organizational goals using different types of network operating systems. 

CIS 251 Advanced Operating Systems: LINUX 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 106. Studies advanced topics in operating systems as they apply to networking applications. Provides data relating 
to the different types of operating systems including workstation and server. This course will provide the necessary information in 
preparation for the CompTia Linux+ Certification Exam. 

CIS 252 Web Site Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 102. Creates a business or personal World Wide Web presence and uses Web technology. Creates a professional 
and successful World Wide Web site. Basic materials necessary to take the I-Net+ or CIW Certification Exam vidll be presented in this 
course. 

CIS 233 Graphic Image Lab 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 102. A fundamental course that introduces students to computer design graphic software. The focus of the course 
is on understanding basic computer graphics terminology, the mastering of fundamental photo editing and basic design skills and 
development of efficient working styles. 

CIS 255 Network Server Technologies 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 235 or CIS 202. A study of network servers, particularly the hardware and software necessary to efficiently main- 
tain a modem network. This course focuses on installation, configuration, administration, and troubleshooting of network servers. 
In addition it deals with site preparation, performance monitoring, and disaster recovery. The course provides support and guidance 
for preparation of the student to take the Server-h certification exam, a COMPTIA vendor neutral test which can apply to Microsoft's 
MCSA, or stand on its own merit. This course contains elements above basic hardware fundamentals of a standard PC and so the cer- 
tification is considered more advanced than the A+. In addition this course deals wdth Industry Standard Server Architecture (ISSA) 
issues, such as RAID, SCSI, multiple CPUs, SANs and other networking server issues. 

CIS 257 Advanced Web Site Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 252. Provides a comprehensive introduction to web programming, with httle or no prior programming experience 
required. The student will continue with HTML and move progressively to more complex programming languages. It emphasizes a 
hands-on approach, and contains clear instructions for carefully chosen visual examples from a wide variety of topics. This class is 
designed to encourage students to find ways to capture their interests in creative web pages. This class provides most of the basics 
included in the CIW Site Designer Exam. 

CIS 259 Web Administration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 235, CIS 251 and CIS 252. Gives the basics covered in the CIW Server Administrator Certification Exam. Students 
will learn to configure and manage corporate Internet and intranet infrastructure, monitor and tune Web, FTP, news and mail servers 
and configure and deploy e-business solutions servers for midsize to large businesses. 



204 Coi RSi; DtscRinioNS 



CIS 262 Windows Client Operating System 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 202. Provides instruction to demonstrate the ability to implement, administer, and troubleshoot information 
systems that incorporate Microsoft Windows. This course is designed to follow a preparation path towards the appropriate Microsoft 
certification series. 

CIS 263 Windows Network Operating Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 202 or CIS 235. Provides instruction to demonstrate the ability to implement, administer, and troubleshoot infor- 
mation systems that incorporate Microsoft Windows Server. This course is designed to follow a preparation path towards the appro- 
priate Microsoft certification series. 

CIS 264 Implementing and Administering a Windows Network Infrastructure 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 262 or CIS 263. Provides instruction to demonstrate the ability to install, manage, monitor, configure, and trouble- 
shoot DNS, DHCP, Remote Access, Network Protocols, IP Routing, and WINS in a Windows network infrastructure. In addition, this 
course builds the skills required to manage, monitor, and troubleshoot Network Address Translation and Certificate Services. This 
course is designed to follow a preparation path towards the appropriate Microsoft certification series. 

CIS 265 Managing a Windows Network 3 Credits ;!i 

Prerequisites: CIS 262 or CIS 263. Provides instruction to demonstrate the ability to administer, support, and troubleshoot infor- 
mation systems that incorporate Microsoft Windows. This course is designed to follow a preparation path towards the appropriate 
Microsoft certification series. 

CIS 266 Administering Windows Directory Services jHHU Bp- 3 Credits ':'^ 

Prerequisites: CIS 263. Provides instruction to demonstrate the ability to install, configure, and troubleshoot the Windows Active 
Directory ■^'^ components, DNS for Active Directory, and Active Directory security solutions. In addition, this test measures the skills 
required to manage, monitor, and optimize the desktop environment by using Group Policy. This course is designed to follow a 
preparation path towards the Microsoft exam 70-217: Implementing and Administering a Microsoft Windows 2000 Directory Services 
Infrastructure. 



CIS 275 CISCO 1 Cisco Network Fundamentals 



4 Credits 



Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. The first of four semester courses designed to provide students with classroom and labora- 
tory experience in current and emerging networking technology that vidll empower them to enter employment or further education 
and training in the computer-networking field. Includes, but isn't limited to, safety, networking, network terminology and protocols, 
network standards, local-area networks (LANS), wide-area networks (WANS), Open System Interconnection (OSI) models, cabling, 
tools, routers, router programming, Ethernet, Internet Protocols (IP) addressing, and network standards. Particular emphasis is given 
to the use of decision-making and problem-solving techniques in applying science, mathematics, communication, and social studies 
concepts to solve networking problems. Instruction and training are provided in the proper care, maintenance, and use of networking 
software, tools, and equipment and all local, state, and federal safety, building, and environmental codes and regulations. 

CIS 276 CISCO 2 Routers and Internet Operating Systems 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 275. The second of four semester courses designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience 
in current and emerging networking technology that will empower them to enter employment or further education and training in the 
computer-networking field. Includes, but isn't limited to, safety, networking, network terminology and protocols, network standards, 
local-area networks (LANS), wide-area networks (WANS), Open System Interconnection (OSI) models, cabling, tools, routers, router 
programming, Ethernet, Internet Protocols (IP) addressing, and network standards. Particular emphasis is given to the use of deci- 
sion-making and problem-solving techniques in applying science, mathematics, communication, and social studies concepts to solve 
networking problems. Instruction and training are provided in the proper care, maintenance, and use of networking software, tools, 
and equipment and all local, state, and federal safety, building, and environmental codes and regulations. 



Course Duscriimions 



CIS 277 CISCO 3 Local Area Networks and Design 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 276. The third of four semester courses designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience in 
current and emerging networking technology that will empower them to enter employment or further education and training in the 
computer-networking field. Includes, but isn't limited to, safety, networking, network terminology and protocols, network standards, 
local-area networks (LANS), -wide-area networks (WANS), Open System Interconnection (OSI) models, cabling, tools, routers, router 
programming, Ethernet, Internet Protocols (IP) addressing, and network standards. Particular emphasis is given to the use of deci- 
sion-making and problem-solving techniques in applying science, mathematics, communication, and social studies concepts to solve 
networking problems. Instruction and training are provided in the proper care, maintenance, and use of networking software, tools, 
and equipment and all local, state, and federal safety building, and environmental codes and regulations. 

CIS 278 CISCO 4 Wide Area Networks and Design 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 277. The fourth of four semester courses designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience in 
current and emerging networking technology that will empower them to enter employment or further education and training in the 
computer-networking field. Includes, but isn't limited to, safety networking, network terminology and protocols, network standards, 
local-area networks (LANS), wide-area networks (WANS), Open System Interconnection (OSI) models, cabling, tools, routers, router 
programming, Ethernet, Internet Protocols (IP) addressing, and network standards. Particular emphasis is given to the use of deci- 
sion-making and problem-solving techniques in applying science, mathematics, communication, and social studies concepts to solve 
networking problems. Instruction and training are provided in the proper care, maintenance, and use of networking software, tools, 
and equipment and all local, state, and federal safety building, and environmental codes and regulations. 

CIS 280 Co-op/Internship 1-6 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Provides students with the opportunity to work at a job site that is specifically related to 
their career objectives. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an associate degree. Fourth semester standing and 
a cumulative GPA of 2.0 or better is recommended for Internship students. 

COM 101 Fundamentak of Public Speaking 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introduces fundamental concepts and skills for effective public speaking, including audience analysis, outlining, research, deliv- 
ery, critical listening and evaluation, presentational aids, and use of appropriate technology. 

COM 102 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Focuses on the process of interpersonal communication as a dynamic and complex system of interactions. Provides theory, 
actual practice, and criticism for examining and changing human interactions in work, family, and social contexts. Includes topics 
such as perception, self-concept language, message encoding and decoding, feedback, listening skills, conflict management, and other 
elements affecting interpersonal communication. 

COM 201 Introduction to Mass Communication 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. A survey of the print and electronic media that compose the mass media industry Included in the survey are the history tech- 
nology, utilization and influence of each of the mediums as well as their symbiotic relationship to each other. 

COM 202 Small Group Communication 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. An mtroduction to communication principles and practices that enable small groups, such as committees, conferences and 
public discussions, to function effectively as well as the practices which limit small group effectiveness. The course is pragmatic in ap- 
proach, and the student will learn small group dynamics through participation. 

COM 203 Oral Interpretation of Literature 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: COM 101 and ENG 111. Designed to develop the student's abifity to select, analyze, interpret and communicate vari- 
ous types of literature to diverse audiences and to enhance the student's appreciation of hterature. 

COM 204 Voice and Articulation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: COM 101. Designed to improve the student's vocal abilities by providing a body of knowledge about voice production 
and diction and enabling the student to use this knowledge for his/her self-improvement. 



206 Coi RSL DfiSCUII'TIONS 



CON 101 Introduction to Construction Technology m^^^^MKBt h^^K' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Presents 
history of building construction to present-day applications emphasizing future trends and construction as a career. Provides practice 
in the operation, maintenance and safety of various tools including the builder's level and transit. 



CON 102 Construction Materials 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Develops 
skills in identifying building materials commonly used in modern building construction. Provides experience in the application of lo- 
cally accessible materials. 



CON 106 Construction Blueprint Reading ^^^i^.^^ ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Provides 
instruction and practice in the use of vv^orking drawings and applications from the print to the work. Includes relationship of views 
and details, interpretation of dimension, transposing scale, tolerance, electrical symbols, sections, materials list, architectural plans, 
room schedules and plot plans. 



CON 127 Electrical Basics 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. An intro- 
ductory course covering both AC and DC circuits. Studies include electron theory. Ohm's Law, Watt's Law, Kirchoff's Law, series cir- 
cuits, series-parallel circuits, electromagnetic induction, current, voltage, resistance, power, inductance, capacitance, and transformers. 
Stresses the use of electrical equipment, troubleshooting, installation of hardware, metering equipment, lights, switches, and safety 
procedures arid practices. 

CON 204 Estimating and Specifications iJ^HlHS-- ^ Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: CON 106. Involves the students with the estimating process for residential construction. Emphasizes reading blue- 
prints and specifications, estimating labor costs, materials take-off and pricing. 

CON 280 Co-op/lntemship 1-6 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Gives students the opportunity to work at a job site that is specifically related to their career 
objectives. Provides on-the-job experience while earning credit toward an associate degree. 

CRJ 101 Introduction to Criminal Justice Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. An introductory and fundamental course that covers the purposes, functions, and history of the three primary parts of the crimi- 
nal justice system: law enforcement, courts, and corrections. This course further explores the interrelationships and responsibilities of 
these three primary elements of the criminal justice system. 

CRJ 103 Cultural Awareness 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Emphasizes the study of American criminal justice problems and systems in historical and cultural perspectives, as well as dis- 
cussing social and public policy factors affecting crime. Multidisciplinary and multicultural perspectives are emphasized. 

CRJ 103 Introduction to Criminology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: CRJ 101 and SOC 111. Critically examines the history and nature of the major theoretical perspec- 
tives in criminology, and the theories found within those perspectives. Analyzes the research support for such theories and perspec- 
tives, and the connections between theory and criminal justice system practice within all the major components of the criininal justice 
system. Demonstrates the application of specific theories to explain violent and non-violent criminal behavior on both the micro and 
macro levels of analysis. 

CRJ 111 Introduction to Traffic Enforcement and Investigation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines the role of law enforcement in traffic safety, traffic administration, traffic laws, accident investigation, 
police safety, and patrol practices. 



Course Desciuptions 



CRJ 113 Criminal Investigation ^SHWIi 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 101. A study of the elements and techniques of criminal investigations. Primary aspects include crime scene ex- 
amination, collection of e\idence and search for witnesses, developing and questioning suspects, and protecting the integrity of physi- 
cal eNidence found at the scene and while in transit to a forensic science laboratory. Procedures for the use and control of informants, 
inquiries keyed to basic leads, and other information-gathering activity and chain of custody procedures will also be reviewed. 

CRJ 115 Criminalistics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 101. Examines the rules of e\1dence as applied in criminal investigation and criminal court with a discussion of 
relevant issues and legal standards. 



CRJ 117 Introduction to Forensics ' ^*^^^*^W»^|^^' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies the organization and analysis of investigative evidence, basic considerations in preparing evidential documenta- 
tion for presentation in court, collection and preservation of physical evidence, and elements of legal proof in submission of evidence. 

CRJ 118 Introduction to Law Enforcement 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 101. Introduces fundamental law enforcement operations and organization. Includes the evolution of law enforce- 
ment at federal, state, and local levels. 

CRJ 121 Juvenile Law and Procedures 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 123. Examination of the philosophy and theory behind the juvenile justice system and how juvenile law reflects 
that philosophy. Examination of the development of juvenile law and procedures, early juvenile law, landmark Supreme Court cases 
in juvenile jusrice, issues in juvenile law, and juvenile adjudicatory proceedings. 

CRJ 123 Juvenile Justice System 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 101. Examination of the philosophy and theory behind the juvenile justice system and its component parts or 
systems. Analysis of the police response to juvenile delinquency followed by the role of the prosecuting attorney, the juvenile court, 
juvenile correctional facilities, and community-based programs designed for juvenile offenders. The primary focus of attention will 
be on the level of integration of these systems into a coherent system of justice that effectively and equitably responds to juvenile 
crime. The level of cooperation and coordination existing between the various component parts of the juvenile justice system will be 
critiqued, and the effectiveness of the juvenile system as a whole will be evaluated. Special attention will be given to the role of the 
juvenile justice system within the context of social, pohtical, and economic inequality. 

CRJ 131 Community-Based Corrections 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 105. Re\'iews programs for convicted offenders that are alternatives to incarceration, including diversion, house 
arrest, restitution, community service, and other topics. Reviews post-incarcerarion situations, probation and parole. 

CRJ 133 Legal Issues in Corrections 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 105. Examines the four historical stages of development of the American prison system, and the six major ratio- 
nales for punishment associated wath those stages. Identifies the criminological perspectives that inform the rationales for punish- 
ment, and the correctional policy implications relative to each rationale. Analyzes the research support for each of the six rationales 
for punishment, and the policy implications associated with them. Connects relevant legal issues to the correctional policy implica- 
tions relative to each rationale for punishment. Locates appellate court decisions relative to correctional policy wdthin the context of 
contemporary social, economic, and pohtical conditions and controversies. Identifies the specific rights of prisoners and the responsi- 
bilities of the state with respect to the conditions of confinement. 

CRJ 202 Adjudication 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces topics related to the adjudication process in criminal cases, including arraignments and preliminary 
hearings, suppression hearings, trials, sentencing, juvenile court, and probation and parole. Reviews the role of criminal justice per- 
sonnel in court processes. 

CRJ 203 Police and Community Relations 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 101. Introduces police-community relations, examines trends, practices, social and individual effects of police 
work. Emphasis on police line and support operations. Analysis of operations, enforcement policy, operations during civil disorders 
and disaster, as well as the role of the police officer in achieving and maintaining public support, human relations, and relationship 
with violators and complainants. 



208 CoLRSi; Dkscriptions 



CRJ 205 Procedural Criminal Law 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: LEG 211. Covers the theory and practice of procedural criminal law and introduces the student to the laws of arrest, 
search and seizure, probable cause, due process, confessions, suspect identification and the many types of surveillances, all the while 
emphasizing Indiana Criminal Law. 

CRJ 213 Police Administration and Organization 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 101. Introduction to the basic principles of law enforcement administration and organizational structure, their 
funcdon and activities, records, communication, public relations, personnel and training, policy formation, evaluation of personnel 
and complaint processing and planning. The student who successfully completes this course vvall have an understanding of traditional 
and contemporary management approaches and techniques. 

CRJ 222 Special Issues in Youth Services 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 123 and HMS 215. Examines issues commonly experienced in the youth care field. 

CRJ 223 Special Issues in Corrections: Classification and Treatment of Inmates 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 240 and CRJ 131. Investigates topics of special interest related to corrections, with an emphasis on the classifica- 
tion and treatment of inmates. Topics may vary to reflect contemporary corrections issues. 

CRJ 255 Interview and Interrogation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CRJ 101, CRJ 103 and CRJ 105. Introduces students to the art of interviewing and interrogation, and further introduc- 
es them to the individual personality of the witness and/or suspect, and the means in which to secure valid information, admissions, 
and confessions, obtained legally and ethically, that are corroborative in nature, and that can be used to solve crimes and be intro- 
duced as evidence in court proceedings. 

CRJ 280 Internship 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: LEG 211 and 30 of 64 credits completed successfully Provides fieldwork experience in an approved social, education- 
al, law enforcement, corrections or other criminal justice organization. 

DEN 102 Dental Materials and Lab I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to the Dental Assistant program. The first in a series of two courses that reviews in-depth the properties of 
dental materials, proper modes of manipulation, necessary armamentarium used, and technical duties dental assistants can perform. 
Stresses clinical behavior of materials and biological factors of importance to dental assistant. 

DEN 115 Preclinical Practice I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to the Dental Assistant program. The first in a series of two courses that introduce in-depth qualification 
and legal/ethical requirements of the dental assistant. Surveys history and professional organizations. Emphasizes clinical environ- 
ment and responsibilities, chairside assisting, equipment and instrument identification, tray setups, sterilization, characteristics of 
microorganisms and disease control. 

DEN 116 Dental Emergencies/Pharmacology 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to the Dental Assistant program. An in-depth course that surveys the most commonly utilized and required 
first aid measures for emergencies. Examines proper techniques and procedures as well as equipment, medications and positioning 
for care of the patient. Reviews anatomy/physiology and cardiopulmonary rescue as provided by the American Heart Association. 

DEN 117 Dental Office Management 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to the Dental Assistant program. Focus on the principles of administrative planning, bookkeeping, recall 
programs, banking, tax records, computer software, insurance, office practice and management as related to the dental office. Atten- 
tion is given to techniques of appointment control, record keeping and credit and payment plans. 

DEN 118 Dental Radiography 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: DEN 1 15 and DEN 123. An in-depth course that focuses on the principles, benefits, effects, and control of X-ray 
production. Covers history, radiation sources, modem dental radiographic equipment and techniques, anatomical landmarks, dental 
films and processing. Emphasizes avoidance of errors while exposing and processing dental radiographs. 



Course Descriptions 



DEN 122 Clinical Practicum I '^mmmBSHa^Hmm^l^ 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: DEN 102, DEN 115, DEN 116 and DEN 123. An in-depth course that focuses on the performance of chairside skills 
that are applied in a clinical office situation on live patients. 

DEN 123 Dental Anatomy 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to the Dental Assistant program. An in-depth course that focuses on oral, head and neck anatomy, basic em- 
br>'ology, histology, tooth morphology and charting dental surfaces related to the dental field. Includes dental anomalies, pathological 
conditions and terminology relevant to effective communication. 

DEN 124 Preventive Dentistry/Diet and Nutrition 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: DEN 115 and DEN 123. An in-depth course that emphasizes the importance of preventive dentistry and the effects of 
diet and nutrition on dental health techniques of assisting patients in the maintenance of good oral hygiene. 

DEN 125 Preclinical Practice II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DEN 102, DEN 115, DEN 116 and DEN 123. The second in a series of two in-depth courses that continues Preclini- 
cal Practice I. Anesthesia is presented. The following dental specialties are presented: Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Periodontics, 
Endodontics, Pediatric Dentistry, Orthodontics, Prosthodontics, and Dental Public Health. 

DEN 129 Dental Materials and Lab II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DEN 102. The second in a series of two in-depth courses that reviews the properties of dental materials, proper modes 
of manipulation, necessary armamentarium used, and technical duties dental assistants can perform. Stresses clinical behavior of 
materials and biological factors of importance to dental assistant. 

DEN 130 Clinical Practicum II 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: All DEN Courses. An in-depth clinical learning experience that provides increased practical chairside dental assist- 
ing experience to be gained from private dental practices in general and specialty areas of dentistry. Opportunity for increased skill 
development in clinical support and business office procedures also provided. Weekly seminars are included as an integral part of the 
learning experience. Simulated exams are administered to review for the national certification exam. 

DEN 131 Basic Integrated Science 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to the Dental Assistant program. An introductory course that examines human body as integrated unit; 
includes anatomy, physiology and medical terminology. 

DSN 103 CAD Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides students with a basic understanding of the features and considerations associated with the operation of 
a computer-aided design (CAD) system. Students will gain valuable hands-on experience using CAD software. They will be expected 
to complete several projects (increasing in difficulty) relating to command topics covered on a weekly basis. 

DSN 104 Mechanical Graphics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 103. Covers working drawings both in detailing and assembly. Presents fastening devices, thread symbols and 
nomenclature, surface texture symbols, classes of fits, and the use of parts lists, title blocks and revision blocks. 

DSN 103 Architectural Design I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TEC 102 and DSN 103. Presents a history and survey of architecture and focuses on creative design of buildings in a 
studio environment. Covers problems of site analysis, facilities programming, space planning, conceptual design, proper use of materi- 
als, selection of structure and construction techniques. Develops presentation dravvdngs, and requires oral presentations and critiques. 
Generation of form and space is addressed through basic architectural theory, related architectural styles, design strategies, and a visual 
representation of the student's design process. 

DSN 106 Descriptive Geometry 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TEC 102. Introduces fundamental principles in developing graphical solutions to engineering problems. Topics cov- 
ered in this course include true length, piercing points on a plane, fine intersections, true shapes, revolutions, and developments using 
successive auxiliary views. 



210 Coi Rsi: DrscRii'fiONS 



DSN 107 History of Architecture ^^™'^™"'^^^""^F^^"'"""^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Studies the ingenuity and imagination of the human spirit in shaping the built environment related to cultural, politi- 
cal, social, and technological history. Presents a survey of architectural styles, architects, design philosophies, and building materials 
used by time, period, country, region and city. Requires oral presentations, essays, term papers, research and small projects. Field trips 
to historical architectural sites are a part of this course. 

DSN 108 Residential Design 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: DSN 103. Covers residential design and drafting. Includes interior space planning, structural design and development 
of working drawings. Provides opportunity for students to design a residence using accepted building standards. 

DSN 109 Construction Materials and Specifications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces various construction materials, composition and application. Studies specifications of materials, con- 
struction contracts, and applications required in the building industry. 

DSN 110 Architectural Rendering 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: TEC 102. Presents a survey and history of pictorial drawings. Studies light and color, rendering media, and application 
of different architectural rendering techniques and media through a series of exercises. 

DSN 113 Intermediate CAD 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 103. Improves the student's CAD ability by presenting intermediate CAD commands, which will lead to the cre- 
ation of advanced prototype drawings, graphic manipulation of symbol libraries, the utilization of advanced dimensioning techniques, 
and appUcation of data sharing techniques. Detailed plotting instrucrion will also be covered. Students will be expected to complete 
several projects relating to command topics covered on a weekly basis. 

DSN 201 Schematics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TEC 102 and DSN 103. Includes the layout of the various types of schematic drawings. Students will prepare finished 
drawings for the manufacture or installation of plumbing, heating, electrical, electronic and fluid power drawings. 

DSN 202 CAD Customization and Programming 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: DSN 103. Covers customizing of a CAD system. Covers methods used to make CAD system more efficient for the 
individual user. 

DSN 204 Architectural Design II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 105. Presents advanced computer-aided design topics in architectural design. Utilizes current (UBC) information 
for project design. Includes all necessary drawings needed for the construction process. 

DSN 206 Mechanical and Electrical Equipment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 103 and MAT 111. Focuses on mechanical and electrical requirements for buildings. Studies electrical load cal- 
culations, wire sizing and circuits, plumbing requirements, fixture units and pipe sizing. Includes heating systems, duct layout and 
sizing. 

DSN 207 Die Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 104 and TEC 101. Studies the detailing and design of blanking, piercing, and forming dies. Covers material reac- 
tion to shear, cutting clearances and net gauging. 

DSN 208 Structural Design and Detailing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 109, DSN 103 and MAT 111. Focuses on the design and detailing of commercial structural members, their con- 
nections, materials and methods of construction. Concentrates on traditional materials such as reinforced concrete, masonry, steel, and 
timber. Develops understanding of element behavior, its significance to detailing, and establishes the ability to prepare working draw- 
ings for structural projects. 



CouRsr Descriptions 



DSN 209 Estimating WHKKfKtttKlKKtMKBKBlMtKKKt^^ 3 Credits | 

Prerequisites: DSN 109. This course provides students with an understanding of building an estimate of the probable construction 
costs for any given project. To prepare an estimate of quantities, the student estimator must become familiar with working drawings, 
specifications, and various bid documents. While computerized estimating software is commonplace in industry, it is also essential 
that the student is able to apply the math theory behind quantification. 

DSN 210 Surveying 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 121 or MAT 131 or MAT 134. Provides students with a basic understanding of surveying equipment, procedures 
for performing measurements, turning angles, determining grades and other field applications. Surveying techniques and computa- 
tions using the level, chain, and transit in calculating areas, lines, and grades will be covered in this course. 

DSN 211 Commercial Structures I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 204 and MAT 111. Presents the design and drawdng of commercial structures utilizing the Uniform Building Code 
(UBC). Focus is directed to structural systems and details of commercial structures including wood, steel, and concrete. Provides 
architecture students with essential skills to perform structural analysis of buildings. 

DSN 212 Commercial Structures II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 211. Focuses on the planning and drawing of commercial structures. Uses working drawings for pre-engineered 
and concrete/steel structures. Applies lessons learned from DCT 211 to new structure(s). 

DSN 213 CAD Mapping 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 103 and DSN 210. Covers the concepts of map-making with CAD software and typical media found in the indus- 
try. Civil application of mapping procedures including profiles, topography, and site plans will also be discussed. 

DSN 214 Kinematics of Machinery 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 104 and MAT 121 or MAT 131 or MAT 134. This non-calculus based course studies the application of kinematics 
theories to real world machinery. Static and motion applications will be studied. 

DSN 215 Electronic Schematics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TEC 102 and DSN 103. Introduces students to electronic schematics, standardized symbols, and acceptable practices 
in creating various electrical and electronic drawings. Emphasizes the creation and manipulation of basic symbols, connection dia- 
grams, block and logic diagrams, including the use of figure parts and data extraction. Introduction to analog and digital multimeters 
and other electronic measuring instruments. 

DSN 216 Jig and Fixture Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 104 and TEC 101. The processes of drafting and design as applied to tooling. Emphasizes tooling, locators, sup- 
ports, holding devices, clearances and design as it pertains to jig and fixtures. 

DSN 217 Design Process and Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 104. Corequisites: DSN 222. Provides the student an opportunity to apply all previously acquired knowledge in 
the design of a new or existing consumer product. Students will study the design processes with consideration given to the function, 
aesthetics, cost economics and marketability of the product. A research paper and product illustration is required in this course. 

DSN 220 Advanced CAD 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TEC 102 and DSN 103. Focues on advanced CAD features, including fundamentals of three-dimensional modeling 
for design. Includes overview of modeling, graphical manipulation, part structuring, coordinate system, and developing strategy of 
modeling. Advanced CAD will enable the student to make the transition from 2D drafting to 3D modeling. 

DSN 221 Statics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 121 or MAT 131 or MAT 134. Studies apphed mechanics dealing with bodies at rest without the use of calculus. 
Covers units, vectors, forces, equilibrium, moments and couples, planar force systems, distributed forces, analysis of structures, and 
friction. 



212 Coi Rsi; Di.s(,it[i>ri()Ns 



DSN 222 Strength of Materials mmmm^msm 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 221. Studies internal stresses and physical deformations caused by externally applied loads to structural members. 
Covers stress and strain, shear stress, properties of areas, shearing force and bending moment, deformatijon of beams, columns and 
combined stresses. Studies various materials' physical and mechanical properties. 

DSN 225 Portfolio Preparation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of 24 hours of coursework in the Design Program. Focuses on the student's final portfolio for 
graduation and preparation for the job interview. Finalizes design project work demonstrating the required knowledge and skills for 
degree achievements along wdth resume and cover letter preparation. A presentation for the portfolio is required in this class. Every 
student must submit a copy of the final portfolio for departmental archives upon graduation. 

DSN 227 Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TEC 102. Introduces the fundamental principles of geometric dimensioning and tolerancing according to the latest 
ANSI standards. Students will apply geometric dimensioning and tolerancing symbols along with tolerances of form, profile, orienta- 
tion, run-out, and location to mechanical problems. 

DSN 228 Civil I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 103 and MAT 111. Presents an overview of the basics of infrastructure related design topics, including the study 
of roadway and drainage systems. Emphasizes the preparation of drawings pertaining to infrastructure design and site development. 
Numerical calculations related to the design topics will be discussed. 

DSN 229 Civil U 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 228. Presents advanced infrastructure related design topics, including highway structures, pavement types and 
geotechnical considerations. Emphasizes the preparation of drawings pertaining to various types of bridges. Drawing presentation of 
geotechnical site studies and pavement designs is also reviewed. Numerical calculations related to the design topics will be explained. 

DSN 230 Computer Modeling and Animation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 103. Contains an historical overview of the development of computer-generated imagery, including CADD, 
computer animation, computer art and visualization. This course will cover various aspects of 3-Dimensional modeling, lighting, and 
camera placement, as well as compositional and design aspects for presentation. Computer animation techniques such as keyframing, 
inverse kinematics, and simulation will be introduced. The course also includes an overview of storyboarding, scene composition, and 
lighting. 

DSN 250 Vector Mechanics-Statics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 218. Includes resolution and composition of forces, moments, principles of equilibrium and application to trusses 
and jointed frames, friction, center of gravity and second moments of areas. Uses vector analysis throughout. 

DSN 251 Dynamics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 250. Covers rectilinear and curvilinear motions, force, mass and acceleration, projectiles, pendulums, inertia forces 
in machines, work and energy, impulse and momentum and impact. 

DSN 252 Mechanics of Solids 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: DSN 250. Covers general principles of stress and strain, including elastic and inelastic behavior, shear, torsion, stresses 
in beams and deflection of beams and columns. The lab portion will be used to determine various materials' physical and mechanical 
properties. 

DSN 280 Co-Op/Intemship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Gives students the opportunity to work at a job site that is specifically related to their career objectives. Provides 
on-the-job experience while earning credit towards an associate's degree. 

ECE 100 Introduction to Early Childhood Education 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Entry level course for Early Care and Education teachers. Provides an overview of the history, theory, and 
foundations of early childhood education as well as exposure to types of programs, curricula and services available to young children. 
Opportunities to explore a variety of opportunities in the field through lecture, activities, and classroom observations. 



Course Descriptions 



ECE 101 Health, Safety, and Nutrition '.^mmm 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines basic principles of child development, Developmentally Appropriate Practices (DAP), importance 
of family, licensing, and elements of quality care of young children with an emphasis on the learning environment related to health, 
safety, and nutrition. Entr)'-level course for early care and education teachers. 

ECE 103 Curriculum in Early Childhood Classroom 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Entry level course for Early Care and Education teachers. Examines Developmentally Appropriate environments 
and activities in various childcare settings. Explores the varying developmental levels and cultural backgrounds of children. 

ECE 105 CDA Process 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. Prepares the student for the verification process for the Child Development Associate (CDA) 
credential. Students are provided opportunities for practical experience through supervised participation in early care and education 
settings. 

ECE 107 Introduction to Teaching 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An introductory course which explores philosophical and historical foundations of the American educational 
system. Examines the ecological factors that impact the classroom. Defines the characteristics of the competent teacher. Provides op- 
portunities for observations, hands on learning experiences and volunteer service. 

ECE 110 Infant/Toddler Growth and Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies the physical, social, emotional, cognitive, and language development of infants and toddlers from con- 
ception through age three. Examines the crucial role of brain development and ecological systems during the first three years. Respon- 
sive care by adults is recognized as crucial to the development of the infants and toddlers. Quality child care is defined. 

ECE 111 Environments for Infants and Toddlers 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines physical, human and time environmental factors essential for providing quality early care and educa- 
tion. Discovers and assesses the various settings for infants and toddlers from the perspectives of quality and family issues. Adult-child 
relationships and adult-adult relationships within the environments are explored. Community resources and child advocacy efforts are 
examined. 

ECE 120 Child Growth and Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Studies the physical, social, emotional, cognitive, and moral development of children from conception to age twelve. Theories 
of child development, biological and environmental foundations, prenatal development, the birth process, and the newborn baby are 
discussed. Influences of family, community, media, and culture are considered. 

ECE 130 Developmentally Appropriate Guidance in a Cultural Context 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Analyzes developmentally appropriate guidance, theory and implementation for various early care and education settings. Pro- 
\ide a basic understanding of the anti-bias/multicultural emphasis in the field of early childhood. 

ECE 200 Family-Teacher Partnerships 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Examines the family/teacher partnership, recognizing the need to work as a team to enhance the child's development. Promotes 
awareness of the family as the child's first teacher, foundation, and framework for culture, language, attitudes, and values. Provides the 
structure for creating practices that establish active family participation. Explores issues and resources for families. 

ECE 201 Skills for Parenting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Focuses on skill development in parents that provides knowledge regarding healthy development in young children, building 
self-esteem, communicating with young children, setting appropriate boundaries and nurturing emotional and social development in 
children. Examines models of parent education, parenting styles, and the need for parent empowerment. Analyzes the effects of parent 
involvement in children's educational experiences. 



214 CoLRsr. DiiscRri'TioNS 



ECE 204 Families in Transition SBHRK 9HW|pim||iHHBBHI 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111, SOC 1 11 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better 
in MAT 050. Examines the stages of the family life cycle and interpersonal relationships among family members. Recognizes the im- 
pact of context and culture on the family's ability to function. 

ECE 205 Early Care Practicum 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. Provides opportunity for practical experience through observation and supervised partici- 
pation in childcare settings. This practicum offers experiences wdth age's infant through school age and requires 144 hours of field 
experience in an approved early care setting. 

ECE 210 Early Childhood Administration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ECE 100, ECE 120, ENG 111 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" 
or better in MAT 050. Introduces principles of managing an early care and education program; emphasizes the role of the manager to 
include personnel and program administration and fiscal management. Explores client-community relations. 

ECE 213 Infant and Toddler Programming 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ECE 110 or ECE 120. Studies the program planning and operation for quality infant and toddler care and education. 
The students examine the teacher's role in establishing positive and productive relationships with families. Exploration of essential 
skills and dispositions in managing an effective program are considered. The students will broaden their knowledge base of appropri- 
ate instructional strategies to enhance infant/toddler development. Students will develop activities to enhance the physical, social, 
emotional and cognitive development of the child, 0-36 months. Students will complete observations and field experiences with 
children of this age. 

ECE 216 Curriculum Planning For Early Childhood Administrators 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111, demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050 
and 18 credit hours of ECE coursework. Overview of cognitive and creative curriculum from a developmentally appropriate perspec- 
tive. Examines early childhood curriculum models with an emphasis on planning and evaluating curriculum to meet the comprehen- 
sive needs of the young child. Course places emphasis on staff and family involvement in curriculum planning, implementation, and 
assessment. 

ECE 218 Leadership and Mentoring in Early Childhood 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111,9 credit hours of Early Childhood Education coursework and Program Chair approval. A basic introduc- 
tion to the concept of leadership. Includes theories of leadership and teamwork and provides an opportunity for students to present a 
workshop to Early Childhood professional and to establish a relationship with a protege. 

ECE 220 Adolescent Growth and Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ECE 120. Examines the physical, social, emotional, cognitive, and moral development of the child age eight through 
adolescence. Influences of family, school, peers, community, media, and cultures are discussed. Issues such as health, puberty, school 
issues, peers and youth culture, and personal, including substance abuse, eating disorders, pregnancy, depression, and suicide is con- 
sidered. 

ECE 223 School Age Programming 3 Credits **^ 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Examines environments, materials, methods and teaching styles for providing creative experiences for the 
school age child. Offers appropriate experiences in music, movement, art and drama as well as methods to assist students in identifica- 
tion and pursuit of specific personal interest areas in a school age child care setting. Review theories of adolescent growth and develop- 
ment, establishment of partnerships wath families and positive guidance techniques for school age children. 

ECE 223 Infant Toddler Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. Provides opportunity for practical experiences through observation, assessment and super- 
vised participation in an infant/toddler setting. Students develop, implement and assess appropriate environments and activities for 
children 6-36 weeks. Requires 144 hours of field experience. 



Course Dcsc:riptions 



ECE 230 The Exceptional Child mmSm 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ECE 120 and ENG 111. Provides an introduction to caring for each exceptional child. Includes theories and practices 
for producing optimal developmental growth. Develops teaching techniques and explores public policy including legislative man- 
dates. Explores the t)'pes of special needs and provides methods for assistance. 

ECE 233 Emerging Literacy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ECE 103 and ENG 111. Pro\ddes for understanding of the development of children's language arts behaviors, concepts, 
and skills that precede and can develop into literacy, which includes reading and writing skills. Provides understanding and skills on 
how the acquisition of language for young children develops into optimum literacy growth through the materials and the environ- 
ments that are pro\1ded for the young children. Students wall explore and evaluate literature for young children. The course intro- 
duces technolog)' materials and techniques, which are utilized in early childhood programs. In the course the students will research, 
examine and evaluate various screening and assessment tools related to literacy in the early childhood. 

ECE 235 Preschool Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair approval. Provides opportunity for practical experience through observation and supervised participa- 
tion in early care and education setting with children ages 3-5. Students will develop and implement developmentally appropriate 
en\-ironments and acti\'ities. 

ECE 243 Cognitive Curriculum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ECE 103, ECE 120 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better 
in MAT 050. Review cognitive theories of development in relation to the domains of early learning. Analyze appropriate problem 
sohing, math, science, and social studies curriculum in early childhood settings. Create and implement curriculum in the domains of 
early learning with appropriate child outcomes assessment. Reflect upon implementation of activities and assessment with children. 

ECE 243 School Age Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. Provides opportunities for practical experience through observation and supervised participa- 
tion and assessment in a school-age setting. Students will develop and implement appropriate environments and activities. Requires 
144 hours of field experience. 

ECE 233 Generalist Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair approval. Provides opportunity for practical experience through observation and supervised participa- 
tion and assessments in an early childhood setting. Students will develop and implement appropriate program plans and activities. 
Requires 144 hours of field experience. 

ECE 260 Early Childhood Professional 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair approval. Surveys and further examines early childhood philosophies, theories and theorist. Encourages 
students to form their ovwi theories for learning, discipline, family involvement, and self-concept development. Guides students in the 
development of a professional graduation portfolio. This is a capstone course and requires program chair approval. 

ECN 101 Economics Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 050. Provides a survey of microeconomics, macroeconomics, international economics, comparative economic systems, 
historical development of economic thought, and their application to current economic problems. An introductory course intended 
primarily for students who need only one semester of economics. 

ECN 201 Principles of Macroeconomics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111 and MAT 1 1 1 or MAT 1 12. A descriptive and analytical study of fundamental concepts of national econom- 
ics. It includes an analysis of the determination and fluctuations in national income and employment, monetary and fiscal policy, and 
international trade and finance. Economic analysis of monetary and fiscal policies is stressed. 

ECN 202 Principles of Microeconomics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 1 1 1 and MAT 1 1 1 or MAT 112. A descriptive and analytical study of the market economy and how it allocates 
resources. Emphasis is placed on consumer behavior, market structure, pricing, and distribution and determination of wealth and , 



216 CoLRSr DlSCRIPTIONS 



EDN 101 Design Theory iSi^HHHHi^ 3 Credits i 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces theory and color dynamics as applied to compositional design. Includes exploration and application 
of three-dimensional concepts, human factors and the psychology and social influences of space. 



EDN 102 Drafting and Construction ^IP^^^^W^ff^^"^™^*^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides an understanding of building structures, residential construction techniques, building materials and 
blueprint reading. Includes building codes and the preparation of plans, elevations, sections, and details as they relate to construction 
drawings. 

EDN 103 Design Presentations 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 102. Presents the elements of two- and three- dimensional representational drawdngs and design concepts. Stud- 
ies include basic drawing, drafting and perspective techniques; color rendering, material board preparation and client presentation. 



EDN 203 Professional Practice 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introduction to business principles and practices as they relate to the environmental design profession. Includes business for- 
mation and management, professional ethics and organizations, certification and licensing, design liability and project management. 
Special topics involving consumer behavior, sales techniques and fee structuring will also be addressed. 

EDN 209 Portfolio Preparation/Internship 'IHMHHRRHIHBHIiP ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Efforts are directed toward achieving a career in environmental design. Includes a compre- 
hensive program assessment exam, the development of a quality portfolio and resume, and necessary field experience. 

EDN 216 CAD for Environmental Designers 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 102. Introduces fundamentals of CAD (Computer-Aided Drafting) for environmental graphics. Includes overview 
of CAD and systems, use of software and plotter appUcations. Each student will complete an individual project by the end of the 
semester. 

EDN 224 Travel Study 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Offers the student an opportunity to study the culture and history of another region, with 
an emphasis on art, architecture, interior and garden design. Includes pre-trip meetings and lectures, trip journals and summary pa- 
pers. 

EDN 280 Co-opAntemship '^PWPIp i^ff^ ^ ^^^ ^WpHWiB j.g Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Students work at job sites that are specifically related to career objectives. Provides on-the- 
job experience while earning course credit. 



ELT 120 Introduction to Electronics 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or bet- 
ter in MAT 050. Provides the student with limited preparatory study an entry into program level content. Introduces the basics of 
electricity and electronics. Discusses atomic theory as related to electrical fundamentals, resistance, conductance, Ohms Law, series 
circuits, parallel circuits, and simple series-parallel circuits. Topics include laboratory skills, basic manipulative skills, interpretation 
of diagrams, and hand soldering techniques. Emphasis is placed upon the use of electronic circuit simulation software to model and 
analyze electronic components and circuits. 



ELT 121 Circuits 1 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: MAT 111 or demonstrated competency and ELT 120. Develops intermediate to advanced understanding of electricity 
and electronics relating to passive DC circuits. Discusses series-parallel circuits, voltage and current dividers, Kirchhoff's Laws, net- 
work analysis (superposition, Thevenin, etc.), loading effects, maximum power transfer, and magnetism. Uses lab work to reinforce 
course theory and stress the proper use of test equipment. 



ELT 122 Circuits II 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: ELT 121 and MAT 131 or MAT 134. Studies electrical principles and laws pertaining to alternating current and volt- 
age. Covers characteristics of AC voltages and currents, capacitance, inductance, transformers, reactance, impedance, AC network 
theorems, j operator, phase relationships, phasors, resonance, filters, AC power, and polyphase circuits. 



Coi Rsri Descriptions 



ELT 124 Digital I l^^iH^iHPHIHH|nViVVIipiiiiB|lilP 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Intro- 
duces digital electronics, including logic gates and combinational logic circuits. Studies binary arithmetic, Boolean algebra, mapping 
techniques, digital encoders and decoders, multiplexers and demulitplexers, parity circuits, and arithmetic circuits. Uses SSI and MSI 
digital integrated circuits. 



ELT 125 Digital II ^™^^W^ff 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 124. Offers advance study of digital systems, flip-flops, memory, digital-to-analog and analog-to-digital conversion. 
Covers construction of specified timing circuits, driver/display systems, shift registers, counters, the arithmetic logic unit, and valida- 
tion of operation. Studies hardware and general microprocessor system organization. 



ELT 126 Solid State I 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: ELT 122 (may be corequisite) and MAT 131 or MAT 134. Studies characteristics and apphcations of semiconductor de- 
\ices and circuits. Covers PN junction theory, signal and rectifying diodes, discrete power supplies, zener diodes, zener diode voltage 
regulators, special-purpose diodes, bipolar transistors, biasing techniques, load lines, single and multistage amplifiers, and equivalent 
circuits. 



ELT 127 Industrial Electronics 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: ELT 126. Presents an overview of electronics in the industrial setting. Instruct students in how electronics is appUed to 
industrial systems. Introduces power machines, polyphase systems, solid-state controls, transducers and industrial computer systems. 

3 Credits 



ELT 128 Introduction to Lasers 

Prerequisites: MAT 131 or MAT 134 or MAT 137. Introduces laser action, laser beam characteristics, types of lasers, safety consider- 
ations, general laser applications, laser and optical equipment. Teaches basics of laser systems and prepares beginning laser students 
for future courses. Includes an overview of lasers, physical basics, how lasers work, laser characteristics, laser accessories, gas lasers, 
solid-state lasers, semiconductor lasers, and other types of lasers. It also includes a brief overview of low-power laser and high-power 
applications. 

ELT 130 Fiber Optics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 122. Presents overview of fiber optics. Studies uses for fiber optics, advantages, cable details, connectors, splices, 
sources, detectors and fiber optic systems. 

ELT 140 Networking 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032 and MAT 050. Study of types of protocols used in data communication systems. Includes an overview of networking, networking 
control, and interfacing. Areas of emphasis includes protocols, packet switching systems, local area networks, and the OSI model. 

ELT 203 Introduction to Industrial Controls 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 221 and ELT 223. Studies basics of controls related to industrial electronics. Includes basic and pilot control de- 
vices such as circuit layouts, industrial schematics, reduced voltage starters, multi-speed controllers, and solid-state controls. Covers 
transformer hook-ups and circuit protection. 



ELT 214 Industrial Instrumentation 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: ELT 126. Provides a system view of manufacturing and automated production emphasizing the devices used in control 
and measurements. Areas covered include pressure, strain, force, flow, and level considerations. Principles of process control are 
introduced, incorporating the usage of probes, sensors, transducers, and various final control devices. Computer software, hardware, 
and interfacing are examined in regards to data acquisition, manufacturing control, and summarization of industrial data. 

ELT 219 Biomedical Electronics I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101 or BIO 130 and HHS 101 and ELT 126. Corequisite: ELT 221. Offers study of medical electronics equip- 
ment, including ECG, EEC, defibrillators, heart monitors and other monitoring and respiratory equipment. 



ELT 220 Biomedical Electronics II 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: ELT 219. Studies medical support systems including x-ray equipment, respirators and analyzers, and their mainte- 
nance. Studies medical ultrasound, electro surgery units and mechanical recorders. Prepares students for licensing and certification. 



218 Cat i!si Disc ripiions 



ELT 221 Solid State II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 125. Continues the study of bipolar transistors with additional circuit configurations including the emitter fol- 
lower and the Darlington. Studies power amplifiers, amplifier classifications, unipolar transistors, and thyristors. Includes discreet 
FETs, SCRS, UJTs, oscillators, linear regulated power supphes, and switching regulators. Discusses frequency effects and response of 
amplifiers. 

ELT 222 Microprocessors 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 125. Introduces microprocessor system organization, operation, design, troubleshooting and programming. Investi- 
gates and analyzes a microprocessor instruction set for its operation. Includes programming and interfacing a microprocessor. 

ELT 223 Electrical Machines 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 122. Provides an overview of electrical machines and how they relate to industrial electronics. Gives industrial 
electronics technicians insight into electrical power generation, polyphase system, transformers, all types of electrical motors, power 
factor and power factor correction, back-up power and electrical power monitoring. 

ELT 224 Linear Integrated Circuits 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 126. Introduction to Operational Amplifiers, their characteristics, operation and application, to linear and non- 
linear circuits. Topics covered are the general introduction to Op Amp IC's, inverting and non-inverting amplifiers, comparators, 
frequency effects, differential, instrumentation and bridge amplifiers, and active filters. 

ELT 225 Introduction to National Electrical Code 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the role and use of the National Electrical Code Book. Provides an overview of interpretation, calcu- 
lations, and revisions of the codebook. 

ELT 226 Computer Troubleshooting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 125. A study of techniques for logical troubleshooting of microcomputer systems. Emphasizes basic system compo- 
nents including power supplies, motherboards, memory, floppy and hard disk drives, operation of video displays, and keyboard and 
mouse connections. Emphasizes system-oriented troubleshooting procedures. 

ELT 227 Peripherals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 226. Studies peripherals commonly used with computers and microcomputers and the interfacing wdth those 
peripherals. Includes printers, scanners, modems, NICs, video adapters and displays, keyboards and mouse, sound systems, and CD- 
ROM and DVD-ROM drives. Also includes a study of data communications hardware and techniques. Studies techniques for logical 
troubleshooting of microcomputer systems. 

ELT 228 Communications Electronics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: ELT 221. Analyzes communication circuits with emphasis on AM, FM, SSB, transmitters and 
receivers, transmission lines, antennas, and wave propagation. Includes dB gain and attenuation, noise, modulation and demodula- 
tion principles, phase-locked loop, RF amplifiers, automatic gain control, detectors, limiters and discriminators. Offers hands-on lab 
exposure to analog circuits utilizing analysis and troubleshooting techniques. 

ELT 229 Telecommunications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 125 and ELT 126. Presents an in-depth view of the telecommunication industry from the very beginning to today's 
cellular, Internet, and broadband technologies. Examines various methods in transmitting digital data from one location to another. 
Covers transmission medias, time and frequency multiplexing, modulation applications, routing networks, communications hardware, 
protocols, telephone networks, and Internet systems. Cellular, cable broadband, and emerging technologies are also introduced. 

ELT 230 Advanced Communications Electronics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: ELT 228. The basics of antenna principles and wave propagation together with an in-depth study 
of matching techniques for transmission lines. Includes the Smith Chart and a thorough study of television operation. Radiation pat- 
terns will be measure with different antenna arrays. Signal tracing troubleshooting techniques will be practiced on a color TV set. 



Course Dfscription.s 



ELT 233 Industrial Motors and Controls 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: ELT 122. Pro\'ides a complete understanding of basic ladder and wiring diagrams used in the control of electric mo- 
tors. Includes the various electrical components and their functions as applied to motor controls. Topics include the various types of 
motors used in appl)'ing electro-mechanical power, ranging from small AC shaded-pole fan motors through larger three-phase motors. 
Motor starting components, protective devices, heat dissipation, motor sUppage and frequency and multi-speed motors are discussed. 
Lab assignments allow the student a hands-on approach to wiring various control components in the operation of three-phase motors. 

ELT 234 Advanced Problem Solving 3 Credits | 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Introduces logical troubleshooting of electronic circuits and systems with emphasis on 
systematic diagnostic methods and technical reference research. Provides further experience in the use of test equipment and proper 
repair techniques. Includes job preparedness skills and preparation for appropriate certification testing. 

ELT 235 Process Control 3 Credits r«^ 

Prerequisites: ELT 224. Presents an in-depth view of process control theory and applications. Topics covered are open and closed 
loop systems, feedback concepts, signal conditioning, standards and terminology, controller principles and loop characteristics. Con- 
cepts of thermal, mechanical, optical sensor devices are emphasized as measurement control. Transducers and final control actuators 
are examined. 

ELT 237 Calibration 3 Credits ^T?>! 

Prerequisites: ELT 122. Provides an introductory overview of procedural calibration for instruments (electronic and pneumatic) 
found in today's controlling environments and industry. Instrument evaluation, installation, and calibration are the emphasis for this 
course. Dismantling and cahbration of DP cells, gauges, valve positioners, thermocouple circuits, control elements, and other indus- 
trial instruments are incorporated throughout the course. 



ELT 238 Process Instrumentation i.-. ": 3 Credits » 

Prerequisites: ELT 125 and ELT 221. Presents the concepts and fundamentals of measurement instrumentarion and its application 
to industrial process control. Introduces basic device symbols and instrumentation terminology. Includes measurement principles 
and techniques mvolving temperature, pressure, flow, level, displacement, strain, load, torque, vibration, humidity, density/specific 
gravity, gas analysis, and conductivity Discusses open versus closed loop control and the application of combinations of proportional, 
integral, and derivative control methods. Includes chart. 

ELT 239 Troubleshooting Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 125 and ELT 221. Introduces techniques of logical troubleshooting of electronic circuits and systems with em- 
phasis on systematic diagnostic methods, signal tracing and signal injection methods. Provides further experience in the use of test 
equipment and proper repair techniques. Class sessions will consist of lecture, discussion, and problem recitation. Problem-solving 
and laboratory assignments will reinforce concepts in the reading and lecture experience. 



ELT 251 Electrical Circuits I ^^PW^^HHI^S^ "^ Credits ^^S|| 

Prerequisites: None. Provides an integrated lab/lecture sequence in which students are introduced to the fundamentals of circuit anal- 
ysis. Topics include resistive, capacitive, and inductive circuit elements, nodal and mesh analysis, transient response of RLC circuits, 
steady state sinusoidal response, operational amplifiers, and an introduction to diodes and transistors. 



ELT 252 Electrical Circuits II 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: ELT 251. An integrated lab/lecture course which continues ELT 251. This course covers sinusoidal steady state analysis, 
LaPlace and Fourier analysis, transistors, diodes, op-amps, and three-phase systems. An introduction to computer aided design and 

analysis is provided. 

ENG 001 Elementary English for Speakers of Other Languages := -is* 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated ability to write and understand simple statements and questions on familiar topics. The suggested range 
on the English Placement Test is 20-35. Emphasizes writing elementary statements, reading and understanding elementary materials, 
and expanding competence in speaking and listening. 



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ENG 002 Intermediate English for Speakers of Other Languages 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated intermediate competency in English with ability to read, write, and speak using basic language skills. 
The suggested range on the English Placement Test is 36-52. Emphasizes writing, reading and speaking, with increasing competence 
in academic and social situations. 

ENG 003 Pre-academic English for Speakers of Other Languages 3 Credits p 

Prerequisites: Demonstrate fair control of most sentence structure, expository materials, statement, and conversation in social and 
academic settings. The suggested range on the Enghsh Placement Test is 53-68. Emphasizes paragraph organization, reading and 
understanding expository and academic materials through vocabulary development. Develops comprehension of social and academic 
conversations and lectures. 

ENG 004 Academic English for Speakers of Other Languages 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: Demonstrate ability to woite with some ease, understand expository and academic reading material, understand 
lectures, and converse in academic and social situations. The suggested range on the English Placement Test is 69-83. Emphasizes 
expository writing, finding main ideas and details in academic texts, and understanding and speaking in academic settings. 

ENG 007 Spelling 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: None. Improves basic spelling competencies through practice and attention to spelling rules and exceptions. 

ENG 010 English for Speakers of Other Languages- Reading I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CASAS/IRCA Pre-enrollment Appraisal. Develops basic reading skills in English using texts on subjects relating to life 
skills and cultural values. Emphasizes vocabulary acquisition, dictionary use, and reading strategies for basic comprehension and 
interpretation. 



ENG Oil English for Speakers of Other Languages- Reading II 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: None. Stresses comprehension skills and reading strategies using materials which focus on personal and cultural val- 
ues. Focuses on vocabulary expansion, comprehension and interpretation strategies, and experience with a variety of reading styles. 
Provides practice in increased reading proficiency. 

ENG 012 English for Speakers of Other Languages - Reading III 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: None. Stresses comprehension skills and reading strategies wiih academic materials. Focuses on vocabulary expansion, 
transitional development, and critical analysis of academic writing. Provides practice in increased reading proficiency 

ENG 013 English for Speakers of Other Languages - Listening/Speaking I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CASASARCA Pre-enrollment Appraisal. Focuses on listening and speaking strategies for comprehensible input. 
Provides practice recognizing and producing speech patterns of American English. Allows for conversational practice on topics of 
cultural values and behaviors. 

ENG 014 English for Speakers of Other Languages-Listening/Speaking II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Level I ESL Listening/Speaking Mastery. Provides practice in recognizing and producing speech patterns of American 
English. Allows for conversational practice with emphasis on cross-cultural values and behaviors and the use of idioms. 

ENG 013 English for Speakers of Other Languages-Listening/Speaking III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Level II ESL Listening/Speaking Mastery. Provides experience in recognizing and producing speech patterns of Ameri- 
can English. Allows for conversational practice relating to academic and cultural subjects, with an emphasis on critical thinking skills 
expressed verbally. Gives the student ample exposure to language use from sources both in and out of the classroom. Language tasks 
which require problem solving by interpersonal communications. 

ENG 016 English for Speakers of Other Languages - Grammar/Structure I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CASAS/IRCA Pre-enrollment Appraisal. Focuses on the acquisition of basic patterns of structure and syntax for con- 
trolled communication. Emphasizes form, meaning, and usage of basic structures in American English. Provides practice through 
extensive and varied communicative activities. 



Ccn Rsi: Drs( RiPTiONS 



ENG 017 English for Speakers of Other Languages - Grammar/Structure II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Level I ESL Grammar/Structure Mastery. Focuses on the study and acquisition of patterns of advanced structure and 
SMitax. Emphasizes the acquisition of sentence structure for verbal and written communication of ideas and their relationship. 

ENG 018 English for Speakers of Other Languages-Grammar/Structure III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 017. Focuses on the acquisition of more advanced patterns of structure and syntax. Emphasizes the development 
of competent verbal and wTitten expression in critical analysis for academic purposes. 

ENG 019 English for Speakers of Other Languages - Writing I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CASAS/IRCA Pre-enrollment Appraisal. Focuses on conventions for basic written communication in English, empha- 
sizing sentence construction and paragraph development. Uses writing strategies to produce coherent expression in journals, free 
writing exercises, paragraphing, and-short essays. Student collaboration is part of the learned writing process. 

ENG 020 English for Speakers of Other Languages - Writing II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Level I ESL Writing Mastery. Focuses on techniques of written communication for coherent expression of ideas, 
through paragraph development and essay writing. Emphasizes the writing process using strategies for pre-writing, development, and 
tension through peer collaboration. Highlights the structure and syntax of written expression for effective communication. 

ENG 021 English for Speakers of Other Languages - Writing III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Level II ESL Writing Mastery. Focuses on techniques of written communication for the analysis and elaboration of 
academic material through paragraph and essay writing. Emphasizes the strategies of the writing process through rhetorical modes of 
composition for varied purposes. Stresses the extended use of syntax and structure for thoroughly coherent expression. 

ENG 024 Introduction to College Writing 1 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Enables the beginning college writer to develop control of 
the writing process by focusing on paragraph development. Requires students to demonstrate proficiency in basic standard writing 
conventions, including grammar and mechanics. Prepares students for entry into ENG 025. 

ENG 025 Introduction to College Writing II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 024. Builds on 
the competencies learned in ENG 024 and prepares students for entry into college level composition by focusing on essay develop- 
ment. Enables beginning college writers to expand control of the writing process. Requires students to demonstrate increased profi- 
ciency in the use of standard writing conventions. Introduces the processes of research and documentation. 

ENG 028 Vocabulary Building 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: None. Focuses on developing general English vocabulary. Includes dictionary skills, context skill and word structure 
analysis. 

ENG 031 Reading Strategies for College I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Increases performance in reading flexibility, vocabulary, 
and comprehension. Introduces critical reading skills and study strategies and their applications. 

ENG 032 Reading Strategies for College II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 031. Advances 
performance in reading flexibility vocabulary, and comprehension. Emphasizes critical reading and strategies for effective study of 
college level text. 

ENG 111 English Composition 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Designed to develop students' abilities to think, organize, and express their ideas clearly and effectively in writing. This course 
incorporates reading, research, and critical thinking. Emphasis is placed on the various forms of expository writing such as process, 
description, narration, comparison, analysis, persuasion, and argumentation. A research paper is required. Numerous in-class writing 
activities are required in addition to extended essays written outside of class. 



222 CoiRSF. Descriptions 



ENG 112 Exposition and Persuasion ^^'^^^^^PP'^^P^P* 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: A grade of "C" or better in ENG 111. Builds on the writing skills taught in ENG 111 and emphasizes research-based 
analytic and argumentative writing. 

ENG 202 Creative Writing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. This course introduces students to opportunities for self-expression in one or more literary genres - fiction, 
poetry, drama, and the creative essay. 



ENG 206 Introduction to Literature ^ i * 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Development of basic strategies for critically reading and interpreting poetry, fiction, and drama; introduction 
to the premises and motives of literary analysis and critical methods associated with various literary concerns through class discussion 
and focused writing assignments. 

ENG 211 Technical Writing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: A grade of "C" or better in ENG 111. Builds on the writing skills taught in ENG 111. Requires students to prepare 
technical reports and correspondence for various purposes using standard research techniques, documentation, and formatting as ap- 
propriate. May require students to demonstrate both written and oral competencies. 

ENG 212 Western Literature I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Introduces Western Classical Literature from Antiquity to Chaucer. Presents representative texts and stresses 
reflective and intensive reading from the major historical periods. Emphasizes aesthetic appreciation of literature, cultural and philo- 
sophical issues of its emergence. 

ENG 213 Western Literature II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Introduces Western Classical Literature from Shakespeare to the Modem Era. Presents representative texts 
and stresses reflective and intensive reading from the major historical periods. Emphasizes aesthetic appreciation of literature, and 
cultural and philosophical issues of its emergence. 

ENG 214 Introduction to Poetry 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Provides an introduction to the art and history of poetry. Emphasizes a greater appreciation and understand- 
ing of the genre through critical analysis of various poetic forms and literary devices. 

ENG 220 Introduction to World Literature I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 1 1 1 . A survey of literature course designed to acquaint the student with influential works from the ancient Greeks 
to Shakespeare. Included in assigned readings will be epic poetry, the sonnet, drama, and the philosophic essay. Combines practice in 
advanced expository writing vvath literary study. 

ENG 221 Introduction to World Literature II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. A survey of literature course designed to acquaint the student with influential works from Shakespeare to 
the present. Included in assigned readings will be work by the Eastern, Continental, British, and American authors. Instruction in 
research techniques and writing research papers is combined with literary study. 

ENG 222 American Literature I ^ JHIiiiif - 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. This course is designed to survey major American poets and prose writers from the early Colonial period to 
the time of the Civil War. Included will be a discussion of the major historical, cultural, intellectual, and political events which influ- 
enced the authors. 

ENG 223 American Literature II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. This course is designed to survey major American poets and prose writers from the Civil War to the present. 
Included vwU be a discussion of the major historical, cultural, intellectual, and political events which influenced the authors. 



Col RSI DrscRiPTioxs 



ENG 224 Survey of English Uterature I ^MHBIPIIPIBBiil^^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Sur\'ey of English Literature I introduces the student to British literature from Beowulf to the eighteenth 
centur)- Included will be a discussion of the major historical, cultural, intellectual, and political events which influenced the develop- 
ment of British literature. 

ENG 225 Survey of English Literature II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Surrey of English Literature II introduces the student to British literature from the Romantic, Victorian, and 
modem periods. Included will be a discussion of the major historical, cultural, intellectual, and political events which influenced the 
development of British literature. 

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ENG 227 Introduction to World Fiction ■»»-»»«.. «i...-« ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. This general survey course introduces the genre of fiction through a focus on world authors. It examines 
themes and literary devices present in novels and short stories. 



ENG 240 Children's Literature 3 Credits -'^ 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. This course provides a survey and analysis of classic and modern children's literature for students interested 
in understanding literature read to/by children preschool-middle school. The course focuses on different genres of literature and may 
include picture books, folk tales, poetr)', short stories, and novels. In addition, the role of art, illustrations, and media adaptations will 
be examined in conjunction with children's literature throughout the years. 



ENG 243 Literature of the Old Testament 3 CredM 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Sur\'eys the Old Testament/Hebrew Scripture as a literary work. Emphasizes history, composition, structure, 
cultural context, and recognizing the contribution it has made to human development. 

ENG 249 Linguistics 3 Credits 4 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Designed to introduce students to the various disciplines which comprise the scientific study of language. 
These include a survey of applied, comparative, descriptive, historical and linguistics. The course vwll primarily focus on the English 
language. 

ENG 230 English Grammar llllPISfl'?'*^ 3 Credits | 

Prerequisites: ENG 1 1 1 . A study of the grammatical structures of American English. A course designed to acquaint students with 
descriptions of modem English syntax. 



ENV 101 Introduction to Environmental Technology - ' j. . y.v> - , ...'■<' f 3 Credits * 

Prerequisites: None. Designed to introduce the student to environmental technology, the EPA, toxics, hazardous materials, and other 
waste topics. The course will touch on the subjects of weapons of mass destruction, chemistry, birth defects, and some other common 
ailments. Biological warfare topics will be discussed, protection for the hazardous materials situations, and protection for the fire fight- 
ing personnel in the event of an emergency. 



ENV 102 Environmental Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Designed to introduce the student to environmental management, how the environmental regulations evolved, 
the EPA, OSHA, NIOSH, and ADA. Environmental crimes will be discussed, how the government is enforcing the mles, weapons of 
mass destruction, biological warfare, and treatment and disposal of the toxic wastes. 

ENV 104 Plant Operations - Sanitary IBHBHESBmHHHMHHBHBl ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: Advisor Approval. Provides the basic principles of aerobic and anaerobic biological treatment processes, including activated 
sludge, trickling filters, lagoons, sludge handling and disinfection. Reviews state and federal regulations related to wastewater plants. 

ENV 103 Air Quality Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course is designed to introduce the student to environmental air quality problems experienced, laws en- 
forced and enacted by the EPA as well as others, toxicity noise pollution, global air pollution, and a brief history of the EPA, and some 
of their accomplishments. 



224 Coi Rsi: Disc rutions 



ENV 106 Water Quality Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 101 or Advisor approval. This course is designed to introduce the student to vi'ater management, how the envi- 
ronmental regulations evolved, the EPA, OSHA, NIOSH, and ADA. Environmental crimes will be discussed, how the government is 
enforcing the rules, weapons of mass destruction, biological warfare, and treatment and disposal of the toxic wastes. Water resources, 
contamination, and what is happening to clean the water we drink. 



ENV 110 Environmental Toxicology ,; , . i. 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course is designed to introduce the student to environmental toxicology, how it affects our bodies, our 
breathing, our environment we live in, the places we work, eat, and live. This course also tries to explain some of the conditions in 
industries, various laws that have been enacted and passed to protect the general population. 

ENV 208 Plant Operations - Industrial 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Covers wastewater treatment processes including coagulation, sedimentation, activated 
sludge, neutralization, equalizations and cyanide and chromate removal. Presents instrumentation, maintenance and troubleshooting. 
Includes operations, laboratory testing and associated mathematics. 



FIT 100 Lifetime Fitness and Wellness 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Educates students about the importance of fitness/wellness in their everyday lives. Students will have the oppor- 
tunity to customize their own behavioral plans for fitness/wellness. 

FRE 101 French Level I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introduces the French language and culture through communicative activities intended to develop oral communication and lis- 
tening comprehension skills. Emphasis is placed on learning basic grammar and vocabulary necessary for successful communication 
while laying a foundation for further study. 

FRE 102 French Level II 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: FRE 101 or demonstrated competency in French through appropriate assessment; demonstrated competency in reading 
and waiting through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 032. Continued study of the 
French language and culture through communicative activities intended to develop oral communication and listening comprehension 
skills. Emphasis is placed on continuing to learn the basic grammar and vocabulary necessary for successful communication and to 
improve skills developed in French Level I. 



FRE 201 French Level III ««™m»^ 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: FRE 102 or demonstrated competency in French through appropriate assessment; demonstrated competency in reading 
and writing through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 032. This course continues the 
development of the core skills (listening, speaking, reading and writing) in the target language, but shifts the emphasis toward further 
developing reading and vmting skills through expanding the student's vocabulary and sharpening their grammatical competence. The 
course also seeks to develop an increased awareness of French and Francophone culture. 

FRE 202 French Level FV 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: FRE 201 or demonstrated competency in French through appropriate assessment; demonstrated competency in read- 
ing and writing through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 032. As with FRE 201, this 
course continues the development of the core skills (listening, speaking, reading and writing) in the target language, but shifts the 
emphasis toward further developing reading and writing skills through expanding the students vocabulary and sharpening their gram- 
matical competence. The course also seeks to develop an increased awareness of French and Francophone culture. 

FRN 101 Introduction to Forensic Science 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050, ENG 025 
and ENG 032. Introductory course dealing with the basic concepts in Forensic Science. 

FRN 203 Crime Methods and Techniques 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: FRN 101 and CHT 101. Advanced course addressing laboratory techniques used in Forensic Science. 



Coi RSI Dlscriptions 



GDN 110 Garden Horticulture W^MK 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; None. Studies the horticulture principles of garden plant structure, growth and development and soil science. Includes 
cultural practices, propagation techniques, plant care, nutrition, maintenance, and disease and insect control. 

GDN 111 Landscape Plantings 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies the identification, selection criteria, growth habits, growing conditions, installation techniques and main- 
tenance requirements for evergreen and deciduous shade and ornamental trees, shrubs, vines, ornamental grasses, groundcovers and 
turfgrass. Introduces the function of annual and perennials in the landscape. 

GDN 112 Garden Plantings 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies the identification, selection and design criteria for herbaceous ornamentals found in garden beds, borders 
and containers. Students will research the growing conditions, planting techniques and maintenance requirements for perennial and 
annual flower, vegetable and herb plantings. Also includes fruit and orchard planting criteria. 

GDN 113 Grasses and Groundcovers 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the identification and selection criteria for grasses and groundcovers. Includes the growing condi- 
tions, installation techniques and maintenance requirements for a healthy lawn and landscape. 

GDN 114 Introduction to Garden and Landscape Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Survey of basic garden landscape design. Includes topics on plant types and uses, client requirements, design 
concepts, site analysis, and garden planting plans and project presentation methods. Emphasizes the principles and techniques for 
designing outdoor gathering and living places. 

GDN 115 History of Garden Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An overview of the history of garden design and landscape architecture from antiquities through the 21st century. 
Students will research influential garden designers, landscape architects, garden restoration and current trends. 

GDN 116 Theme Gardening 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduction to garden styles and border design. Students will create theme gardens with an emphasis on plant 
combinations, color, function and aesthetics. Includes studies in water, shade, wildlife, native, low-maintenance and container gar- 
dens. 

GDN 231 Garden and Landscape Design II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 102 and GDN 114. Continuation of GDN 114. An advanced study of design principles, concept development, 
creative problem solving and planning skills through a master plan approach. Emphasizes the formation of working drawings and 
contract documents, barrier-free applications, business practices, project facilitation and the relationship between individuals and their 
surroundings. 

GDN 232 Garden and Landscape Design HI 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 105 and EDN 216 and GDN 231. Continuation of GDN 231. Students will define and develop a program for an 
advanced landscape design problem from concept development through professional presentation. Emphasis is on research method- 
ology and project comprehension and management. 

GDN 233 Sustainable Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: GDN 1 14 or INT 103. Presents the concepts of sustainable and health-conscious design integrating the built and the 
natural environment. Topics include site analysis; "green" home design considerations, and the permaculture principles of soil build- 
ing, multi-functional plantings, organic gardening, native species preservation, and ecological restoration. 

GEO 207 World Geography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. A geographical analysis of the major physical, cultural, political and economic divisions of the world along with their 
characteristics, locations, human activities, and inter-relationships. 



226 Coi ksi; Dis( rum ions 



GRA 101 Graphic Media Fundamentals 'WT^^'' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Explores the fundamentals of graphic art production. Provides hands-on training in manual page layout, and 
an introduction to electronic layout. Presents the concepts and fundamentals of measurement and typography Problem-solving and 
laboratory assignments will reinforce concepts in the reading and lecture experience. 

GRA 102 Introduction to Machine Printing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: GRA 104 and GRA 201. Provides a history and overview of the interrelationship of various printing processes. Course 
offers instructions in basic press operations. Covers materials and techniques utilizing equipment and tools necessary to operate a 
basic offset press. 

GRA 104 Art and Copy Preparation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: GRA 201. Provides a foundation in design, typographic and communications concepts. Presents 
traditional techniques as well as computer aided technologies in the consideration of color, format and use of visuals in illustration. 
Emphasizes problem solving with assignments executed through strip-up of the negative into a flat and proofing. 

GRA 106 Introduction to Color Printing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: GRA 104 and GRA 201. Corequisites: GRA 102 and GRA 202. Studies basic color theory, materials and methods used 
in the reproduction of color in printed materials. Covers techniques and materials with assignments utilizing different processes in- 
cluding four-color as well as spot color Pre -separated negatives, halftones, registration and runs are covered. Includes in depth study 
of inks and color inking systems. Also covers digital color separations. 

GRA 201 Photomechanical Reproduction 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: GRA 104. Introduces image conversion in black and white and color theory. Examines photo- 
chemistry, halftones, darkroom techniques and diffusion transfers. Uses large format stat cameras. 

GRA 202 Science of Color 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: GRA 101. Covers the physical properties of light and color and the psychological aspects of color perception and color 
relationships. It develops an acute awareness of the use of color and color theories in various visual and written terms. It covers pri- 
mary, secondary and tertiary colors, their creation and use through a series of hands on projects. 

GRA 213 Desktop Publishing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 115. This course covers computer techniques in pre-preparatory and preparatory composing procedures including 
electronic layout and typographic concepts. Emphasizes computer skills and output. 

GRA 214 Screen Printing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course introduces the students to the basics of the Screen Printing process. Students will learn a process for 
reproducing graphic images on a wide variety of objects, from paper to wooden signs and ceramic objects. This course covers inking, 
substrates and transfer processes. 

GRA 215 Computer Graphics II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 115. This course will showcase the design tricks and techniques of vector graphics use. It is assumed that students 
will already know computer basics and can take assigned projects from basic idea to completed artwork. 

HEA 101 Heating Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces fundamentals applicable to the heating phase of air conditioning. Includes types of units, parts, basic 
controls, functions, and applications. Emphasizes practices, tool and meter use, temperature measurement, heat flow, the combustion 
process and piping installation practices. Covers the basic sequence of operation for gas, oil and electric furnaces. 

HEA 103 Refrigeration I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduction to compression systems used in mechanical refrigeration including the refrigeration cycle and 
system components. Introduces safety procedures, proper use of tools used to install and service refrigeration equipment, refrigerant 
charging and recovery, system evacuation, calculating superheat and subcooling and using a refrigerant temperature/pressure chart. 



Course Descrii'tions 



HEA 104 Heating Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HEA 101 and MIT 113. Covers procedures used to analyze mechanical and electrical problems encountered when 
servicing heating systems. Covers electrical schematics and connection diagrams, combustion testing, venting and combustion air re- 
quirements, sequence of operation, heating controls, troubleshooting techniques, installation practices, basic codes applying to furnace 
codes, and ser\'ice procedures. 

HEA 106 Refrigeration II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HEA 103 and MIT 1 13. Continues the study of air conditioning and refrigeration with further study of compressors, 
metering devices, system charging, refrigerant recovery, equipment installation and an introduction to troubleshooting procedures 
[electrical, mechanical and refrigeration). Includes clean-up procedures following compressor burnout and analysis of how a single 
problem affects the rest of the system. Introduces electrical control systems and electrical motor basics as they apply to air condition- 
ing and refrigeration including motor types, starting components, and motor troubleshooting basics. 

HEA 107 Duct Fabrication and Installation 3 Credits | 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasizes reading blueprints common to the sheet metal trade, floor plans, elevations, section, detail and 
mechanical plans. Requires students to develop a layout of an air conditioning duct system and fittings. Fabrication of these parts, 
including proper use of hand-tools and shop equipment used to fabricate duct systems and fittings. 

HEA 201 Cooling Service 3 Credits < 

Prerequisites: HEA 106. Covers procedures used to diagnose electrical, control, mechanical and refrigeration problems common 
to cooling systems. Familiarizes students with using the refrigeration cycle and temperature/pressure charts as diagnostic tools in 
troubleshooting refrigeration system problems. Includes various methods of checking refrigerant charges, methods for charging air 
conditioning and refrigeration systems, electrical and refrigeration system components, and schematic and pictorial diagrams. 

HEA 202 Electrical Circuits and Controls 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HEA 101, HEA 103 and MIT 113. Studies heating, air conditioning and refrigeration controls typically found on resi- 
dential and light commercial heating and air conditioning equipment. Includes gas, oil and electric heating controls, cooling con- 
trols, thermostats, humidistats, aquastats, and electronic controls. Covers operation of controls, integration of controls into controls 
systems, reading schematic and pictorial diagrams, and component troubleshooting and testing. . 

HEA 203 Heat Loss and Gain Calculation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Introduces 
the student to calculating structural and other heat losses for winter heating, and structural and other heat gains for summer air condi- 
tioning using an industry standard method of heat loss and heat gain calculation. Discusses building construction techniques, energy 
consumption reduction methods and equipment selection. 

HEA 204 Commercial Refrigeration 3 Credits j 

Prerequisites: HEA 106. Examines air conditioning and refrigeration systems for commercial use, including medium and low temper- 
ature applications. Includes specialized commercial refrigeration and A/C accessories, metering devices, setting pressure controls for 
direct temperature control, fan cycling and pump down, commercial ice production, methods of low ambient control, and advanced 
control arrangements. 

HEA 205 Heat Pump Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HEA 101 and HEA 106. Familiarizes students with the refrigeration cycle as it applies to the heat pump system and the 
different types of heat pump systems. Covers procedures used to diagnose electrical, control, mechanical and refrigeration problems 
common to heat pump. Includes sizing of heat pumps, specialized heat pump refrigeration components and electrical controls, the 
air-to-air heat pump defrost cycle, and schematic and pictorial diagrams. 

HEA 206 Advanced Cooling Service JHHHHHHHMMHMNHK ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: HEA 106. Studies methods of troubleshooting electrical and mechanical components of air conditioning and refrigera- 
tion systems. 



HEA 207 HVAC Codes ^^^^^^^^^^W' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HEA 104 and HEA 106. Study of state and local codes covering installation, repair, alteration, relocation, replacement 
and erection of heating, ventilation, cooling and refrigeration systems. Includes job-related costs of material and equipment, labor, 
warranty, taxes, permits and subcontracts. Students will estimate service and maintenance contracts. 

HEA 209 Psychrometrics/Air Distribution 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Studies the 
properties of air during the operational variations of temperature and humidity. Discusses the atmospheric conditions and the impact 
of those conditions on the heating-cooling and ventilation processes and the design of systems for residential and commercial struc- 
tures. Includes the sizing and configurations of air delivery duct systems and system design methods. 

HEA 212 Advanced HVAC Controls 4HHHHHHflHk ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: HEA 202. Covers control systems beyond ordinary residential and single zone commercial applications. Includes solid 
state controls, 0-10 volt DC and 4-20 milliamp control signals, zoning controls, modulating controls, low ambient controls, heat 
recovery and energy management controls, economizer controls, 3-phase motor protection modules, variable frequency drives [VFDs] , 
remote sensing electronic thermostats, electronically commutated DC motor control. Direct Digital Control [DDC] systems, multiple- 
stage heating/cooling controls, PLC control of HVAC/R equipment and pneumatic controls. 

HEA 213 Sales and Service Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Encompasses the use of blueprints, specifications, application data sheets, bid forms and contracts in estimating 
materials and labor in the HVAC business. Includes advertising, direct labor, indirect labor, overhead, warranty costs, taxes, permits, 
subcontracts, margins, mark-ups and profit. Provides students with the opportunity to estimate service contracts and study service 
organization, service procedures, record keeping, parts inventory control, and liability insurance. 

HEA 214 Applied Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides students with the opportunity to design and lay out complete HVAC systems. 



HEA 220 Distribution Systems ^^i^Hr^^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Covers 
methods used in calculating building heat loss and gain plus how to use this data in sizing equipment and duct systems for residential 
and light commercial applications. Includes discussion of methods to reduce building heating/cooling loads, air flow principles, air 
delivery system design methods, and introduces using a psychrometric chart to solve air mixture problems. 

HEA 221 Heat Pumps and Cooling Service ^*^^^i^P^^?' ' ■ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HEA 101 and HEA 106. Covers procedures used to diagnose electrical, control, mechanical and refrigeration problems 
common to heat pump and cooling systems. Familiarizes students wdth the refrigeration cycle as it applies to the heat pump and 
the various methods of charging heat pumps and air conditioning systems. Includes sizing of heat pumps, the different types of heat 
pumps, and specialized heat pump components. 

HHS 100 Introduction to Health Careers aM^saaaasMam ^ Credits '^ 

Prerequisites: None. Presents information on the health care system and employment opportunities at a variety of entry levels. In- 
cludes an overview of health care development, how health delivery systems are organized, legal and ethical considerations of health 
care delivery, and an overview of various health care professions. Students are encouraged to explore health professions through as- 
signments, observations and interviews. 



HHS 101 Medical Terminology • 3 Credits f| 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Addresses basic terminology required of the allied health professional and provides a basic knowledge of anatomy and physiol- 
ogy, pathology, special procedures, laboratory procedures, and pharmacology. Greek and Latin prefixes, suffixes, word roots, and 
combining forms are presented. Emphasis is on forming a foundation for a medical vocabulary including meaning, spelling, and 
pronunciation. Medical abbreviations, signs, and symbols are included. 

HHS 103 Dosage Calculation 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 031 and MAT 
050. Introduces the mathematical concepts required of the allied health professional to accurately administer medication. 



;oL RsH Di:s(:rii>iion.s 



HHS 104 CPR and Basic Health Awareness 1 Credit 

Prerequisites; None. Pro\ides students with information necessar)' to recognize the need for one and two-person cardiopulmonary 
resuscitation (CPR) as it relates to adults, children and infants. Requires students to safely perform CPR and the use of AED. 

HHS 105 Medical Law and Ethics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG ' 
032. Pro\ides an overview of law and ethics for allied health professionals functioning in a variety of settings. Topical areas include: 
the legal system, standards and scope of care and practice, physician patient relationships, standards of professional conduct, public 
duties, documentation, emplo)'ment laws and practices, pertinent federal/state statutes, ethical codes, and bioethical issues. The con- 
tent will pro\1de an understanding of ethical and legal obligations to self, patients, and employer. 

HHS 107 CNA Preparation 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: Regulations per the Indiana State Department of Health and Program Advisor Approval. Prepares individuals desiring to 
work as nursing assistants with the knowledge, skills and attitudes essential for providing basic care in extended care facilities, hospi- 
tals and home health agencies under the direction of licensed nurses. Presents information on the health care system and employment 
opportunities at a variety of entry levels. Includes an overview of the health care delivery systems, health care teams and legal and 
ethical considerations. Individuals who successfully complete this course are eligible to apply to sit for the Indiana State Department 
of Health (ISDH) certification exam for nursing assistants. This course meets the minimum standards set forth by the ISDH for Certi- 
fied Nursing Assistant training. 

HLT 123 Health Care Systems and Trends 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. An introduction to the health care industry emphasizing the systems approach to health care and the current trends 
facing the industry. Gives special attention to managed care organizations. 

HLT 223 Finance and Budgeting for Health Care 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101. Importance is placed on the development and use of departmental budgets. Financial statements will be 
used to project future expenses and revenues for an organization and/or department. Emphasizes the reimbursement process for a 
managed care environment and purchasing procedures. 

HLT 226 Organizational Development In Health Care 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 105 and HLT 125. Examines organizational structure in health care organizations, including traditional structures 
and re-engineering of the health care industry. Covers staff development, training, job analysis and design, and departmental staffing. 
Discusses medical ethics. 

HMS 101 Introduction to Human Services 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032, Explores the history of human services, career opportunities, and the role of the human service worker. Focuses on target popu- 
lations and community agencies designed to meet the needs of various populations. 

HMS 102 Helping Relationship Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Provides opportunities to increase effectiveness in helping people. Examines the helping process in terms of skills, helping 
stages, and issues involved in a helping relationship. Second in a series of three introductory human services courses. 

HMS 103 Interviewing and Assessment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 101 and HMS 102 or CRj 101 and CRJ 103. Introduces and develops basic interviewing skills. Includes assess- 
ment strategies and treatment planning. Third in a series of three introductory human services courses. 

HMS 104 Crisis Intervention 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Provides beginning training for people who anticipate or are presently working with people in crisis situations. 

HMS 103 Introduction to Correctional Rehabilitation Services 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 101 or CRJ 101. Includes a study of crime and how society is affected. 



230 COLRSL DtSCRlPTIONS 



■'-tAiiv^.-. '■>..' \.-^'»-m. 



HMS 106 Physiology of Aging iWP|P|llB|*ipipii|PPPPPBpWW*P||PI^^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Focuses on the physical changes and common pathologies associated with the aging process. Includes the psychological and 
social implications of changes for human behavior. Focuses on health promotion and disease prevention. 

HMS 107 Human Services Topical Seminar 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Discusses topics of current interest in human services. Focuses on special interest projects 
for students in human services. Utilizes field trips, guest speakers, audio-visual activities and seminars. 

HMS 108 Psychology of Aging 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PSY 101. Covers the major behavioral changes in adulthood and aging. Students explore their own feelings about aging 
as well as the attitudes of society. 

HMS 109 Understanding Diversity 'WtBSKttHtHKBBBM^' ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introductory course that encourages cultural awareness and appreciation of diversity. Focuses on cultural variations in attitudes, 
values, language, gestures, and customs. Includes information about major racial and ethnic groups in the United States. 

HMS 110 Women's Issues 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Major issues and social problems related to women through an interdisciplinary analysis of social institutions and movements for 
social change as they affect women. Focus is on 21st century trends in institutions such as the family, law, medicine, education and 
other social interaction. 

HMS 112 Recreation for Special Populations 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Studies the nature and etiology of impairments including developmental disabilities, mental illness, physical disabilities, and 
geriatrics and their potential impact upon an individual's abiUty to participate in recreational activities. Explores techniques needed to 
conduct a recreation program that allows successful participation by an individual with a disability. 

HMS 113 Problems of Suhstance Abuse in Society 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introductory course that provides basic information about the problems of alcohol and other drug abuse. Explores symptoms and 
effects of abuse and dependence on individuals, families, and society. Class can be used toward ICAADA certification. 

HMS 114 Social Services in Long-Term Care 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides practical and useful information about aging and institutionalization. Focuses on the role of social ser- 
vices within the long-term care facility. Indiana State Department of Health State Certification requires 48 hours of attendance. 

HMS 116 Introduction to Mental Retardation/Developmental Disabilities 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Provides background knowledge of the field of mental retardation/developmental disabilities and issues pertaining to the field. 

HMS 120 Health and Aging 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Presents an overview of the physical changes and common pathologies associated with the aging process. Focuses on the psycho- 
logical and social implication of such changes for human behavior. Throughout the course there is a focus on health promotion and 
disease prevention during the later years. 

HMS 122 Youth and Family Treatment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 032. 
Designed to allow the student exposure to applications of theories and practical solutions to the challenges facing residential childcare 
workers. Introduction of the impact of cultural differences within the residential setting. Introduction to the job performance expecta- 
tions of residential childcare workers, including working with placing agencies and families of the residents in the facility. 



Coi RSL Disc Kll'l IONS 



Prerequisites: None. Explores the philosophy and investigates the development of therapeutic activity programs for older persons. 
Focuses on acti\ities that will meet the individual's physical, social, and emotional needs. 



HMS 130 Social Aspects of Aging ^^~?~W!I^^^^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Covers major theories and patterns of aging in American society. Covers social institutions and cultural factors that affect the ag- 
ing process. 

HMS 140 Loss and Grief 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introductor)' course that provides practical and useful information for people who have experienced loss. Students have the op- 
portunity to evaluate their o\vn experiences and attitudes toward loss and grief. 



HMS 201 Internship I h;? 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 101, HMS 102, and HMS 103. The first of two fieldwork experiences in approved human service agencies. The 
student will complete 160 hours under the supervision of an agency professional and a college faculty member. The classroom compo- 
nent will include small group discussion and analysis of the internship experience. 



HMS 202 Internship n 'S^K 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 201, HMS 205 and HMS 206. The second of two fieldwork experiences in approved human service agencies. The 
student will complete 160 hours under the supervision of an agency professional and a college faculty member. The classroom compo- 
nent will include small group discussion and analysis of the internship experience. 

HMS 203 Behavior Modification/Choice Theory . ^.^a^^^jj^ ., .. . 

Prerequisites: HMS 103 or CRJ 255 and PSY 101. Advanced level course focusing on theories of behavioral and reaUty approaches. 
Develops understanding of terms and practical applications of the behavioral and reality approaches used in working with people. 

HMS 206 Group Process and Skills 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 101, HMS 102 and HMS 103. Studies group dynamics, issues and behavior. Includes group functioning and lead- 
ership, guidelines on working effectively with a co-leader, and practical ways of evaluating the group processes. 

HMS 207 Program Planning and Policy Issues 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 101, HMS 102, HMS 103 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade or 
"C" or better in MAT 050. Concentrates on the components of administration of human service agencies. Addresses practitioner skills 
needed by an administrator or supervisor. Discusses social policy and its impact on human services. 



HMS 208 Treatment Models of Substance Abuse - ' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 113. Describes the various treatment models used with chemically dependent clients. Discussion centers on inter- 
vention and treatment models for chemical dependency and their role in the recovery process. Course can be applied toward hours for 
ICAADA certification. 

HMS 209 Counseling Issues in Substance Abuse 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 113. Explores practice strategies for the worker who counsels chemically dependent clients. Course can be applied 
toward hours for ICAADA certification. 

HMS 210 Issues of Substance Abuse in Family Systems J|||||H|p' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 1 13. Introduction to the characteristics and dynamics of families, couples, and significant others affected by 
substance abuse. Examines models of intervention and engagement in the treatment and recovery process. Explores the interaction 
between the family system and substance use behaviors. 



232 Coi Rsi; Dfsckii'iions 



HMS 212 Fanuly and ChUd Welfare I^WJlBBBBiPW^W^^i^W^'^* 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Examines contemporary problems facing families and children. Evaluates the adequacy of policies, programs, and services in the 
context of changing lifestyles and social forces impacting the quality of life. 

HMS 213 Juvenile Delinquency 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 101 or CRJ 105. Provides an overview of the concepts, definitions, and measurements of juvenile delinquency Ex- 
plores various theories that attempt to explain the causes of delinquency. Looks at the role of environmental influences (peers, gangs, 
school, drugs) as they contribute to delinquency. Discusses an overview of the history and philosophy of the juvenile justice system as 
well as ways to control and treat juvenile delinquents. 

HMS 220 Issues and Ethics in Human Services 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMS 101, HMS 102 and HMS 103. Advanced level course provides an overview of legal and ethical aspects in the field 
of human services with implications for the human service worker. Includes topics such as confidentiality, rights of clients, client re- 
cords, equal protection for staff and clients, and discrimination. The Human Service Ethical Code and related codes are covered with 
an overview of ethical dimensions of practice. 

HMT 100 OSHA Regulations ^IMMHlllttiiHlr ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course provides a study of the U. S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration's (OSHA) regulations 
that pertain to protecting workers from exposure to occupational hazards. Students concentrate on researching, interpreting, summa- 
rizing, and applying the OSHA reguladons. 

HMT 200 EPA Regulations . , ,v^^ , , ,. 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course provides a detailed study of the U. S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) regulations pertaining 
to hazardous waste management, with an emphasis on the requirements of the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act of 1976, the 
Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act of 1980 and the Superfund Amendments and Reauthoriza- 
tion Act of 1986. . •...,' . ■. 

HMT 201 Contingency Planning " " < 3 Credits '^ 

Prerequisites: None required; however, the following is recommended: HMT 100. How to develop an emergency response contin- 
gency plan for a facility or community. Preparedness includes analyzing the hazards, writing and implementing the contingency plans, 
training employees for an emergency, and evaluating the effectiveness of the contingency plan. 



HMT 203 Sampling Procedures -.^!i'!l"l"f'l"™!'!'f ^^liH. M^J.UI' U. w . 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. A variety of sampling procedures used in industrial settings for emergency response. Topics to be covered in- 
clude: sampling and monitoring devices, industrial hygiene monitoring, water and waste stream monitoring, outside air sampling, soil 
and radiation sampling. Emphasis will be placed on collecting and preserving representative samples, interpreting laboratory results, 
and on complying with relevant federal regulations. 

HMT 203 DOT Regulations ' f|| i g^lg '!'» f '' ^f ' g * !l fg y" " ^"""" *^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMT 100. A detailed study of the U. S. Department of Transportation (DOT) regulations. Students shall be introduced 
to certain Nuclear Regulatory Commission and Environmental Protection Agency regulations pertinent to hazardous materials trans- 
portation. 

HMT 220 Hazardous Materials Recovery, Incineration and Disposal 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HMT 100. The methods of recovery, incineration and/or disposal of hazardous waste. Topics include contracting quali- 
fied disposal organizations, obtaining permits and ensuring regulatory compliance of hazardous waste. Topics include contracting 
quahfied disposal organizations, obtaining permits and ensuring regulatory compliance of hazardous waste. 

HOS 101 Sanitation and First Aid 3 Credits ■ 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. This course will help students learn basic principles of sanitation and safety in order to maintain a safe and healthy 
food service environment. It presents laws and regulations related to safety, fire, and sanitation and how to adhere to them in the food 
service operation. 



-OliRSE DeSCIUPIIONS 



HOS 102 Basic Food Theory and Skills 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: HOS 101. Fundamentals of food preparation, service procedures, and safety practices in the food 
ser\1ce industr}- including proper operation techniques for equipment. This course also provides a background and history of the hos- 
pitality industn,- and introduces the student to the broad spectrum of hospitaUty/food service organizations and career opportunities. 
Students will be familiarized with the organizational structure and basic functions of departments. 

HOS 103 Soups, Stocks, and Sauces 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; HOS 101 and HOS 102. How to prepare the four major stocks, the five mother sauces (in addition to smaller sauces) 
and various soups. Additional emphasis is placed on the further development of the classical cooking methods. 

HOS 104 Nutrition 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. The characteristics, functions and food sources of the major nutrient groups and how to maximize nutrient retention 
in food preparation and storage. Students wall be made aware of nutrient needs throughout the life cycle and to apply those principles 
to menu planning and food preparation. 

HOS 103 Introduction to Baking 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: HOS 101. Fundamentals of baking science, terminology, ingredients, weights and measures, and 
proper use and care of equipment. Students wall produce yeast goods, pies, cakes, cookies, and quick breads. 

HOS 106 Pantry and Breakfast 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 101 and HOS 102. The techniques and skills needed in breakfast cookery as well as insight into the pantry de- 
partment. Various methods of preparation of eggs, pancakes, waffles and cereals will be discussed. Students will receive instruction in 
salad preparation, salad dressing, hot and cold sandwich preparation, garnishes and appetizers. 

HOS 108 Human Relations Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. The necessary skills for proper recruiting, staffing, training, and management of employees at various levels. The 
course will help prepare the student for the transition from employee to supervisor. Additionally, it will help the student evaluate styles 
of leadership, and develop skills in human relations and personnel management. 

HOS 109 Hospitality Purchasing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. A detailed study of major groups of food purchased by quantity buyers including fresh fruits and vegetables, dairy 
products, meats and seafood, processed products, beverages, and non-food items. The essentials of effective food and beverage control 
while establishing systems for sale values for food and beverages are outlined. 

HOS 110 Meat Fabrication 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 101 and HOS 102. An in-depth look at meats and poultry. An emphasis will be placed on recognizing and 
understanding meat types and cuts to allow them to be well and profitably prepared/cooked. The course will provide discussion of 
grading and mspection, basic cuts, purchasing and receiving, aging, classification, and appropriate cooking and storage methods. The 
student will be responsible for the fabrication of meats and poultry for final preparation. 

HOS 111 Yeast Bread I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 105. The first of two courses which prepare students to produce a variety of yeast-raised breads and rolls using 
both straight dough and sponge dough methods. The course emphasizes proper mixing, fermentation, make-up proofing, and baking. 

HOS 1 12 Yeast Bread II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 111. To advance the student in proficiency in the production of artisan yeast-raised products from around the 
world. The ingredients, methods, and equipment utilized in the production of these products will be emphasized. 

HOS 113 Baking Science 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 105. To help students understand the science of baking and the different reactions that take place based on the 
ingredients, temperatures, and equipment in relation to the final product. 



234 Coi RSf Disc.uiPTioNs 



HOS 114 Introduction to Hospitality 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Developing an understanding of the hospitality industry and career opportunities, and responsibilities in the food 
service and lodging industry. Introduces procedures for decision making which affects operation management, products, labor, and 
revenue. 

HOS 1 15 Diet Therapy 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. The basic principles of nutrition; the role nutrients play in maintaining good health as well as their affect on certain 
disease states. Students will learn to modify diets to meet various nutritional needs and to plan menus using modified diet principles. 

HOS 116 Dietary Management I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. The basic principles of management and supervision. The course is designed to teach skills necessary to goals of a 
person wishing to become a dietary manager. 

HOS 117 Dietary Management II 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 116. The basic principles of management and supervision for the dietary professional. Skills learned through this 
course and included practice are applicable to management level positions. 

HOS 118 Resident Clinical Assessment Practicum 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 117. Developing an in-depth understanding of the principles of diet therapy. Students will learn to assess pa- 
tients' nutritional needs, develop care plans, and implement a delivery system. Students will also learn documentation skills required 
by HCFA. 

HOS 128 Quality Management in Food Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides students with practical knowledge and skills of restaurant operations through TQM. Emphasis is 
placed on forming an organizational team from traditional "front and back-of-the house" roles. In addition, various types of service for 
food and beverages are taught to demonstrate the versatility of the industry. 

HOS 131 Techniques of Craps I 9 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasizes fundamentals of deahng the game of Craps: Chip handling and cutting, call bets, procedures, ac- 
curacy, and game speed. The course requires the development of quick mental multiplication and game speed, and knowledge of all 
bets and procedures for payoffs. Special attention is paid to the managerial aspects of Craps. 

HOS 132 Techniques of Blackjack I 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasizes the fundamentals of dealing the game of Blackjack: chip handling and cutting, shuffling, card deliv- 
ery, call bets, procedures, accuracy, and game speed. Special attention is paid to the managerial aspects of Blackjack. 

HOS 133 Techniques of Casino Games: Roulette 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasizes fundamentals of dealing the game of Roulette: chip handling and cutting, call bets, procedures, 
accuracy and game speed. Requires the development of quick mental multiplication and game speed, and knowledge of all bets and 
procedures for payoffs. Special attention is paid to the managerial aspects of Roulette. 

HOS 141 Introduction to Casino Operations 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Concentrates on the basic rules, fundamentals, and procedures of all the revenue-producing areas of a modern 
casino. Topics covered include table games, slots, race and sports betting, bingo and keno. This course includes an overview of other 
pertinent casino areas such as casino cage and surveillance. Casino math along with game operations and protection is practiced. 

HOS 144 Travel Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. A systematic overview of the travel industry. The class provides comprehensive and critical information on a broad 
range of travel services, products, and issues. 



ouRSi: Descriptions 



HOS 171 Introduction to Convention/Meeting Management ^^j^^^^^P'^^^^^Wm^^J^H^UlF 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. A comprehensive understanding of the convention/meeting management industry including the roles of various service 
pro\iders, space requirements, and uses of convention facilities. 

HOS 172 The Development and Management of Attractions 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. The process of developing visitor attractions and provides for a discussion of the issues involved in their management. 

HOS 202 Fish and Seafood 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 101, HOS 102, HOS 103 and HOS 109. Emphasizes the importance offish and seafood in today's market. The 
student will become familiar with the different varieties and characteristics of fish and seafood. Students will leam the basic principles 
of structure, handling, and cooking to utilize the many varieties of seafood in a systematic way The course will cover proper buying, 
storage, preparation and merchandising of fish and seafood. The course provides hands-on experience in boning, cutting, and cook- 
ing methods appropriate for seafood. 

HOS 203 Menu, Design and Layout 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Applying the principles of menu planning, pricing, and layout to the development of 
menus for a variety of types of facilities and service. The major project vidll be to develop a menu, design and layout of a hospitality 
facility. 

HOS 204 Food and Beverage Cost Control 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 11 1 or MAT 112 and HOS 109. An introduction to food, beverage and labor cost controls that are essential to 
the success of hospitality operations. Part One covers a number of key terms and concepts and provides a foundation for the balance 
of the work towards understanding the complexities of controlling costs. Part Two addresses the application of the four-step control 
process to the primary phases of foodservice operations: purchasing, receiving, storing, issuing and production. The final section is an 
exposition of labor cost controls. 

HOS 207 Table Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 101 , HOS 102, HOS 104 and HOS 204. Provides students with practical knowledge and skills of restaurant op- 
erations. Knowledge and appreciation of the relationship between "front" and "back" of the house is emphasized through operation of 
an actual food service environment. Quality of service is emphasized through management of the guest experience. Additional course 
work will include tableside cookery and the study of beverages and wines. 

HOS 208 Cakes, Icings, and Fillings 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 105. Requires students to produce and finish a variety of cakes. The course emphasizes application techniques, 
color coordination, and the flavor and texture of fillings. Students will practice the techniques of basic cake decorating. 

HOS 209 Advanced Decorating and Candies 'SHHlMi 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 208. The second in a series in decorating techniques and candy making. Students will construct classical and 
contemporary candy products including centerpieces and/or showpieces made viath selected confectionery mediums. 

HOS 210 Classical Cuisine -^B^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Presents advanced and sophisticated classical culinary methods following the principles 
and techniques of Escoffier. Students will advance cooking techniques, timing, and presentation and leam history and terms pertain- 
ing to classical foods and menus with emphasis on French cuisines. 

HOS 211 Specialized Cuisine 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 106, HOS 110, and HOS 207. Students will be introduced to foods from various cultures. Students will gain a 
sense of the history of foods from various countries as well as develop skills in preparation of these foods. Students wall advance skills 
in table service as well as tableside preparation. 



236 CoLKsi: DtscRinioNs 



HOS 212 Garde Manger 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 106. Helps students develop skills in producing a variety of hot - served cold food products as it relates to the 
garde manger area. Students will prepare items appropriate for buffet presentation, including decorative pieces such as tallow and ice 
sculptures. ,., 

HOS 213 Classical Pastries and Chocolates 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: 30 hours of program studies including HOS 105. This course address classical French and European desserts, including 
the preparation of goods such as Napoleons, Gateau St. Honore, petit fours and petit fours sec, ganaches, pastry creams and fillings, 
sauces, flans and tarts, and European sponges. The course also includes instruction in tempering of chocolates, molding, and choco- 
late plastique, preparation of truffles, pastilage and marzipan, short doughs, and meringues. The student will be instructed in the 
latest preparation methods, innovative ideas for impressive plate presentations, and techniques that utiUze specialized equipment and 
tools to make high-tech, novelle creations. 



HOS 215 Front Office 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 114 and MKT 101. Presents a systematic approach to front office procedures, detaihng the flow of business 
through a hotel beginning with the reservation process and ending with billing and collection procedures within the context of the 
overall operation of a hotel. Students will examine front office management, the process of handling complaints and concerns regard- 
ing hotel safety and security. Students will become involved in the processes for forecasting future business, sales, and rate structure 
of the hotel as well as methods for budgeting hotel finances for success. 

HOS 217 Housekeeping 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 114 and MKT 101. Introduces the fundamentals of housekeeping operations. Emphasis is placed on employee 
development, management skills, OSHA standards and property maintenance and up-keep. Budgeting, cost controls, proper staffing 
and planning a fiscal budget are also emphasized in this course. 

HOS 221 Catering Administration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: 30 hours of program studies. Provides instruction in the fundamentals of catering; including the business of supplying 
food, goods, and organized service for public and private functions. Subjects to be covered include staffing, equipment, transporta- 
tion, contracting, special arrangements, beverage service and menu planning. Students will practice techniques of setting up banquets 
and buffets. Students are required to plan, budget, cost, test recipes and formats, plan decor, service and entertainment for catered 
events. 



HOS 231 Techniques of Craps II * ' * ' ' 7 Credits 

Prerequisites. HOS 132 or HOS 133. Emphasizes the fundamentals of dealmg the game of Craps, chip handling and cutting, call 
bets, procedures, accuracy and game speed. Students are expected to develop quick mental multiplication, game speed, and knowl- 
edge of all bets and procedures for payoffs. Special attention is paid to the managerial aspects of Craps. 

HOS 232 Techniques of Blackjack II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 131 or HOS 133. Fundamentals of deahng the game of Blackjack: chip handUng and cutting, shuffling, card 
delivery, call bets, procedures, accuracy and game speed. Special attention is paid to the managerial aspects of Blackjack. 

HOS 233 Techniques of Roulette II 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 133. Emphasizes fundamentals of dealing the game of Roulette: chip handUng and cutting, call bets, procedures, 
accuracy and game speed. Students will be required to develop quick mental multiplication, game speed, and knowledge of all bets 
and procedures for payoffs. Special attention is paid to the managerial aspects of Roulette. 

HOS 242 Casino Supervision 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides an in-depth study of casino management techniques used in gaming both locally and nationwide. The 
duties and responsibilities of the mid-level casino supervisor and the casino executive are emphasized. Duties of floor, pit and shift 
managers are included vidth emphasis on game protection, credit and marker control, cash and check control, and internal regulatory 
procedures. 



(a)i km Di s( rum K)N^ 



HOS 243 Casino Cage Operations MBIpBBPliB 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Focuses on the casino cashier cage, its operation and its interface operations with the various resort depart- 
ments. Emphasizes basic cage procedures, federal monetary regulations, and controls and procedures, which are standardized, regard- 
less of the size of the casino operation. 

HOS 244 Slots Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasizes basic slots managerial techniques including supervision of slot shift managers, mechanics, techni- 
cians, floor personnel, change persons, booth cashiers, carousel attendants, coin room operators, jackpot fills, and credits, 

HOS 245 Casino Surveillance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies all aspects of modern casino surveillance, including all table games, slots, cage, keno and all areas of 
the casino. Increases the students' familiarity with regulations, criminal laws, rules of evidence and game protection, fostering both 
knowledge and professionalism within the work place. 

HOS 270 Bakery Merchandising 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HOS 105, HOS 111 and HOS 1 12. Education and practice in merchandising techniques with an emphasis on the 
baking and pasty field. The majority of a students time will be spent in all pertinent phases of retail bakeshop operation or in the field 
obser\ing merchandising in action. 

HOS 271 The Mechanics of Meeting Planning 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 050. An in-depth examination of the meetings and conventions industry, this class will focus on the operational aspects of 
the various industry segments and the intra-industry interactions of each. The course will provide an in-depth study and application 
of the techniques used for successful meetings, conventions and expositions. The text used is one of the main components used to 
study for the Certified Meeting Professional (CMP) examination - the highest level of expertise in meetings management. Class activ- 
ity will help prepare the student for the CMP examination. 

HOS 272 The Tourism System 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 050. Designed to develop an understanding of travel trends and modes and the social, environmental, and economic impact 
on destination areas. The course explores major concepts in tourism, what makes tourism possible, and how tourism can become an 
important factor in the wealth of any nation. Emphasis is given to local, regional, and national tourism. 

HOS 280 Co-op/Internship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: 50 Credit Hours of Program Studies. A practical experience in a commercial/non-commercial foodservice or hotel 
establishment in order to build specialized skills. This work-based experience provides an opportunity for students to transfer their 
academic preparation into actual work-based learning by acquiring "real world" skills and building ties with the business/professional 
community. (Students should have a site in mind prior to registering for this course— coordinator will assist.) 

HSY 101 Survey of American History I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Covers major themes and events in history including exploration of the New World; the colonial period; causes and results of 
the American Revolution; the development of the federal system of government; the growth of democracy; early popular American 
culture; territorial expansion; slavery and its effect; reform movements, sectionalism; causes and effects of the Civil War 

HSY 102 Survey of American History II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Covers major themes including the post Civil War period, western expansion, industrial growth of the nation and its effects, im- 
migration and urban discontent and attempts at reform, World War I, the Roaring Twenties, social and governmental changes of the 
thirties. World War 11 and its consequences, the growth of the federal government, social upheaval in the sixties and seventies, and 
recent trends in conservatism, globalization, and cultural diversity 



238 Course DESCRimoNS 



HSY 123 History of American Technology ■^■^WBBHMiH^^B^MP^Pi 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Examines the technological development of the United States. Emphasis will be given not only tQ the inventions themselves but 
the reasons why such technology was needed and what influence the technology has had on American society. 

HSY 233 World Civilization I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Presents the key individuals, events and schools of thought, which have most greatly impacted societal development and world 
history up to 1650. The target civilizations of study include Oriental, the Middle East, Western Europe, Africa, and the Americas. 
Discusses the political, economic, social and cultural evolution of human civilization. 

HSY 236 World Civilization H 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Presents the key individuals, events and schools of thought, which have most greatly impacted societal development and world 
history since 1500. Key movements and events of the periods will be studied. Discusses the political, economic, social and cultural 
evolution of civilization. 

HUM 100 Theatre Appreciation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Developing understanding, appreciation and critical perceptions of the theatrical event. The course will approach theatre as 
an art form, an entertainment medium and as a vehicle for self-expression. Emphasis will be placed on the history of theatre, acting, 
directing, playwriting, theatre technology, costume design, scenic design, and lighting design. Active participation in the playwrit- 
ing, acting, directing and designing processes will be provided. The course will also require attendance at theatrical events to offer 
firsthand experience in theatre arts. 

HUM 117 Introduction to Music Theory 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Emphasizes the practical learning of basic music skills and will cover fundamental music terminology, notation and structure. 
Sight singing and listening skills will also be developed through examples drawn from a wide variety of musical styles. 

HUM 118 Music Appreciation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introduces the student to music with an emphasis on critical listening. Surveys a variety of genres, composers and their compo- 
sitions. No previous background in music required. 

HUM 201 Introduction to Humanities I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Introduces the student to a wide variety of unique creations of the individual imagination. The overall 
purpose of the course is to deepen and broaden the student's enjoyment of a work of art at both the level of feeling and the level of 
understanding. This course focuses on painting, sculpture, architecture, and drama. 

HUM 202 Introduction to Humanities II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Introduces the student to a wdde variety of unique creations of the individual imagination. The overall 
purpose of the course is to deepen and broaden the student's enjoyment of a work of art at both the level of feeling and the level of 
understanding. This course focuses on dance, literature, music, and film. 

IDS 103 Industrial Solid State Fimdamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 103 and MIT 113. Studies the fundamentals of solid-state active devices that are used in automated systems. Intro- 
duces the student to the theory of basic solid-state devices such as diodes, transistors, and SCR's and applications such as amplifiers, 
op amps, and switching power supplies. Prepares students to diagnose, repair, verify, and install electronic circuits and systems. 

IDS 110 Basic Carpentry and Building Maintenance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Includes carpentry basics, power tool and hand tool safety and use, framing, trim, hanging doors and windows, 
installing cabinets and counter tops, screen repair, lock replacement, cutting keys, drywall basics, painting, basic masonry, an overview 
or floor and wall coverings, environmental concerns such as lead-based paint, asbestos and radon, and basic architectural blueprint 
reading. 



.OLiRSE Descriptions 



IDS 120 Basic Carpentry and Building Maintenance ;iSBHHBHPHBSQH|||p|HHPi|||||H|P 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Includes carpentry basics, power tool and hand tool safety and use, framing, hanging doors and windows, trim 
basics, dr^-wall basics, and painting basics. 

IDS 122 General Maintenance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisite: MIT 113. Covers required record keeping, plumbing basics (fixture repair and replacement, pip- 
ing, basic plumbing code, etc.), major appliance installation and repair, chemical usage and storage, MSDS files, ADA compliance and 
safety and liability topics. 

IMT 105 Heating and Air Conditioning Basics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Presents fundamentals of heating and compression systems used in mechanical refrigeration. Includes combus- 
tion process, heat flow, temperature measurement, gas laws, heating and refrigeration cycles and components used in systems. 

IMT 106 Millwright I HHI 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Introduces the proper use of hand and power tools and measuring instruments in carpentry, 
blacksmithing, rigging and equipment, machinist and general shop. Includes structural steel and fabricating terms. 

IMT 107 Preventative Maintenance ^BBHWilHIr' ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the major purpose of preventive maintenance: to save time and to cut costs. The course will study 
goals such as, reducing losses, improving product quality, boosting production efficiency, and increasing profits. Includes an introduc- 
tion to sound planning, effective scheduling, competent inspection, control and actions at the worksite, and follow-up reporting. Lab 
projects will be designed to organize materials, tool control, transportation of equipment, sizing up labor requirements. 

IMT 108 Measure and Calibration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 1 13. Provides instruction in the purpose, function and application of oscilloscopes and related instruments. 

IMT 110 Coupling and Alignment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 044. Introduces 
the concepts of correct alignment of industrial process machinery. Provides instruction in troubleshooting and repair of coupled ma- 
chines. 

IMT 111 Rigging ^^ii^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the proper techniques of moving industrial machinery and equipment. Emphasis is placed on 
proper installation, inspection, safety requirements, and load calculations. 

IMT 112 Sheet Metal Layout and Design ' ■ '* - * ' 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines the procedures used to layout sheet metal components. Presents the proper use of hand and machine 
tools to fabricate sheet metal projects. 

IMT 121 Industrial Safety 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces occupational safety and health standards and codes with emphasis on applications of codes to typi- 
cal work situations and MSDS requirements. Includes emergency first aid, safety protection, eye protection and chemicals handling. 
Covers employer and employee rights as well as violations, citations, penalties, variances, appeals and record keeping. 

IMT 122 Electrical Wiring Fund 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 113. Introduces the student to the National Electrical Code and its application in designing and installing electrical 
circuits, selecting wiring materials and devices, and choosing wiring methods. Includes electrical safety, terminology, interpretation of 
electrical symbols used in construction blueprints, branch circuit layout, over current protection, conductor sizing, grounding, GFCI 
& AFCI protection, tool usage, and material/device selection. 

IMT 201 Fluid Power Systems (Hydraulics/Pneumatics) 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 104. Introduces the student to more complex fluid power circuits. Requires students to design, analyze and 
troubleshoot complex circuits using schematic diagrams. Studies detailed construction of typical industrial fluid power components. 
Teaches students to disassemble and evaluate fluid power components in the lab. 



240 Coi RSI D(;s(.Kii'i IONS 



IMT 203 Machine Maintenance/ Installation 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Examines 
the procedures for the removal, repair and installation of machine components. The methods of installation, lubrication practices, 
and maintenance procedures for industrial machinery are analyzed. Also presented are the techniques involved in the calibration and 
repair of mechanical devices and the practice in computations pertaining to industrial machinery. 



IMT 207 Electrical Circuits 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: MIT 113. This course is designed to provide an understanding of circuits using alternating current and the motor 
operation. Provides fundamentals of single- and three-phase alternating current. Analysis of series and parallel circuits, containing 
resistance, inductance, and capacitance will be covered. Transformer applications both single phase and three-phase along with power 
distribution will be covered. This course will give each student a general understanding of common types of electric motors, extend- 
ing from the small shaded pole fan motors to the large three-phase motors. Direct current motors will also be covered. The student 
will receive an education in motor theory, magnetism and how it affects motor rotation, and how capacitors affect a motor circuit will 
be included. 

IMT 210 Pumps 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 104. Covers the construction and operation of centrifugal, reciprocating, metering, special, and rotary pumps and 
their components. Includes procedures of troubleshooting, installation and maintenance. 



IMT 211 Advanced Industrial Mechanics I 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: IMT 203. Examines the operation and design of mechanical systems including belt drives, chain drives, gearboxes, and 
bearings. Includes the proper use of portable tools and the study of different metals. 



IMT 212 Advanced Industrial Mechanics II 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: IMT 203 and MIT 103. Teaches advanced mechanical maintenance skills which specifically include vibration analysis, 
laser shaft alignment, lubrication oil analysis, pumps, seals, gaskets, and couplings. Half of the semester is also devoted to teaching 
the basics of heating and air conditioning. 



IMT 213 Pipe Fitting Basics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 102. Acquaints the maintenance technician with a basic foundation and pipe fitting skills necessary to make 
repairs or layout new pipe. Includes determination of the type and quantity of material needed to complete a task and joining those 
materials in the proper manner with a minimum of supervision. 



IMT 213 Power Plant Mechanics 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: IMT 207 and MAT 111. Presents the basic elements in the power plant, the function, their mode of operation, and the 
mechanics, with emphasis on the construction and repair of power plant mechanics. The student selects, troubleshoots, and repairs 
power plant mechanics. 



IMT 216 Industrial Automation 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites; IDS 105, IMT 207 and TEC 104. Covers the field of industrial automation. Introduces the principles of control systems 
both analog and digital based. Covers instrumentation and sensors; position, speed, thermal, pressure, flow, and level. Develop an 
understanding of analog and digital signal conditioning as applied to automated systems. Covers the principles of process controllers 
both analog and digital. Understand control loop characteristics and tuning. 



IMT 217 Advanced Motor Drives 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: MIT 103 and IDS 105. Covers the field of industrial motor drives, dc, ac, servo and stepper motors. Introduces stu- 
dents to variable voltage dc drives and variable frequency ac drives. Topics covered will include installation, setup, maintenance, and 
trouble -shooting of drive systems. 



INT 103 Introduction to Interior Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An introductory course, which provides students with an overview of the field of interior design. Exercises 
include small scale space analysis and functional planning based on user needs, application of the principles of design, furniture ar- 
rangement and selection, interior finish considerations and presentation techniques. 



C.di RSK Dfscuiptions 



INT 104 Textiles for Interiors 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An intensive study of textiles from fiber identification and classification to finisfi. Also introduces the study of 
interior textile fabrications including window treatments, upholstery, carpet and wall coverings. 

INT 108 Interior Design II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 102 and EDN 105 and INT 103. Presents concept development, programming and space planning of the interior 
en\1ronment. Exercises reinforce creativity and problem solving skills. Emphasizes the relationship between individuals and their 
surroundings, including studies in human scale, proxemics and design considerations for special populations. 

INT 109 History of Interiors I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Survey of the development of the interrelationship of architecture, interiors, furniture, and decorative arts from antiquity 
through the ages. 

INT 200 Lighting and Building Systems 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 102 and EDN 216. Presents the integration of commercial and institutional interior design and architectural 
detailing. Includes the impact of mechanical and electrical systems, acoustics and codes. Special emphasis will be placed on lighting 
technology and application. 

INT 201 Interior Materials 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: INT 104. Examines the physical properties and characteristics of various furniture and decorative materials, finishes, 
and architectural detailing including floor and wall treatments. Addresses environmental issues and problems in specifying, estimating, 
and installing these materials. 

INT 202 Contract Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 216 and INT 108. Studies include commercial technological and base building requirements, barrier-free, building 
and life safety codes, analysis of existing conditions, client interview, and square footage and space planning standards. Emphasis is on 
task analysis and workstation design, systems and equipment manufacturers and finish selections vvdthin the office. 

INT 204 Interior Design III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Students will research and develop creative project solutions for commercial interiors in vi- 
sual merchandising, hospitality adaptive reuse and special population projects. Students wall define, research, and develop a program 
for an advanced design problem including concept development, space planning, all necessary working dravidngs and specifications 
and appropriate presentation materials. 

INT 211 Kitchen and Bath Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 102 and INT 201. Involves the requirements and space planning for kitchens and baths, utilizing both standard 
and custom cabinetry and fixtures. Topics also include casework for media and conference centers. 

INT 212 Historic Preservation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: EDN 102 and INT 109. Introduces the process of establishing historic properties. Preservation, restoration and adaptive 
reuse will be differentiated as applied to both public and private properties. Includes appropriate exterior and interior color and finish 
selections, and architectural detailing. 

INT 223 History of Interiors II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: INT 109 or ARH 101. A continuation of INT 109 course. An in-depth exploration of the movements in architecture 
and interior design from the late 19th century to the present, 

IVY 070 College and Life Success 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Minimum entry assessment scores for reading and writing. Enhances success in college by assisting students in ob- 
taining skills necessary to reach their educational, career, and life objectives. Topics include time management, memory techniques, 
textbook usage, note taking, test taking, problem solving and decision making, group interaction, communication skills, and resource 
and technology utilization. 



242 CoLRSE DESCRirrroNS 



IVY 071 Study Skills Survey 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Minimum entry assessment at the ENG 024 and ENG 031 level. Enhances success in college by assisting students in 
obtaining skills necessary to reach their educational, career, and life objectives. Topics include memory, ^reading, note-taking, test-tak- 
ing techniques, strategies for scheduling time to study, and dealing with test anxiety 

IVY 072 Research Strategies 1 Credit 

Prerequisites; Minimum entry assessment at the ENG 024 and ENG 031 level. Enhances success in college by assisting students in 
obtaining skills necessary to reach their educational, career, and life objectives, specifically in the area of information literacy. Students 
wall learn how to use an email account and a variety of on-line resource information databases. Students will learn how to gather 
required information for source citation when summarizing, paraphrasing, and quoting resources. The course also addresses basic 
issues concerning informational integrity. 

IVY 073 Styles of Learning 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Minimum entry assessment at the ENG 024 and ENG 031 level. Enhances success in college by assisting students in 
obtaining skills necessary to reach their educational, career, and life objectives. Students will learn a holistic, integrated, principle- 
centered approach for solving academic challenges. This course represents a step-by-step learning process which provides effective 
tools that help students adapt to change. 

IVY 101 College Orientation 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Provides students with specific skills and strategies necessary to reach their educational, career, and life objectives. 
Topics include time management, study skills, learning styles, campus and community resources, critical thinking, utilization of tech- 
nology, career skills, and diversity in society. 

LEG 101 Introduction to Paralegal Studies 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Corequisite: CIS 101. A survey of the American legal system, the substantive and procedural law of Indiana, and the role of the 
paralegal in the legal profession. Topics include professional ethics, trial and appellate courts, civil and criminal procedure, constitu- 
tional law, and basic legal analysis. This entry-level course is a prerequisite for all other paralegal courses in the program. 

LEG 102 Legal Research 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101 and LEG 101. Introduces the student to legal research resources including cases reporters and digest indexes, 
statutory codes, constitutions, administrative codes and registers, legal encyclopedias, treatises, legal periodicals, and practice manuals 
and form books. Instruction is also delivered on proper legal citation form, citation services, and research strategy. Projects include 
a series of law library research projects that teaches the student the descriptive word method of research, basic legal analysis, and the 
structure of a legal research memorandum of law. 20 hours of law library attendance required in this course. 

LEG 103 Civil Procedure 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101 and LEG 101. The first of two semesters devoted to the study of the Indiana Trial rules, small claims, court 
rules, and local rules. (The second course is LEG 202) Topics include filing requirements, the rules regarding service of process, and 
calculation of deadlines. Projects include drafting summonses, complaints, answers, and various motions. 

LEG 106 Tort Law 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101 and LEG 101. Concerns the law of non-criminal injuries to persons or property Topics include negligence, 
strict liability, product liability, intentional torts, affirmative defenses, basic evidence law, and pre-trial investigation techniques and 
resources. 

LEG 107 Contracts and Commercial Law 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101 and LEG 101. Examines the nature of contracts and commercial law under both the common law and the 
Commercial Code of Indiana. Topics include contracts for sales of goods (UCC Article 2), the Statute of Frauds, performance, rem- 
edies, warranties, assignment law, negotiable instruments law (UCC Article 3), and secured transactions law (UCC Article 9). 



Course Descriptions 



LEG 108 Property Law ^^^^'^'■^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101 and LEG 101. A survey of the law of real and personal property in Indiana. Property law concepts are ana- 
l)'zed. Topics include the different types of property generally, estates in land, concurrent ownership, legal descriptions and deeds, 
easements, encumbrances on title, title searches and title insurance, real estate purchase agreements, closings, mortgages and UCC 
Article 9 security interests, foreclosures, landlord-tenant law, and personal property law topics such as bailments, lost property, and 
intellectual property. This is an introductory course in real and personal property law for paralegal majors. 

LEG 202 Litigation 3 Credits J 

Prerequisites: LEG 102, LEG 103, LEG 106 and LEG 107 or LEG 108. The study of Indiana trial rules pertaining to actual trial. 
Topics include the discovery process and discovery tools, litigation support — including organization and retrieval of trial documents — 
techniques in preparing witnesses for trial, and preparing jury instructions. The main project is compiling a trial notebook. 

LEG 203 Law Office Technology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101, LEG 101, and LEG 102. A hands-on survey of software support available to the law practitioner, including 
word processing, electronic spreadsheets, database management, presentation software, docket control, litigation support, timekeep- 
ing, and billing. Also included is information on computer-assisted legal research services, web based research, and electronic filing. 

LEG 204 Legal Writing 3 Credits | 

Prerequisites: CIS 101, LEG 101, LEG 102 and LEG 103. Further develop the legal writing skills the students touched upon in Legal 
Research. The student will be exposed to various legal vmting techniques that are used in drafting a wide variety of legal documents. 
Throughout the semester, a strong emphasis is placed on proper writing methodology and formatting. Projects include drafting re- 
search, correspondence, litigation and transactional documents. 

LEG 203 Business Associations 3 Credits I 

Prerequisites: CIS 101 and LEG 101. Introduces the student to the various forms of business entities, including sole proprietorships, 
general and limited partnerships, limited liability companies (LLC's), and business corporations. Topics include key concepts of law 
(the relationship between principals and agents), the scope of employment doctrine, and respondeat superior, the distinguishing 
characteristics of common business entities, the formal requirements for establishing and doing business in various types of business 
organizations in Indiana, respective advantages and disadvantages of each type, and relevant tax issues. Students will review sample 
business formation documents and will draft a general partnership agreement. 

LEG 206 Advanced Tort Law 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101, LEG 101 and LEG 106. A continuation of the principles and issues discussed in Tort Law class, including res 
ipsa loquitur, attractive nuisance, premises liability and v^nrongful death. Litigation support and strategy will also be discussed. 

LEG 209 FamUy Law ^WiffiWiliiif 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101, LEG 101 and LEG 108. An introduction to the Indiana law of marriage, dissolution, custody (including UC- 
CJA), visitation, support (including URESA), adoption, and guardianship of minors. Students will review many pleadings and intake 
forms and wdll draft a divorce petition, a financial statement, a summary decree with child support worksheet. 

LEG 210 Wills, Trust, and Estates 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101, LEG 101 and LEG 108. Concerns the law of wills and trusts, the administration of estates, and guardianships 
according to Indiana common law and the provisions of Titles 29, 30 and Title 6 (death taxes) of the Indiana Code. Students study 
the intestate succession, the elements of a valid will, of a valid trust, and laws of vwll construction. 



LEG 211 Criminal Law and Procedure 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: LEG 101 or CRJ 101. A theoretical and practical survey of the statutory law of crimes, evidence, and criminal procedure in In- 
diana, including an examination of sample pleadings and motions. Topics include the elements of specific crimes, formal procedures from 
pre-trial to post-trial, actual courtroom strategies, and the practical concerns involved in both the prosecudon and defense of criminal cases. 



LEG 212 Bankruptcy Law IHHHHHHpiHHVPPffPPPIPPVPIHIIiPHP 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101, LEG 101 and LEG 108. A survey of the Federal Bankruptcy Act, including the various bankruptcy proceed- 
ings. There under emphasizes how to accumulate the debtor's financial information, compile initial schedules, prepare the hst of 
creditors, collect and organize data for the first meeting of creditors, complete proofs of claim, and pursue creditors rights. Including 
preparation of a Chapter 13 bankruptcy case. 



244 C oi Ksi Or s( kiimions 



LEG 280 Interaship S|VH||ililiPIVHiPiii^^HHK 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101, LEG 101, LEG 102, LEG 103 and LEG 106. An opportunity for the intermediate paralegal student to acquire 
valuable field experience by working under attorney supervision. The student keeps a journal and prepares a report of his or her 
experience at the end of the semester. .,..,..,. . . 

LIB 101 Introduction to Libraries and Liibrary Services 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Surveys the history, organization, services, and functions of libraries. Provides Library Technical Assistant stu- 
dents wdth an introduction to and overview of the Library field and the different types of libraries. 



LIB 102 Introduction to Reference Sources and Services 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: None. This course gives an overview of the reference function with emphasis on the role of the LTA. Emphasis is placed 
on developing a working knowledge of basic reference tools and sources, both print and online. An awareness of the reference inter- 
view techniques and process is also gained. 



LIB 103 Introduction to Libraries Public Services 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: None. Overview of the role of the Library Technical Assistant (LTA) in library public service areas such as reference, 
circulation, interlibrary loan, bibliographic instruction, children and young adult services, and public relations and promotions, with 
in depth coverage of circulation and interlibrary loan. The course will also focus on the development of customer service and effective 
communication skills. 

LIB 201 Cataloging and Classification 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces students to the basic concepts of classification and cataloging within a library setting. Emphasis is 
placed on the development of a working knowledge of both descriptive and subject cataloging resources. Library of Congress and 
Dewey Decimal classification systems, copy cataloging, and MARC format. 

LIB 202 Electronic Resources and Online Searching JI^HH^IHB^BHHH^^^HHmk ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course introduces students to essential electronic information sources (library catalogs, digital libraries, 
academic or gated databases, government resources, and the Internet) used in a variety of library environments, along with the online 
searching skills needed to effectively use them. The course emphasizes hands-on training with resources available in Indiana (through 
INSPIRE and Ivy Tech's Virtual Library), Boolean logic and other search strategies, copyright issues regarding digital information, 
retrieving, evaluating and citing information. 

LND 101 Landscape Trees 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. The identification of shade, ornamental, and evergreen trees. Including evaluating species quality, growth habits, 
and site adaptability; covers 125 species important to landscaping tree care. 



LND 102 Shrubs and Other Plants 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: None. The identification of 125 shrubs, vines, ground covers, and herbaceous plants important to landscaping includ- 
ing evaluation of growth habits, species quality, and site adaptability. 

LND 103 Landscape Management I 3 Credits ;y 

Prerequisites: LND 101. Methods in the practice of landscaping, tree care, and turf management are briefly introduced through lec- 
tures, slides, videos, and field trips. Weed problems and their control are studied. A large segment of the course is devoted to the study 
of non-pathogenic problems of landscape plants and turf as well as their pathogenic diseases, and management of these problems. 

LND 104 Turf Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: LND 103. A study of the particular growth characteristics of the grass species used in lawni areas in the Midwest and 
Great Lakes area. Also covers the competitive influences and how to control these problems and promote good turf. 

LND 103 Landscape Botany 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. The study of the life of a plant; cell structure; the structure and function of roots, stems, 
leaves, flowers, and seeds; the assimilation of water and nutrients in the plants growth and the stages of development as well as the 
place and importance of soils. This class is important to one seeking qualification as a licensed pesticide applicator. 



Cciv Rsr. Dhscriptions 



LND 106 Landscape Design I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: LND 101 and LND 102. Landscape drafting techniques and basic landscape planning for residential and small busi- 
ness settings utilizing the proper selection of ornamental plants consistent with design and environmental requirements. Included are 
lectures, slide and film presentations, and lab work with drafting tools and equipment. 

LND 201 Landscape Management II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: LND 103. Takes advantage of growing season experiences to reinforce what is taught in the prerequisite course by 
textbook and lecture. Actual on-site observation, as well as hands on expenence is planned. Actual practice in the monitoring of pest 
problems given. 

LND 202 Landscape Design II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: LND 106. A follow up to Landscape Design I to show and give practice in somewhat more sophisticated techniques 
such as enhancement of drawing by color-use. Also, guidance and practice in making elevation drawings is given. Some introduction 
to the use of computer-aided drawings is given to the student. 

LND 203 Insect Pests of Ornamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. Covers insect identification, structure, and life history; pest management of insects important 
to landscaping and tree care. 

LND 204 Herbaceous Ornamentals and Grasses 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. The identification of 125 annuals, perennials, and grasses that is important to landscape man- 
agement. Slides and -videos are used to introduce a list of non-woody plants which students may encounter in operating a landscape 
business. Bed principles, for effective landscape displays will be covered. Cultural practices propagation technique, foliage, and flower 
descriptions, watering, disease and insects are discussed. 

LND 205 Tree Care Practices 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: LND 101. Covers the basic knowledge and techniques used by one employed as an arborist in the care of larger mature 
trees. Includes climbing, pruning, takedowns, removals, soil relationships and fertilization, tools and equipment, and safety proce- 
dures. 

LND 206 Fundamentals of Horticulture 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. Studies the basic horticulture of plant structure, growth, funcdon, and development, includ- 
ing propagation, maintenance, and selection. Studies will include use of fertilization and pesticides for the control of diseases and 
pests. 

LND 207 Soils 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: LND 105. Studies the growth habits and culture of plants not particularly ornamental or frequently used in the land- 
scape. However, knowledge of these plants will be useful to one employed in a garden center or service organization where this person 
is frequently expected to know answers to questions pertaining to gardening and horticulture. 

LOG 101 Introduction to Materials Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032. 
Studies factors influencing the flow of materials in a manufacturing enterprise. Covers basics of production planning and control, 
purchasing, forecasting, inventory and distribution issues. Concludes with an overview of just-in time theory and practices. 

LOG 202 Physical Distribution 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Focuses on the major concepts and rationale for utilizing warehouse inventories to lower costs of transportation, improve cus- 
tomer service, avoid stockouts, improve purchasing economics and seasonal variability. 

MAT 040 Basic Mathematics Skills 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Concentrates on basic operations with whole numbers, 
fractions, decimals and their applications. Introduces a variety of math learning strategies. Includes United States Customary Mea- 
surement System. 



246 CoLRSK Descriptions 



MAT 044 Mathematics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 040. Reviews 
basic operations with fractions, decimals and their appUcations. Concentrates on ratio, proportion, percents, measurement, geometric 
concepts, signed numbers, interpreting and constructing graphs, basic linear equations, and applications. A developmental math- 
ematics course. 

MAT 030 Basic Algebra 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 044. Reviews 
signed numbers and basic linear equations. Concentrates on integer exponents, scientific notation, linear equations and inequalities, 
hteral equations, polynomial operations, polynomial factoring, graphing linear equations, and applications. A developmental algebra 
course. 

MAT 111 Intermediate Algebra 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Reviews basic 
operations of polynomials, scientific notation, linear equations and inequalities, graphing linear equations, and factoring algebraic 
expressions. Concentrates on properties of integer and rational exponents, rational expressions and equations, systems of linear equa- 
tions, radicals, radical equations, quadratic equations, functions and their graphs, and applications. A standard college level interme- 
diate algebra course. 

MAT 112 Functional Mathematics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Through 
real-world approaches, presents mathematical concepts of measurement, proportion, geometry, equations and inequalities, probability 
and statistics. Brief survey of college mathematics. 

MAT 115 Statistics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 111. Provides study in the collection, interpretation and presentation of descriptive and inferential statistics, including 
measures of central tendency, probability binomial and normal distributions, hypothesis testing of one -and two-sample populations, confi- 
dence intervals, chi-square testing, correlation, data description and graphical representations. An introductory statistics course. 

MAT 121 Geometry-Trigonometry 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of MAT 111 or demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Includes polygons, 
similar figures, geometric solids, properties of circles, constructions, right triangles, angle measurements in radians and degrees, trigo- 
nometric functions and their application to right triangles, Pythagorean Theorem, laws of sine and cosine, graphing of trigonometric 
functions, trigonometric identities, vectors and polar coordinates. Introductory study of geometry and trigonometry. 

MAT 131 Algebra/Trigonometry 1 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of MAT 111 or demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Presents an in-depth 
study of functions, quadratic, polynomial, radical, and rational equations, radicals, complex numbers, right triangle trigonometry, 
oblique triangles, vectors, and graphs of sine and cosine functions. First in a series of two courses of College Algebra/Trigonometry. 

MAT 132 Algebra/Trigonometry II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 131. Continues study of algebra and trigonometry including systems of equations, matrices, graphing of trigo- 
nometric functions, trigonometric equations and identities, rectangular and polar coordinates, complex numbers, exponential and 
logarithmic functions and conies. Second in a series of two courses of College Algebra/Trigonometry. 

MAT 133 College Algebra with Analytic Geometry 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of MAT 111 or demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Presents an in-depth 
study of functions, quadratic, polynomial, radical, and rational equations, radicals, complex numbers, systems of equations, matrices, 
exponential and logarithmic functions, and conies. A standard College Algebra course. 

MAT 134 Trigonometry 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of MAT 111 or demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Presents an in-depth 
study of right triangle trigonometry, oblique triangles, vectors, graphs of trigonometric functions, trigonometric identities and equa- 
tions and complex numbers in rectangular and polar/trigonometric forms, rectangular and polar coordinates. A standard college 
trigonometry course. 



CouRsr Di;s( ri pi ions 



MAT 135 Finite Math 



'■wmKmiimfmHi&Kiiiim^m^mmmmmmm^ims 3 credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of MAT 1 1 1 or demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Surveys solving and 
graphing linear equations and inequalities, elementary set theory, matrices and their applications, linear programming, and elementary 

probability. A standard finite mathematics course. 

MAT 136 College Algebra 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of MAT 111 or demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Presents an in-depth 
study of functions, quadratic, polyTiomial, radical, and rational equations, radicals, complex numbers, systems of equations, matrices, 
and exponential and logarithmic functions. MAT 136 and MAT 137 together comprise a standard two-semester college algebra and 
trigonometr)' course. 

MAT 137 Trigonometry with Analytic Geometry 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Successful completion of MAT 11 1 or demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment. Presents an in-depth study 
of right triangle trigonometry, oblique triangles, vectors, graphs of trigonometric functions, trigonometric identities and equations and com- 
plex numbers in rectangular and polar/trigonometric forms, rectangular and polar coordinates, rational functions and conies. 

MAT 141 Mathematics for Elementary Teachers 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or MAT 111 or MAT 112. An in-depth treatment of com- 
mon topics underlying an elementary mathematics curriculum. Students in the course will gain an appreciation for mathematics and 
will add to their pedagogical expertise by gaining conceptual understanding of elementary mathematics through the use of selected 
modes, materials, and problem solving situations. The course is designed to connect knowledge of the real number system to other 
subjects. The selection of topics presented in this course is based upon standards and recommendations for the mathematical content 
knowledge essential for prospective teachers made by the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, the Mathematical Association 
of America, and the Indiana Professional Standards Board. 



MAT 201 Brief Calculus 1 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: Successful completion with a "C" or better in MAT 131, MAT 133 or MAT 136. An introductory course in calculus. 
Fundamental concepts and operations of calculus including algebraic, exponential and logarithmic functions: limits, continuity, 
derivatives, points-of-inflection, first-derivative test, concavity, second-derivative test, optimization, antiderivatives, integration by 
substitution, and elementary applications of the derivative and of the definite integral. 

MAT 202 Brief Calculus II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 201. Covers topics in elementary differential equations, calculus of functions of several variables and infinite 



MAT 211 Calculus I 



4 Credits 



Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or MAT 131 and MAT 132 or MAT 133 and MAT 134 or 
MAT 136 and MAT 137. Reviews the concepts of exponential, logarithmic and inverse functions. Studies in depth the fundamental 
concepts and operations of calculus including limits, continuity, differentiation including implicit and logarithmic differentiation. 
Applies differential calculus to solve problems in the natural and social sciences, to solve estimation problems and to solve optimiza- 
tion problems. Applies differential calculus to sketch curves and to identify local and global extrema, inflection points, increasing/de- 
creasing behavior, concavity, behavior at infinity, horizontal and vertical tangents and asymptotes, and slant asymptotes. Applies the 
concept of Riemann sums and antiderivatives to find Riemann integrals. Applies the fundamental theorem of calculus to solve initial 
value problems, and to find areas and volumes and the average values of a function. 



MAT 212 Calculus II 



4 Credits 



Prerequisites: MAT 211. Studies the techniques of substitution, integration by parts, trigonometric integrals, partial fractions and trig- 
onometric substitution to evaluate integrals. Applies Simpson's rule and other elementary numerical quadrature methods to approxi- 
mate integrals. Applies the integral calculus to find arc lengths, areas of surfaces of revolution and to solve force and work problems. 
Applies the direction field technique to find graphical solutions of differential equations. Applies Euler's technique to approximate 
the solution of initial value problems. Studies techniques of solving separable differential equations. Studies techniques to determine 
convergence of sequences and series. Studies techniques to determine the power series representation of functions. 



248 CoiRsi; Descriptions 



MAT 218 Calculus with Analytic Geometry I JHHMk 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or MAT 131 and MAT 132 or MAT 133 and MAT 134 or 
MAT 136 and MAT 137. Topics from analytic geometry, concept and properties of hmits, concept of mathematical continuity definir 
tion and procedures for differentiation, and definition and procedures for anti-differentiation. 

MAT 219 Calculus with Analytic Geometry II 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 218. Topics from Calculus and Analytic Geometry I, calculus to hyperbolic and inverse trigonometric functions, 
first and second order differential equations, integration by parts and partial fractions, convergence, Taylor and Maclaurin series ex- 
pansions, and EHopital's rule. 



MAT 261 Multivariate Calculus 


4 Credits 


Prerequisites: MAT 212 or MAT 219. SoUd analytic geometry, partial differentiation, multiple integrals. 


MAT 264 Differential Equations 


3 Credits 



Prerequisites: MAT 261. A first course in ordinary differential equations. The course wall develop topics from a dynamical systems 
perspective and use technology to treat these topics graphically, numerically, and analytically In addition to the skills of logical analysis 
and creative problem solving, this course vidll enhance the student's ability to analyze problems orally and in writing, in addition to 
mastering the mathematical skills used in this analysis. 

MAT 263 Linear Algebra 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 212. An introduction to linear algebra. Systems of linear equations, matrix algebra, vector spaces, determinants, 
eigenvalues, eigenvectors, diagonalization of matrices, applications. 

MEA 102 First Aid and CPR 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Provides students with information necessary to recognize emergency situations, know the proper course of action with different 
types of emergencies, and apply appropriate first aid including CPR. 

MEA 103 Office Administration with Computer Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 032. Pro- 
vides a basic understanding of the administrative duties and responsibilities pertinent to medical offices. Includes instruction in medi- 
cal correspondence and records, case histories of patients, fiUng, telephone procedures, appointment scheduling, receptionist duties, 
and processing mail. Familiarizes the student with computer applications in the health care setting. Provides the student with basics 
of operations and application of computer usage within the health care provider office. Includes simulated data entry for patient's 
record, and appointment scheduling. 

MEA 106 Medical Financial Management with Computer Application 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 044, ENG 025 
and ENG 032. Provides instruction in medical office financial administration, bookkeeping, materials management, v/ith computer 
applications. 

MEA 133 Medical Word Processing and Transcription 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101 and OAD 019. Develops skills and knowledge of medical dictation, machine transcription, and word pro- 
cessing software. Includes typing and transcription of medical correspondence and a variety of medical reports. 

MEA 137 Medical Insurance and Basic Coding with Computer Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101. Provides an overview of medical insurance programs and the skills needed in handling insurance forms, CPT 
and ICD 9-CM coding and insurance reports as applied to the medical office. Includes simulated computer data entry for patient 
records, procedure and diagnostic codes, insurance processing and electronic transmission of claims. 

MEA 131 Pharmacy Technician I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 
050. Corequisites: MEA 152. Introduces basic skills and information needed for a career as a Pharmacy Technician in the state of 
Indiana. 



CoiiRsr DnscRiPTiONS 



MEA 152 Pharmacy Technician II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: MEA 151. Theory is applied through performance of competency levels of the technical phar- 
macy task including: properly preparing, documenting and processing prescriptions according to pharmacy policy and regulations; 
preparation of intravenous and special solutions; proper preparation and maintenance of records appropriate to the pharmacy includ- 
ing quality control records, controlled substances (narcotic drug distribution), prescription data and records; application of basic prin- 
ciples of microbiolog)'; aseptic techniques; and the operation and maintenance of the laminar hood. The student will utihze proper 
communication skills (both written and verbal). Identification and adherence to check points will be emphasized. Current national 
and Indiana Law and administrative rules as they relate to the practice of the pharmacy technician will be presented. The importance 
of adherence to uni\'ersal precautions will be discussed. 

MEA 160 Massage Technician Training I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: AN? 101. Explores in detail the history of massage, professional and legal issues of massage, sanitation, professional 
touch, and massage equipment and products. Coursework will include the anatomy, physiology and psychology of the body, by 
systems, and the effects of massage on each. Disease conditions will be discussed in terms of indications and contraindications for • 
massage. Medical terminology will be introduced and used to prepare SOAP note documentation of massages performed. Students 
\\111 perform circulatory massage techniques, body mechanics, and draping skills for full body relaxation massage. 

MEA 161 Massage Technician Training II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 160 and ANP 101. Client consultations, conditions, and treatment plans are discussed. Emotional transference 
and psychological effects of massage will be addressed. Additional techniques and modalities addressed include deep friction, trigger 
point release, unwinding, PNF techniques, positional release, and intro to therapeutic exercise. Corporate (chair) massage is intro- 
duced. Guidelines for setting up a practice, including compliance with local state regulations, are discussed. Together these courses 
pro\ide training for entry-level technicians into massage therapy. 

MEA 163 Holistic Approach to Massage Therapy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Considers the holistic approach to wellness with discussion including the connection of disease, the autonomic 
ner\'ous system, and the emotions. Explores the importance of the mind-body connection. 

MEA 164 Human Energies 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Helps the student develop an understanding of the human energy system and how this system impacts and 
reflects the physical, emotional, mental, and spiritual aspects of health. The techniques of several energy therapists wall be taught, 
as well as professional practitioner/client interactions and the importance of self-care. These techniques are useful to aid relaxation, 
reduce pain, lessen anxiety, and accelerate wound healing, both for oneself and others. 

MEA 165 Acupressure Theory and Methods 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101. Introduces the student to information and treatments designed around the approach of Asian medicine 
including energy systems, meridians, and the five elements theory. The basics of Shiatsu are included. 

MEA 167 Deep Tissue/ Muscle Release 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 160, MEA 161 and ANP 101. Helps practitioners apply deeper techniques in the body therapy releasing chroni- 
cally held tissue from past trauma, illness, or recent injury. Discusses the use of various treatment modalities. Deep tissue techniques 
include compression and compression with stroke. 

MEA 170 Business Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: All Technical and Specialty Core Courses and Legal Massage Applications and Massage Financial Management. Provides 
a basic understanding of the administrative responsibilities pertinent to massage therapy. Addresses computer usage, marketing, and 
office skills that will allow students to create, promote, and maintain their own business. Students prepare a business plan and define 
their goals for massage therapy 

MEA 203 Introduction to Electrocardiography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 102 and HHS 101. Presents the rationale for obtaining an electrocardiogram as well as related theory including 
anatomy and physiology, proceduraj technique and equipment utilized. Students vnll be introduced to basic rhythm analysis includ- 
ing recognizing standard electrical waves and accurately measuring each normal sinus rhythm and basic arrhythmias. 



250 C»)iJRsr. DESCRIPTIONS 



MEA 206 Advanced Electrocardiograph Technique 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 205. Discusses related anatomy and physiology of the cardiovascular system, identification of cardiac arrhythmias, 
their rhythm strip appearance and common treatment modalities. Also mcludes event and Holtor monitoring. 

MEA 212 Phlebotomy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101. Presents the principles and practices of laboratory specimen collection and processing. Also covers medical 
terminology, infection control, patient identification, anatomy and physiology, anticoagulants, blood collection, specimen processing 
and interpersonal skills. 

MEA 213 Advanced Insurance Coding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 137. Comprehensive coding skills and guidelines for both ICD-9 and HCPCS Levels I and II coding systems nec- 
essary to ensure accurate coding and maximize reimbursement for medical claim processing, 

MEA 213 Advanced Medical Terminology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101. A more detailed and advanced study of the derivatives of medical terms, symbols and signs. It presents an 
in-depth study of the correlation betvv'een medical vocabulary' and the application of those terms in the anatomy and physiology of the 
body, related diseases, conditions and treatment. 

MEA 218 Pharmacology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101, HHS 101 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better 
in MAT 050. Discusses the most common medications in current use with emphasis on classifications, uses, routes or administration, 
dosages, interactions, incompatibilities, and side effects. Emphasizes the current 50 most commonly prescribed drugs. Addresses spe- 
cial precautions, legal aspects, and patient education and preparation and administration of medications. 

MEA 219 Medical Assisting Laboratory Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101 and ANP 101. Prepares students to understand and perform entry-level basic laboratory procedures. This in- 
cludes fundamental principles of medical lab practice, disposal of biohazard materials, specimen collection, use of methods of quality 
control, urinalysis testing, chemistry testing, hematology testing, immunology testing, microbiology testing, and discussion of follow- 
up testing results. 

MEA 220 Advanced Insurance Claims Processing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 137. Introduces additional instruction in medical record extraction and various aspects of insurance processing and fol- 
low-up. Provides discussion and additional information in the various insurance programs and in related insurance coding competencies. 

MEA 221 Seminar I 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: None. Discusses topics of current interest in the medical assisting profession. Focuses on special interest project for 
students in the Medical Assisting Program. Uses field trips, guest speakers, audio-visual activities and seminars. 

MEA 224 Hospital Coding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101 and MEA 137. Introduces additional instruction in diagnostic related groups (DRGs) and medical record 
extraction. Provides discussion and performance opportunities in related insurance coding competencies. 

MEA 227 Medical Office Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 105, MEA 106, MEA 135 and MEA 137. An in-depth study of various influences on office functions providing a 
background for organization and management of a physicians office. Includes government and professional sources for consultation. 

MEA 235 Advanced Transcription 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 135. Improves accuracy and speed of the medical transcriptionist utilizing various formats for medical transcription. 

MEA 238 Clinical I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101 and MEA Program Chair approval. Presents theory and lab related to clinical aspects of the medical office. 
Provides students with information necessary to recognize emergency situations, know the proper course of action with different types 
of emergencies, and apply appropriate first aid. Allows students to become familiar with clinical duties and to gain the skills needed 
to perform them. Includes vital signs, asepsis, sterilization, nutrition, and treatment room procedures. 



Coi'RSE Descriptions 



MEA 239 Clinical II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 238 and MEA Program Chair approval. Presents a continuation of clinical skills and theory, and allows the student 
to become familiar with the following clinical duties: Medications, EKG's, X-ray, physical therapy, respiratory testing and other techni- 
cal skills needed to assist the physician. 

MEA 240 Advanced Clinical Procedures 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 238 and MEA 239. Advances the knowledge and skills enabling the student to assist in clinical management in 
the medical and surgical specialties. Addresses health services in the community which are directed toward prevention of disease and 
maintenance and restoration of health. 

MEA 242 Disease Conditions 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 102 and HHS 101. Presents the basic concepts of diseases, their courses and functional disturbances as they relate to 
body systems. Includes the precipitating risk factors and appropriate methods of patient education regarding various disease processes. 

MEA 234 Pharmacy Extemship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 152, Professional CPR/AED certification and MEA Program Chair approval. Provides the opportunity to discuss 
and perform clinical procedures under supervision, with learning experiences obtained in selected retail pharmacies and/or hospitals. 

MEA 256 Insurance Coding Extemship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 213, Professional CPR/AED certification and MEA Program Chair approval. Provides opportunities to observe, 
perfonn and discuss various insurance related competencies under supervision in selected physician offices, clinics or hospitals. 

MEA 257 Phlebotomy Extemship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 212, Professional CPR/AED certification and MEA Program Chair approval. Provides the opportunity to discuss 
and perform phlebotomy procedures under supervision with learning experiences obtained in selected laboratories, physician offices, 
chnics, or hospitals. 

MEA 258 Medical Assisting Clinical Extemship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 218, MEA 219, MEA 238, MEA 239, Professional CPR/AED certification, and MEA Program Chair approval. 
Pro\ides opportunities to observe, perform, and discuss various clinical competencies under supervision, with learning experiences 
obtained in selected physician offices, clinics or hospitals. Course will also review the following basic principles of psychology as they 
apply to the medical assistant: developmental stages of the life cycle, hereditary, cultural and environmental influences on beha\ior, 
mental health and applied psychology. 

MEA 259 Medical Assisting Administrative Extemship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 105, MEA 106, MEA 137, Professional CPR/AED certification and MEA Program Chair approval. Provides oppor- 
tunities to observe, perform, and discuss various administrative competencies under supervision, with learning experiences obtained 
in selected physician offices, clinics or hospitals. 

MEA 261 Hand and Foot Reflexes 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Teaches the different aspects and points on the foot and hand relating to other areas of the body Can be inte- 
grated into massage practice or can be an independent approach. An introduction to the musculoskeletal, cardiovascular, and nervous 
systems and their relationship to the zones on the feet are included. Systems disorders, including the sensory and endocrine, are also 
identified and discussed. The relationship of the five zones of the foot are identified as are the areas of the spine with spinal nerve in- 
novation and intervention. 

MEA 265 Advanced Techniques and Hygiene 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: All Specialty Core Courses, ANP 101, ANP 102, and 80 completed SOAP Notes. Provides the student with advanced 
training focusing on more techniques, body mechanics, and client management. It also addresses hygiene factors for both the thera- 
pist and the client. This course includes thorough client assessment techniques and is designed to expand the therapist into the medi- 
cal field. The relationship of various illnesses and conditions to massage is discussed. 



252 Course Descriptions 



MEA 268 Massage Through the Lifespan m^^^m^J 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101 and MEA 160. Teaches the therapist to work with pregnant mothers to help ease the discomforts and stress 
that accompany pregnancy. Techniques to help with delivery are also addressed. It also addresses massage of infants and children to 
enhance bonding, relaxation, and comfort of the infant and child. Massage aspects of geriatric and disabled clients are addressed. 

MEA 269 Sports Massage, Injuries and Hydrotherapies 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; MEA 160, MEA 161 and ANP 101. Presents a specific application of massage therapy designed to train the therapist 
in the treatment of athletes. Includes: pre-event and post-event techniques, general maintenance massage, and therapeutic exercises. 
First aid for sports injuries and the use of hydrotherapies wall be explored. 

MIT 102 Introduction to Print Reading 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 044. Provides an 
introduction to reading and interpreting machine shop symbols, welding blueprints and working drawings used in trades and crafts. 
Focuses on dimension, shape, fabrication and assembly. Applies basic mathematics to the solution of print and performance prob- 
lems. 

MIT 103 Motors and Motor Controls 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 1 13. A general understanding of common types of electric motors, extending from the small shaded pole fan 
motors to the large three-phase motors. The student will receive an education in motor theory, magnetism and how it affects motor 
rotation. Motor starting components and protective devices for motor circuits will be explained and shown in detail. Heat dissipa- 
tion from a motor, motor slippage, how they are wired to obtain different speeds, and how capacitors affect a motor circuit will be 
included. 

MIT 104 Fluid Power Basics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Introduces 
the student to fluid power principles and components. Teaches basic circuit design through the use of symbols and schematic dia- 
grams to build a foundation for career work in fluid power technology. 

MIT 106 Introduction to the Workplace and Safety 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces basic safety instruction including OSHA requirements and other concerns (MSDS, confined space, 
lock out/tag out, zero energy state, hazardous materials, storage of flammable materials, storage of fuel gas and high pressure gas 
cylinders, portable powered tool safety, hand tool safety, record keeping, training, employer enforcement of safety regulations, right to 
know, etc.). Includes an introduction to measuring instruments, hand tools, portable powered tools, and procedures that are pertinent 
to the mix of specialties on the campus. Lab projects will be designed to reinforce safety procedures and develop competency levels in 
using the measuring instruments, hand tools and portable powered tools introduced in the course. 

MIT 113 Basic Electricity 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better 
in MAT 050. The study of electrical laws and principles pertaining to DC and AC circuits is the focus of the course. This includes 
current, voltage, resistance, power, inductance, capacitance, and transformers. Stresses the use of standard electrical tests, electrical 
equipment, and troubleshooting procedures. Safety procedures and practices are emphasized. 

MIT 114 Introductory Welding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides basic skills and fundamental knowledge in oxy-fuel welding, cutting and brazing, Shield Metal Arc 
welding, Gas Metal Arc welding and Gas Tungsten Arc welding. This course is designed for beginning welders, auto service and body 
technicians, and individuals in the HVAC industry. Emphasizes safe practices in oxy-fuel and Arc welding processes. 

MIT 115 Iron and Steehnaking I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers the processes of iron making and its conversion to steel and miscellaneous finished products. The course 
studies the history of steel making from its roots of the steel industry and the emergence of the United Steelworkers of America. The 
course will examine the integrated steel industry as well as the emergences of mini-mills. It will cover the making of iron from its ba- 
sic materials, coke production and the use of sinter. The student will understand the conversion of iron to steel from the basic oxygen 
furnace to the production of caster slabs. Also covered will be the production of steel scrap in a mini-mill process. A visit to a local 
steel company will be an integral part of the class. 



CoiJRSF. Descriptions 



MIT 116 Iron and Steelmaking II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 115. Covers the conversion of caster slabs to finished plate, coils, or flat rolled products. Study of the history of 
the steel marketplace and the changing marketplace in which both the integrated mills and mini-mills compete. Covers the numerous 
steel processors and the serxaces they provide to the steel industry. Students will learn who the steel customers are, both internal and 
external. OSHA and EPA requirements that steel industry must adhere to will also be studied. Visits to a finishing mill facility, a local 
processor, and end-use customers will be part of this class. 

MIT 120 Metallurgy Fundamentals 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies the fundamentals of thermodynamics and reactions occurring in metals subjected to various kinds of 
heat treatment. Includes classification and properties of metals, chemical and physical metallurgy, theory of alloys, heat treatment 
principles as applied to ferrous and non-ferrous materials, test to determine uses, heat treatment for steels, special steels, and cast iron, 
powder metallurgy, and use of gas and electric furnaces and their controls. 

MIT 205 Programmable Controllers I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TEC 104 and MIT 113. Introduces the basic theory, operation and programming of programmable logic controller's. 
Demonstrates programming examples, set-up examples and troubleshoodng, as well as PLC timing, counting, arithmetic and logic and 
sequencers. 

MIT 206 Programmable Controllers II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 205. Serves as a further introduction to the field of industrial controls. Students Vvdll learn the principles of control 
systems and how they are applied to a production system to achieve automation. Systems included in the courses are stepper mo- 
tors, programmable logic controllers, microprocessors, computers and feedback systems. Emphasis is placed on programmable logic 
controllers and the local area network. 

MIT 207 Process Control and Automation I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIM 102, MAT 111, MIT 102, MIT 103, MIT 113, IMT 203, IMT 207, MIT 205 and MIT 206. Introduces the student to 
Process Control and Automation, combining the elements of the prerequisite classes into a culmination of a complete manufacturing 
process. Basic elements of the automation system and programming fundamentals are studied and individual systems are examined. 

MIT 208 Process Control and Automation II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 207. Continues to explore the Process Control and Automation system combining the new elements with previous 
classes into the culmination of a more complex manufacturing process. The student will study hardware elements of the automation 
system and intermediate programming fundamentals for individual systems. 

MIT 209 Process Control and Automation III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MIT 208. Finalizes the Process Control and Automation system by employing new hardware and software elements to 
complete process. The student will build, operate and troubleshoot the process system to stimulate manufacturing procedures. 

MIT 210 Rotating Machinery 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT HI, MIT 102, MIT 1 03, MIT 113, IMT 203 , and IMT 207 . Advanced motor and motor control course designed 
to apply the knowledge accrued in basic electricity, motors and motor controls, print reading, electrical circuits, and machine main- 
tenance and installation. The theory and practical application of different types of motors and how they are used with other types of 
machinery, i.e., pumps, conveyors, etc., will be explored and examined in detail. 

MIT 260 Problem Solving and Teamwork 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Completion of 45 credit hours in the program including ENG 111 and MAT 111. Covers critical thinking skills, collec- 
tion and analyzing data, and quahty control overview, teamwork, problem solving and decision making techniques as they apply to a 
technological environment. As a capstone course for the Manufacturing and Industrial Technology program, this course is designed to 
reinforce and apply the knowledge and skills learned in previous communication, mathematics and technical courses and foster team 
and individual skills through experiments, case studies, problem solving projects, and a writing project. 

MKT 101 Principles of Marketing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Introduces the marketing role in society and how it affects the marketing strategy Emphasizes the marketing mix, prod- 
uct planning, and the effects of the demographic dimension on the consumer market. 



254 CoiRSF. Dkscriptions 



MKT 102 Principles of Selling 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Provides an overview of the selling process. Includes the psychology of selling and develops skills through a series of 
selling situations. 

MKT 104 Promotion Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101. Presents management planning and oversight techniques for effectively communicating the results of the mar- 
keting strategy to customers. Provides a comprehensive overview of promotion methods as they interact in the marketing mix, which 
includes price, channel of distribution, and product. 

MKT 110 Consumer Behavior 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 101. Study of the basic principles of consumer behavior which offers insight into the buyer-seller relationship. Ap- 
plication of theories from psychology, social psychology and economics are examined. Course examines concepts that have implica- 
tions for marketing management decisions. 

MKT 201 Introduction to Market Research 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MKT 101 and MAT ill. Presents basic research methods entailing procedures, questionnaire design, data analysis, and 
effectively communicating research results. 

MKT 204 Marketing Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ACC 101, BUS 105 and MKT 101. Focuses on the analysis, implementation and control of marketing strategy. Empha- 
sizes the major decisions management faces in its effort to harmonize the objectives and resources of the organization with the needs 
and opportunities of the marketplace. 

MKT 205 Principles of Insurance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 050. Introduces the risks faced by business firms including property, liability and personal losses, and how they are handled. 
Presents insurance contracts and their uses. Includes an overview of life insurance, health and pension insurance, public policy, gov- 
ernment regulations and social insurance. 

MKT 220 Principles of Retailing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MKT 101 and MAT 050. Studies retailing concepts and practices, including retail merchandise planning, buying, pric- 
ing, promotion, and control in established retail operations. Attention is given to managerial and operational skills. 

MKT 221 Real Estate Broker 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: One-year experience as an active licensed Indiana Real Estate Salesperson associated with a licensed Indiana Real Estate 
Broker. Mathematical competency as stipulated in Indiana Admmistrative Code (876 lAC 2-11 through 876 lAC 2-14). To prepare 
the student for taking the State of Indiana real estate broker licensing examination. 

MKT 222 Real Estate Sales 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. To prepare the student for taking the State of Indiana Real Estate Salesperson licensing examination. 

MKT 223 Residential Appraising 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. It is recommended but not required that the student complete MKT 222 before enrolling in MKT 223. To substan- 
tially prepare the student for taking the State of Indiana licensed trainee residential appraiser examination. After taking this 75-hour 
classroom hour course the student must take an additional 15 classroom hours in Uniform Standards (USPAP) before being eligible to 
sit for the State Trainee examination. 

MKT 224 Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP) 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 and 
MAT 044. It is not a requirement to hold a real estate license of any kind. A real estate broker wdthout an appraiser's license must comply 
with Rule 6 - Standards of Practice to do appraising. Preparation for taking the State of Indiana licensed residential appraiser trainee exami- 
nation. This supplements MKT 223, in meeting the 90-classroom hour prerequisite for being eligible to sit for the trainee examination. 



CoiiRSE Descriptions 



MKT 240 Internet Marketing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101 and MKT 101. Pro\1des an introduction to the Internet as a marketing strategy including product, pricing, 
communications, and distribution considerations. Profiles Internet users and market segments and reviews the Internet as a primary 
and secondar}- marketing research tool as well as a relationship-marketing tool. 

MLT 101 Fundamentals of Laboratory Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Current enrollment in the MLT Program. Introduces the elementary skills required in the medical laboratory. Subjects 
covered include: Laborator}' math, quality control, pipetting skills, venipuncture techniques, microscopic skills, and infection control. 

MLT 102 Routine Analysis Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Corequisites: Current enrollment in MLT Program and in good standing. This course deals with the principles, prac- 
tices and clinical laboratory techniques associated with the routine analysis of urine and other body fluids. 

MLT 196 Introduction to Patient Care and Phlebotomy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introduces the student to the health care delivery system, instruction in specimen collection techniques, infection control and 
safety and applications of communication concepts and stress management. 

MLT 197 Clinical Phlebotomy Experience 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers the practice and demonstration of clinical applications of phlebotomy in the clinical setting. 

MLT 198 Clinical Phlebotomy Discussion 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Student must be currently enrolled in Phlebotomy Program. Designed for students to develop the professional social- 
ization process that is necessary for functioning in a health care setting as well as review routine and special phlebotomy procedure in 
light of phlebotomist-patient interaction. 

MLT 201 Immunology Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Student is in good standing and currently enrolled in the MLT program. Provides the student with a basic understand- 
ing of the principles of the human immunologic system as well as an understanding of, and experience in, routine testing. 

MLT 202 Immunohematology Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Student is in good standing and currently enrolled in MLT Program. Provides instruction on the principles, practice, 
and procedures used for blood banking in the clinical laboratory. 

MLT 203 Hematology Techniques I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Student is in good standing and currently in MLT Program. Presents theory of blood formation and function and 
routine hematologic procedures, with emphasis upon differentiation of normal and commonly encountered abnormal blood cells. 
Includes basic theory of hemostasis and associated routine coagulation procedures. Also presents clinicopathologic correlations. 

MLT 206 Hematology Techniques II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MLT 205. Corequisites: Student is in good standing and currently enrolled in MLT Program. Continues the study 
of principles and procedures in hematology and hemostasis. It introduces procedures which lie outside those routinely performed. 
Continues cell differentiation, with emphasis upon early and less commonly encountered abnormal cells, with associated special 
stains. Includes clinicopathologic correlations. 

MLT 207 Chemistry Techniques 1 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 101 . Presents principles, procedures and clinicopathologic correlations in routine chemical analysis of the blood 
and other body fluids. Provides laboratory experiences in basic methods, selected to develop routine analytical abilities and to pro- 
mote the ability to recognize sources of error. 

MLT 209 Routine Analysis Applications 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: MLT 102. Provides the student with study of the clinical applications of routine analysis in the hospital laboratory 
including physical, chemical, and microscopic examination of urine. 



2d6 Coi ksi: Discriptions 



ffrrrn'""'™"^ 



MLT 210 Hematology Applications aM^BI^^^BK 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MLT 205 and MLT 206. Knowledge and skill development pertaining to the principles and techniques of hematology 
in the hospital laboratory. 

MLT 212 Immunology Applications 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: MLT 20 L Studies and practices the chnical application of serology in the hospital laboratory. 

MLT 213 Immunohematology Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MLT 202. Applications of principles and procedures used in blood banking in the hospital laboratory are taught in the 
clinical laboratory setting. 

MLT 213 Parasitology and Mycology 1 Credits 

Prerequisites: Student must be in good standing and currently enrolled in MLT Program. Examines the isolation, identification, life 
cycles and disease processes of pathogenic and opportunistic fungi and parasites. 

MLT 218 Clinical Pathology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Student must be enrolled in the MLT program and be in good standing. Examines various disease conditions, diagno- 
sis, etiologies, and chnical symptoms and related laboratory findings. 

MLT 221 Clinical Microbiology Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MLT 204. Provides the student with the study of applications and clinical practices of microbiology found in a clinical 
laboratory. 

MLT 222 Microbiology Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Student is in good standing and currently in MLT Program. Instructs the student in the principles of bacteriology in- 
cluding: gram-negative and gram-positive bacilli and cocci; fastidious organisms; and an overview of anaerobic organisms and acid-fast 
bacteria. Instruction in basic laboratory techniques in clinical bacteriology will also be included. A brief overview of parasitology and 
micrology will be included. 

MLT 224 Chemistry Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MLT 207. Corequisites: MLT 208. Study and practice of the analytical aspects of clinical chemistry in the hospital 
laboratory. 

MLT 227 Chemistry Techniques II 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Student is in good standing and currently enrolled in the MLT Program. Continues the study of principles, procedures 
and clinicopathologic correlations in the chemical analysis of blood and other body fluids. Introduces procedures which lie outside 
those routinely performed in the clinical chemistry laboratory, including clinicopathologic correlations. 

MOR 100 Orientation to Funeral Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Students must be accepted into and enrolled in the Mortuary Science Program. An introduction to funeral service, an- 
cient history, historical development, present funeral practices, values of funeral service, personal qualifications, ethics. Field trips to 
investigate current problem areas in funeral service are required. 

MOR 101 Grief Psychology for Funeral Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Students must be accepted into and enrolled in the Mortuary Science Program. An examination of theory and manage- 
ment of grief, the process of mourning, and the value of the funeral service in bereavement. Grief reactions according to age and spe- 
cial types of loss will be examined. In addition, the course will cover the funeral director's professional responsibilities to the families 
he or she serves. 

MOR 102 Mortuary Law 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Students must be accepted into and enrolled m the Mortuary Science Program. Principles of mortuary law; duties, 
rights and liabilities for final disposition. Business law; public and personal liability; business organization; licensing and zoning regu- 
lations. Probate proceedings, social security, and life insurance benefits, and ethical standards relating to funeral service. 



CoiRsr Descriptions 



MOR 103 Embalming Chemistry i^MiSl^i 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Students must be accepted into and enrolled in the Mortuary Science Program. Fundamentals of inorganic, organic, 
and biochemistr)- Also chemistry of the human body, chemistry changes following death, toxicology, disinfection, and embalming 
chemicals, Basic principles of chemistry related to funeral service. 

MOR 104 Funeral Service Equipment 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Designed to give the student a working knowledge of equipment items, manufacturing and use of such items. 
Presents a thorough study of caskets and vaults. Uses field trips and guest lecturers as learning tools. The curriculum is divided into 
two sections. The first covers construction and features of caskets, outer burial containers, and other funeral related products. The 
second section of the curriculum examines methods of purchasing, pricing, display, and sale of funeral merchandise as well as funeral 
ser\ices. 

MOR 202 Funeral Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 111 and MOR 104. Corequisites: ACC 101, BUS 101 and COM 102. Current practices and procedures, funeral 
direction, psychological and sociological aspects of funeral service, funeral home operation, professional overview and image, profes- 
sional regulations and effective personnel management. 

MOR 206 Embalming Theory 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: MOR 207 and MOR 209. An introduction of basic vocabulary utilized by the professional embalm- 
er. The purposes of embalming, as well as responsibilities, conduct, qualities of the professional embalmer is discussed. An inventory 
of typical preparation room instruments and supplies is examined. All aspects of embalming are studied including contemporary 
methods and techniques. 

MOR 207 Embalming Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: MOR 206 and MOR 209. One laboratory session per week for one semester in an appropri- 
ate mortuary setting. Practical experience in all phases of funeral service including embalming, funeral directing, and funeral home 
operation. Students are placed in local funeral homes to work under the direct supervision of a qualified licensed embalmer to gain 
knowledge of procedures used in embalming human remains for funeral services. MOR 206 will work in conjunction with the practi- 
cal experience. 

MOR 208 Pathology for Funeral Service 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Divisions and importance of pathology, nature and causes of disease, to include inflammation, repair and recu- 
peration of tissue, tumors, disease of the heart, respiratory and digestive systems are covered as well as microscopic examination of 
autopsy and surgical specimens, with particular emphasis on those conditions which relate to or affect the embalming or restorative 
art process. 

MOR 209 Restorative Art 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Corequisites: MOR 206 and MOR 207. The study of facial anatomy color relationships, and restorations. De- 
velopment of skills in anatomical modeling and cosmetics. 

MOR 210 Mortuary Science 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101, ANP 102, MOR 103 and BIO 211. A survey of the basic principles of chemistry and microbiology which re- 
lates these disciplines to Mortuary Science especially as they pertain to sanitation, disinfection, public health, and embalming practice. 
The development and use of personal, professional, and community hygiene and sanitary practice is encouraged. 

MTT 101 Introduction to Machining 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Instructs the student in shop safety, industrial terminology, tools and machine tooling, measurement and layout. 
Includes laboratory exercises to begin project completion of turning, milling, and grinding apphcations. 

MTT 102 Turning Processes I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Instructs students in shop safety, industrial terminology, and provide laboratory experience toward project 
completion on the conventional lathe. 



2^8 Coi Rsi; Disf uiPiioNs 



MTT 103 Milling Processes I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Instructs students in shop safety and industrial terminology and provides laboratory experience toward project 
completion on the vertical and/or horizontal milling machine. 



MTT 104 Machinery Handbook .^ffl^iM^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Explores the intent and use of the machinery handbook. Applies principles and concepts in the machinery 
handbook to projects in the industry. 

MTT 106 Advanced Print Interpretation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 101. AppUes mathematics in solving engineering and design related problems in the areas of die design, fabrica- 
tion, assembly, special machinery, die casting and molds. Emphasizes GDT tolerancing. 

MTT 110 Turning and Milling Processes 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides shop safety, industrial terminology and laboratory experiences on conventional lathe and milling ma- 
chines. 

MTT 202 Advanced Turning Processes II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 102 or MTT 110. Advanced training in shop safety and industrial terminology utilizing the conventional engine 
lathe. 

MTT 203 Milling Processes II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 103 or MTT 110. Covers shop safety, industrial terminology, and provide advanced laboratory experience towards 
project completion on the vertical and/or horizontal milling machine. 

MTT 204 Abrasive Processes I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides shop safety, industrial terminology, and laboratory experiences on abrasive processing machines. In- 
cludes super abrasives technology processes. 

MTT 205 Abrasive Processes II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 204. Continuing emphasis on shop safety, industrial terminology, and advanced laboratory experience towards 
project completion on a variety of abrasive processing machines. 

MTT 206 Tooling Design I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 1 10 and MTT 204 or MTT 102 and MTT 103 and MTT 204. Introduces concepts of tooling design, assembly, and 
standards of fabrication. Emphasizes jig and fixture design/components, application and operational characteristics. 

MTT 208 CNC Programming I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 121 or MAT 131 or MAT 134. Introduces two and three axis CNC machining. Develops the theory of program- 
ming in the classroom wah applications of the program accomplished on industry-type machines. Studies terminology of coordinates, 
cutter paths, angle cutting, and linear and circular interpolation. 

MTT 209 CNC Programming II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 208. Provides further study in computer-aided numerical control programming. Focuses on canned cycles, loops, 
macros, thread cycles, drilling, and pocket milling cycles. 

MTT 210 Interactive CNC 

Prerequisites: MTT 208. Introduces advanced applications of computer assisted part programming and simulation, language codes 
setup and operation, troubleshooting, and problem solving in a CNC turning center and CNC machining center. Includes related 
mathematical sills. 

MTT 211 Advanced Programming Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 210. Includes the application of advanced CNC programming techniques to industrial machining. Using down 
loading and up loading techniques utilized through advanced projects. 



CoL'RSi: Descriptions 



MTT 220 CAD/CAM I «||ppipipp 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; MTT 208. Covers the development of various machine routines. Introduces computer-assisted machining as it relates 
to automated milling and machining centers. Emphasizes proper programming techniques, control familiarity, file data and machining 
functions. 

MTT 221 CAD/CAM II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 220. Covers the development of 3-D shapes and the codes necessary to produce parts. Requires student to design 
a new product or modif)' an existing design. Includes creating surface curves. Focuses on creating tool paths for complex 3-D sur- 
faces. 

MTT 240 Machine Operations I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 101 and TEC 101. This course is designed as a continuation of MTT 101. Students will gain additional classroom 
experience concerning band saws, engine lathes, vertical mills, surface grinders, Harig® Grinding Fixture, and jig grinder. Measure- 
ment and layout will be performed at an advanced level. Classroom activities will concentrate on heat-treatment of tool steels, classes 
of ANSI fits and tolerances, electrical discharge machining, carbide tooling and basic metal stamping die theory. Experience will also 
be gained in the calculation of labor and material costs. In addition, students will also be introduced to metal stamping die construc- 
tion and conversational programming on CNC vertical mills. Students will also be required to create a comprehensive notebook due 
at the end of the semester. 

MTT 241 Machine Operations II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 240. Emphasizes basic tool construction and close tolerance machining. Using the various types of equipment 
found in the laboratory, students rough machine, heat treat and precision grind detail parts to tolerance within 0.0005 consistently. 
Classroom acti\ities concentrate on precision setup, inspection work and basic tool construction. Experience is gained in basic con- 
versational CNC programming. 

MTT 242 CNC Machining 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 208. Introduces and instructs the student in all aspects of Computer Numeric Control (CNC) machining. The 
student will program, set up and operate CNC mills and lathes utilizing CAD/CAM for fixture and part design and verification. Stu- 
dents continually improve programming, set up and cycle time efficiency Students inspect and document the quality of production 
parts and compare their performance with an industry benchmark for each project. 

MTT 243 Tool and Die Making I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 101 and MTT 110 and MTT 208 or MTT 101 and MTT 102 and MTT 103 and MTT 208. Focuses on construc- 
tion of a two-stage progressive die that incorporates interchangeable details. Each student manufactures a die that incorporates the 
parting principle and performs the following operations: Forming, Piercing, and Parting. In addition lecture material covers computa- 
tions on blank lengths, and diameters, blanking and piercing operations, drawing, progression, and timing. Experience is gained in 
CNC machining and progressive die troubleshooting. 

MTT 250 Introduction to Machining Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides machining laboratory and application activities to coordinate with the classroom and laboratory learn- 
ing for MTT 101 . Students work on advanced project completion using a variety of ship equipment in a systems approach. 

MTT 251 Machine Operations I Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; MTT 101. Corequisite: MTT 240. Provides machining laboratory and applicadon activities to coordinate with the 
classroom and laboratory learning for MTT 240. Students work on advanced project completion using a variety of ship equipment in 
a systems approach. 

MTT 252 Machine Operations II Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; MTT 240. Corequisite: MTT 241. Provides machining laboratory and application activities to coordinate with the 
classroom and laboratory learning for MTT 241. Students work in advanced project completion using a variety of shop equipment in 
a systems approach. 



260 Coi RSI Di;sc,Rii»iioNs 



MTT 253 CNC Machining Practicum 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MTT 208. Corequisite: MTT 242. Provides machining laboratory and application activities to coordinate with the 
classroom and laboratory learning for MTT 242. Students work in advanced project completion using a variety of shop equipment in 
a systems approach. 

NUR 150 Nursing and Universal Needs 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to Associate of Science in Nursing Program. Corequisite: NUR 151. Provides fundamental facts, concepts, 
principles, and rationales necessary to meet universal healthcare needs. Introduces the five components of nursing process and the 
roles of the associate degree nurse. 

NUR 151 Nursing and Universal Needs Practicum 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to Associate of Science in Nursing Program. Corequisite: NUR 150. Simulated and actual patient care situ- 
ations provide an opportunity to develop interpersonal and psychomotor skills. Initiates a beginning level of assessing, analyzing, 
planning, implementing, and evaluating therapeutic measures in meeting basic universal healthcare needs. Provides an opportunity in 
the laboratory and clinical setting to explore the role of the associate degree nurse. 

NUR 152 Nursing Related to Health Deviation I 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: NUR 150 and NUR 151. Corequisite: NUR 153. Defines the role of the associate degree nurse in assisting adult clients 
experiencing health deviation related to nutrition/elimination, rest/activity safety and homeostasis. Utilizes the nursing process to 
describe promotion, maintenance, and restoration of health or the support of death with dignity. 

NUR 153 Nursing Related to Health Deviation I Practicum 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: NUR 150 and NUR 151. Corequisite: NUR 152. Provides experience that enables the student to progress in the role of 
the associate degree nurse when providing care to adult clients ex-periencing health deviation. The nursing process guides the applica- 
tion of scientific facts, concepts, principles and rationales in the delivery of nursing care. Advanced psychomotor skills and appropri- 
ate therapeutic communication are also emphasized. 

NUR 154 Pharmacotherapeutics 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Introduces the student to the fundamental principles of drug action, the classification of 
drugs and the appropriate nursing actions to achieve the desired outcomes of therapy The nursing process as a framework for learn- 
ing is integrated throughout the course. 

NUR 246 Paramedic Transition to Associate of Science Nursing 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Corequisites: NUR 247 and NUR 154. Examines the role of the associate degree nurse. 
Identifies components of the ASN program philosophy Outlines the facts, concepts, and principles underlying the nursing process. 
Utilizes the nursing process to describe promotion, maintenance, and restoration of health or support death with dignity 

NUR 247 Paramedic Transition to Associate of Science Nursing Practicum 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to Associate of Science in Nursing Program. Corequisites: NUR 246 and NUR 154. Laboratory and clinical 
experience is provided to facilitate an understanding of and psychomotor comfort with basic nursing skills beyond the emergent as- 
sessments and interventions used in the role of Paramedic. Initiates a beginning level of assessing, analyzing, planning, implementing 
and evaluating therapeutic measures in meeting basic universal and health deviation needs. 

NUR 248 Transition to ASN Nursing 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Examines the role of the Associate Degree nurse. Identifies components of the ASN pro- 
gram philosophy Reviews the facts, concepts and principles and rationales underlying the nursing process. Laboratory and clinical 
experience is provided to perform basic nursing skills and assist the student in identifying appropriate nursmg responses to health 
deviation needs. 

NUR 250 Nursing Related to Health Deviation II 5 Credits 

Prerequisites; NUR 152 and NUR 153 or NUR 248. Corequisite: NUR 251. Defines the role of the associate degree nurse in assist- 
ing clients experiencing health deviation related to oxygenation, social interaction/solitude and continued health deviation of safety 
and homeostasis. The nursing process with emphasis on planning, intervention, and evaluation is utilized to promote, maintain, and 
restore health or support death with dignity in the adult client. Leadership skills and advanced therapeutic communication are also 
emphasized. 



CoLRSt Descriptions 



NUR 251 Nursing Related to Health Deviation II Practicum 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: NUR 152 and NUR 153 or NUR 248. Corequisite: NUR 250. Provides experiences that allow the student to further 
refine the role of the associate degree nurse when providing care to clients experiencing health deviation. The nursing process guides 
the application of scientific facts, concepts, principles and rationales in the delivery of nursing care. Leadership skills and advanced 
therapeutic communication are also applied. 

NUR 252 Nursing Related to Developmental Needs 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: NUR 152 and NUR 153 or NUR 248. Corequisite: NUR 253. Identifies the role of the associate degree nurse in assist- 
ing childbearing and childrearing families to meet their developmental needs which include the maintenance of conditions to support 
life processes and maturation. Utilizes the nursing process to describe promotion, maintenance, and restoration of health or the sup- 
port of death with dignity. 

NUR 253 Nursing Related to Developmental Needs Practicum 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: NUR 152 and NUR 153 or NUR 248. Corequisite: NUR 252. Provides experiences that allow the student to further 
refine the role of the associate degree nurse when providing care to meet the developmental needs of childbearing and childrearing 
families including the maintenance of conditions to support life processes and maturation. The nursing process guides the application 
of scientific facts, concepts, principles, and rationales in the delivery of nursing care. Decision making and therapeutic communica- 
tion are also emphasized. 

NUR 254 Professional Nursing Issues 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Ad\dsor Approval. Examines issues and nursings responsibility to meet changing needs of persons in their 
emironment. Historical aspects, current developments, future trends, improvement of nursing practice, legal/ethical considerations, 
and personal/professional growth are integrated into the examination of the role of the associate degree nurse. 

OAD 009 Introduction to Keyboarding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces the use of the keyboard. Touch-typing skills, manual dexterity and speed development are cultivated 
using computers. 

OAD 019 Keyboarding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides students with the fundamentals of keyboarding using the touch method. Emphasizes mastery of the 
keyboard, development of formatting skills, and development of speed and accuracy on a personal computer using an up-to-date 
software package. 

OAD 029 Speed and Accuracy Development 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: OAD 019. Designed to diagnose individual keyboarding speed and accuracy skills and bring those skills to an employ- 
able level. 

OAD 103 Word Processing Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Typing proficiency of 30 gwam and basic formatting. Introduces the concepts of word processing systems. Offers 
hands-on experience in the operation of a specific word processing software package. 

OAD 108 Shorthand/Notetaking I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces basic principles of a note-taking system. Emphasis is placed on note-taking techniques, legibility, 
and mastery of the basic vocabulary. Dictation and transcription of material is mcluded. 

OAD 110 Presentation Graphics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101. Provides hands-on experience and familianzes students with specific advanced design and layout techniques 
and practical applications of business presentations. 

OAD 114 Desktop Publishing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101. Emphasizes the production of publication-quality documents. Attention is given to design and layout princi- 
ples and production techniques. Fonts, graphics, and page composition are integrated into camera-ready documents using computer 
software and hardware. 



262 Course Descriptions 



OAD 116 Essentials of Business Correspondence 3 Credits '^ 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025. An inten- 
sive, competency-based business correspondence course that involves grammar, word usage, pronunciation, punctuation, proofread- 
ing, spelling, vocabulary building, and other language skills that is essential to good workplace communication. 

OAD 119 Document Processing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Entry-level proficiency of 35 gross words per minute on a three-minute timed writing with three or fewer errors or 
OAD 019. Emphasis is placed on increasing speed, improving accuracy, developing and applying formatting skills, applying commu- 
nication and language arts skills, and developing document production techniques on a personal computer using an up-to-date word 
processing software package. 

OAD 121 Office Procedures 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101. Prepares the student to understand and carry out responsibilities assigned in a business office. Topics include 
telephone techniques, office equipment, travel and conference arrangements, professional development, research techniques, time and 
stress management, and business ethics. 

OAD 207 Integrated Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101 or equivalent experience. Explore the advanced features of an integrated office software package using word 
processing, spreadsheets, database, and presentation graphics. 

OAD 208 Shorthand/Notetaking II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Develop dictation, notetaking and transcription skills through drills and tests. Emphasizes speed, accuracy and 
use of correct English. Reinforces and builds on principles and skills learned in Shorthand/Notetaking I. 

OAD 211 Medical Transcription I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: HHS 101 and OAD 119 wdth an entry level speed of 40 GWAM on a 5-minute timed writing with a 5 error limit. De- 
velop skills and knowledge of medical transcription, utilizing medical reports, terminology, and correspondence. 

OAD 212 Medical Transcription II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MEA 135 or OAD 211 with an average of 45 WPM on five minute timed writings with one error per minute, HHS 101 
and knowledge of word processing software. Develops transcnption skills using medical documents such as office chart notes, letters, 
initial office evaluations, history and physicals, consultations, emergency room reports, and discharge summaries for various medical 
specialties. 

OAD 214 Multimedia Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101. Create multimedia presentations for primary delivery via the Internet. Attention is given to design and layout 
principles and production techniques. Color and editing graphics and photographs will be introduced. Students will also apply their 
design skills to preparing documents for electronic publishing on the World Wide Web. 

OAD 215 Legal Transcription 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: OAD 1 19, with an entry-level speed of 40 gross words a minute on a 5-minute timed writing with a five-error limit. 
Provides hands-on training in formatting legal correspondence and court documents in the basic areas of law. Students will learn spe- 
cialized rules of punctuation, terminology, and standards for legal documents. In a laboratory setting, students will leam how to use a 
transcribing machine to produce legal documents from tape dictation. 

OAD 216 Business Communications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111 and CIS 101. Emphasizes analysis of business communication environments-cultural, organizational, techno- 
logical, international, and interpersonal-and the use of communications standards to direct the choice of oral and written communica- 
tion methods and techniques. It includes practice in writing a variety of messages used to communicate in business and industry with 
an emphasis on the potential impact of the message on the receiver as a basis for planning and delivering effective business communi- 
cations. 



Course Descriptions 



OAD 217 Problem Solving for Computer Users 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101. Introduces the organization, structure, and functions necessary for managing and maintaining information 
s\-stems within a business organization. Presents the student with basic computer system concepts such as file and resource manage- 
ment, de\-ice drivers, file structures, hard disk organization, software installation, upgrading and maintenance, and fundamental data 
security techniques. These concepts will be incorporated into practical applications, 

OAD 218 Spreadsheets 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101. Pro\ides an in-depth understanding of worksheet design, charting, what-if analysis, worksheet database cre- 
ation and manipulation, and OLE. Knowledge and use of a spreadsheet will be applied to various business applications. Integration 
of spreadsheets in other appUcations will be addressed. 

OAD 219 Advanced Document Processing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Entr)--level proficiency of 45 gross words per minute on a five-minute timed writing with five or fewer errors and OAD 
1 19 or equivalent. Emphasis on a high degree of competency in an office-like environment processing documents on a personal com- 
puter using an up-to-date word processing software package. 

OAD 220 Records and Database Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101. Focuses on the management and control of documents from creation to disposition using manual, automated, 
and electronic media. Examines filing procedures, records management personnel, and equipment. Uses database software to create, 
modify; quer)-. and report information from a database. 

OAD 221 Office Administration and Supervision 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: OAD 216 and completion of a minimum of 45 credit hours toward degree. Emphasizes management of office func- 
tions. Key topics include personnel, team building, ergonomics, project management, and leadership styles. Case studies and role- 
playing projects are included. Students will also complete the program and College outcomes assessment tools. 

OAD 222 Database Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CIS 101. Provides "hands-on" experience and familiarizes students with the creation and management of a database. 

OAD 226 Advanced Electronic Spreadsheets 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: OAD 218. Continues the study of electronic spreadsheets in business. Emphasizes the advanced application of elec- 
tronic spreadsheets. 

OPM 102 Techniques of Supervision 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and 
ENG 032. Introduces basic employee development with emphasis on the responsibilities of a newly-appointed supervisor. Empha- 
sizes organizational structure, motivation, delegation of authority, interviews, orientation and induction of new employees, employee 
performance evaluations and dealing with employee conflict. 

OPM 205 Techniques of Leadership 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: OPM 102. Identifies approaches to effective leadership and discovers an appropriate personal leadership style. Ex- 
plores specific qualities and skills needed for conference leadership (organizing, facilitatmg, controlling, summarizing, speaking, and 
problem defining and solving). 

OPM 211 Labor Relations 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: BUS 102 and OPM 102. This is a second-year elective course in labor-management relations. Examines labor history, 
major labor legislation, collective bargaining, grievance procedure/arbitration, wage issues and economic supplements e.g. "fringe ben- 
efits." Students will obtain the knowledge and skills necessary for functioning effectively in an organized - particularly an industrial 
- environment. 

OPM 224 Operations Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 1 1 1 or higher. A study of the efficient production of goods and services that will satisfy the wants and needs of 
identified customer groups. The course begins with a more detailed description of what Operations Management is, then moves to an 
examination of the customer and methods for determining customer demand. 



264 COLRSL Dl SCRIPTIONS 



PAR 102 Emergency Medical Technician - Basic Training 7.3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Completion of the ASSET or COMPASS, 18 years of age prior to course completion, copy of high school diploma or 
GED must be supplied by course completion, completion of the College Health Examination Form and-required immunizations and 
tests, regionally determined, current Health Care Provider CPR card. Based on the training program developed by the Department 
of Transportation and the Emergency Medical Services Commission of Indiana. Covers theories, techniques and operational aspects 
of pre-hospital emergency care within the scope and responsibility of the basic emergency medical technician (EMT-B). Requires 
laboratory practice and clinical observation in a hospital emergency room and ambulance. Successful completion of the course meets 
Indiana requirements to test for certification as an EMT-B. 

PAR 113 Preparatory I 2.3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
MAT 050, certification, or pending, as an EMT - B, course application and physical exam on file, completion of the College Health 
Examination Form and regionally required immunizations and tests, successful completion of entrance requirements as determined 
by regional affiliates. The legal, moral and ethical responsibilities of the health care Professional are introduced. An overview of the 
Emergency Medical Services System and its components and their relationships is presented. The essential principles of the standard 
of care, medical liability, areas of potential medical liability and medical liability protection are introduced. An overview of stress, 
reactions to stress, anxiety, paramedic job stress and dealing with death and dying is discussed. The essentials of Pathophysiology and 
how the understanding of disease processes will improve upon the level of care pro\ided by the paramedic are explained. 

PAR 114 Preparatory II 3.3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 113. The introduction of drug information, action of drugs, weights and measures and the administration and 
techniques of administering drugs. The essentials of venous access, therapeutic communications and lifespan development are also 
included. 

PAR 113 Airway, Patient Assessment 3.5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 1 14 and ANP 101. The fundamentals of airway management including airway anatomy and physiology, assess- 
ment, management, ventilation, and suction are emphasized. General patient assessment, initial management including scene survey, 
initial assessment, resuscitation, focused/detailed exam, history, definitive field management, and re -evaluation are also introduced. 

PAR 116 CUnical I 1.5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 1 14. Provides experiences in a hospital environment or other medical setting under supervision. Provides the 
opportunity to practice and perform patient assessment, endotracheal intubation, intravenous access techniques, and therapeutic com- 
munication techniques in the emergency department, surger}', and other appropriate clinical areas. 

PAR 210 Medical I 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 200. Pulmonology, respiratory management and pharmacological interventions are covered in detail. Cardiology 
and dysrhythmia recognition relative to pre-hospital intervention are emphasized. Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACTS) certification 
must be earned during this course. 

PAR 213 Medical II 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 210 and ANP 102. Etiology and treatment of medical emergencies associated with the nervous, endocrine and 
reproductive systems are reviewed. The course includes presentation of allergies and anaphylaxis, gastroenterology, toxicology, infec- 
tious and communicable diseases, environmental conditions and behavioral and psychiatric disorder. 

PAR 213 Special Considerations 3.3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 213. Pediatrics, geriatrics and interventions for the chronic care patient and assessment based management are cov- 
ered. Neonatal Resuscitation Provider (NRP) certification and Pediatrics Advanced Life Support (PALS) certification must be earned 
during this class. 

PAR 216 Clinical II 1 .3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 116. Provides experiences in a hospital environment or other medical setting under supervision. Provides the 
opportunity to practice and perform patient assessment, endotracheal intubation, suctioning of upper and lower airway, delivery of 
aerosolized medications, administration of medications via various enteral and parenteral routes, intravenous access techniques, inter- 
pretation of electrocardiogram tracings, and therapeutic communication techniques in the emergency department, critical care units, 
behavioral units, and other appropriate clinical areas. 



Course Descriptions 



PAR 219 Clinical III 1-5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 216, Provides experiences in a hospital environment or other medical setting under supervision. The emphasis is 
on gaining experience in the management of neonatal, pediatric, and obstetric patients. Provides opportunities to practice assessment, 
communication and management with patients ranging from neonate to young adult and opportunities to observe live births and per- 
form assessment of obstetric patients are also available. Assessing the critically ill patient and assisting with care in specialty intensive 
care units and the burn unit is included. 

PAR 220 Operations 2.5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 215. An awareness of the concepts of rescue and the preparation for a response to a scene/incident is provided. 
The essentials of crime scene awareness, medical incident command and hazardous materials operations are presented. 

PAR 221 Ambulance Internship 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: PAR 219. Students will participate in a field internship that provides on the job experience in all phases of pre-hospital 
adv-anced life support. All skills tested by the National Registry Exam will be formally reviewed and practiced. A general review of the 
total paramedic curriculum will be presented. This is the capstone course of the paramedic curriculum. Students practical skills ex- 
perienced through Clinical I, Clinical II, Clinical III, and this course must demonstrate competency in the objectives listed as required 
by the National Standard Curriculum, DOT, 1998. 

PHL 071 Critical Thinking 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 024 and ENG 

031. Assists students in developing critical thinking strategies with academic and workplace applications. 

PHL 101 Introduction to Philosophy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 

032. Introduces the student to recurring ideas and thought systems represented in the literature and lives of great thinkers and exam- 
ines philosophical principles such as foundations of morality, skepticism, the nature of knowledge, the nature of mind, free will and 
determinism, and the existence of God. Emphasizes the evaluation of arguments and analysis of concepts. 

PHL 102 Introduction to Ethics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introduces the student to the ethical domain as a field of philosophy by examining major concepts such as happiness, virtues and 
rules and applies them to practical moral problems. 

PHL 213 Logic 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111. Introduces the student to logic as a field of philosophy by examining the structure of argument and applying 
critical thinking skills. 

PHL 220 Philosophy of Religion 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Analyzes issues basic to understanding refigion, including the problem of evil, free will and divine foreknowledge, arguments for 
the existence of God, relationship of faith and reason, and arguments for personal immortality 

PHO 100 Photography for Non-Majors 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers basic black and white photographic theory and technique. Includes basic black and white darkroom pro- 
cesses and physics of light and filters. Studies camera and lenses, characteristics of films and papers and the chemistry of emulsions, 
exposure, and development. 

PHO 104 Basic Photography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers basic black and white photographic theory and technique. Includes basic black and white darkroom pro- 
cesses and physics of light and filters. Study of camera and lenses, characteristics of films and papers and the chemistry of emulsions, 
exposure, and development. 



266 COLRSI DkSC RIFTIONS 



PHO 106 Studio Practices VHHHpHI^Hi 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 104. Introduction to studio work in black and white photography using continuous light sources. Basic set-up 
techniques and lighting methods for a variety of subject matter Practice with photoflood lamps and quartz lamps, both floods and 
spots, and a variety of equipment used to modify light. 

PHO 107 Intermediate Photography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 104. Further develops advanced camera skills and black and white photographic vision. Special attention is 
placed on the practice and theory of the zone system. The course introduces special darkroom techniques and processes and refines 
black and white printing and processing skills. It will also emphasize good composition and the use of photography as a communica- 
tions tool. 

PHO 109 Studio Lighting Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 106 and VIS 115. Further explores multiple lighting set-ups, studio electronic flash, location lighting, and special 
effects. Emphasis will be put on conceptualizing the photograph from start to finish. 

PHO 201 Principles of Color Photography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 104 and VIS 102. Develops camera and laboratory skills needed for color negative and color positive processes 
through work with state-of-the-art equipment and techniques. Encompasses color psychology and aesthetics as well as the physics of 
light in color photography Color photographic theory will be emphasized. 

PHO 203 Professional Portraiture 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 109, PHO 201 and VIS 101. Explores approaches and methods in traditional and alternative portraiture in studio 
and on-location photography. Emphasizes creative approaches to commercial portraiture as well as lighting and posing for corrective 
portraiture. 

PHO 204 Commercial Photography Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 109. Introduces more advanced studio and lab techniques used in advertising and industrial photography. Em- 
phasizes creative problem solving applications toward advanced commercial photographic assignments. 

PHO 208 Independent Study I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 104 and PHO106. Provides advanced students with opportunities to research and design projects for specified 
areas of interest. Requires the project plan to be approved by the instructor Restricts work to student program area and requires it to 
be portfolio quality. 

PHO 214 Journalistic and Editorial Photography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 104. Gives students the opportunity to photograph events and human interest features to gain experience in con- 
tributions to various publications. Emphasizes establishing visual relationships in the photo essay. 

PHO 216 Advanced Processes and Production Techniques 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHO 107, PHO 201, VIS 101 and VIS 201. Introduces specialized lab/alternative process techniques in traditional and 
digital formats. Works with contemporary experimental darkroom and digital techniques. Covers issues in prepress production as 
they relate to the photographer. 

PHO 218 Fine Art Photography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Examines current issues in non-commercial photography Explores attitudes of photographers and critics on a 
wide range of topics through directed reading, class discussion, and gallery visits. 

PHO 222 Digital Photography 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 201. Introduces students to digital imaging techniques in photography Digital imaging software will be used as a 
tool to manipulate photographs and scanned imagery. Provides experience with digital studio setting. Provides experience with the 
digital darkroom environment including editing processes, manipulation of images and working with various output devices. 



Course Descriptions 



PHY 100 Technical Physics 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 111. Corequisites: MAT 121 or MAT 131 or MAT 134 or MAT 137. Introduces the concepts and applications of 
physics. Leads students to develop an integrated understanding of the theory and applications of measuring (or unit) systems, scalars, 
vectors, force, work, rates, energ)', momentum, power, force transformers (simple machines), vibrations and waves, and time con- 
stants. Emphasizes understanding concepts, factual knowledge, computation, and application. 

PHY 101 Physics I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 121 or MAT 131, or MAT 134 or MAT 137. Introduces the basic concepts of mechanics, including force and 
torque, linear and rotational motion, work, energ)' and power, fluids, and the physics of heat. 

PHY 102 Physics 11 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: PHY 101. Introduces the physics of light, periodic and wave motion, electricity and magnetism, and concepts of mod- 
em and current physics. 

PMT 101 Introduction to Plastics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduction to the main plastic processing industries, techniques, and commonly used polymers. 

PMT 106 Plastic Materials and Testing 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PMT 101. Introduces structure, properties, and processing characteristics of plastic polymers and additives. 

PMT 107 Injection Molding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PMT 101. Expands the students knowledge of injection molding process, components, and industry. 

PMT 108 Extrusion Process 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PMT 101. Introduces the extrusion processes, equipment and industrial applications. 

PMT 201 Advanced Injection Molding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PMT 107. Covers the procedures and techniques necessary to fully utilize the capabilities of modern injection molding 
equipment to properly process thermoplastic materials. 

PMT 202 Advanced Extrusion 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PMT 108. Expands the students knowledge of extrusion processes, equipment and industrial application. 

PMT 208 Computer Applications in Plastics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PMT 107 and PMT 108. Introduces the computer products and services available to aid in the design and manufactur- 
ing of plastic products. 

PMT 209 Manufacturing of Plastics Products 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PMT 107 and PMT 108. Covers the economic, organizational, and quality control strategies employed by production 
technicians to maximize efficiency in plastics manufacturing operations. 

PNU 114 Nursing Issues and Trends 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: PNU 122. Focuses on nursing history, ethical and legal issues. Examines the organizational patterns and roles of the 
practical nurse in the health care delivery system. Emphasizes lifelong learning. 

PNU 121 Introduction to Nursing I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to the Practical Nursing Program. Introduces the role of the practical nurse as a member of the health care 
team. The nursing process is the basis for providing care within the wellness/illness continuum. Focuses on the application of basic 
nursing skills essential in meeting biological, psychosocial, cultural and spiritual needs of individuals in preventative, therapeutic and 
rehabilitative environments. 

PNU 122 Introduction to Nursing II 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: PNU 121. Focuses on the progression of learning nursing skills. Emphasizes application of safe nursing practice in the 
clinical setting. Drug administration, dosage calculation and mental health concepts are introduced. 



268 Coi RSi: Di sf.Rii'i IONS 



PNU 123 Pharmacology 3 Credits "^ 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval. Pharmacology is the study of pharmacological agents including classifications, actions, side 
effects, interactions and nursing implications. 

PNU 126 Integrated Life Science 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032 and MAT 050. Examines physical/chemical factors that enable man to maintain homeostasis of the internal environment. Empha- 
sis is placed on anatomy and physiology. Concepts of chemistry, nutrition and microbiology are integrated. 

PNU 127 Care of the Adult 1 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PNU 122. Focuses on the application of the nursing process in understanding the pathophysiology and nursing care 
of clients with circulatory, ventilation and immunity dysfunction. Emphasis will be on meeting biological, psychosocial, cultural and 
spiritual needs in selected environments. Theory is applied in the clinical component. 

PNU 128 Care of the Adult II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PNU 127. Focuses on the application of the nursing process in understanding the pathophysiology and nursing care of 
cUents with nutrition, elimination, male reproduction, and hormone dysfunctions. Emphasis will be on meeting biological, psychoso- 
cial, cultural and spiritual needs in selected environments. Theory is applied in the clinical component. 

PNU 129 Care of the Adult III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PNU 128. Focuses on the application of the nursing process in understanding the pathophysiology and nursing care 
of clients with mobility, sensory, and dermatological dysfunctions. Emphasis will be on meeting biological, psychosocial, cultural and 
spiritual needs in selected environments. Theory is applied in the clinical component. 

PNU 131 Care of the Childbearing Family 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: PNU 122. Emphasis is on the normal reproductive cycle and normal growth and development of the child within the 
wellness/illness continuum. Examines conditions and selected interventions based on the nursing process, in providing preventative, 
therapeutic and rehabilitative care for the mother and child. The role of the Practical Nurse is identified in providing holistic care to 
the childbearing family vvdthin the clinical setting. 

PNU 132 rv Therapy 1 Credit j^^ 

Prerequisites: PNU 122. Corequisites: PNU 123. An introductory study of IV therapy. Emphasis is placed on types of IV fluids, 
methods for calculating flow rate and venipuncture techniques. Complications of intravenous therapy, mixtures of IV fluids and vari- 
ous types of intravenous equipment will also be explored. 

PNU 133 Care of Older Adult 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: PNU 122. Focuses on the application of the nursing process in meeting biological, psychosocial, cultural and spiritual 
needs of older adults in selected environments. Preventative, therapeutic, rehabilitative care and support of death with dignity are 
major components. Theory is applied in the clinical setting. 

POL 101 Introduction to American Government and Politics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Studies federalism, theories of the origins and purposes of government and other aspects of the American government including 
interest groups, political parties, and the electoral process. Emphasis is placed on constitutional backgrounds and the organization 
and functions of the executive, legislative, and judicial segments of the national government, civil liberties and civil rights, public 
opinion, media, bureaucracies, and domestic and foreign policy. 

POL 112 State and Local Government 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Covers the basic organization and operation of state and local governments. Topics include federalism, state constitutions, 
courts, governors, legislatures, elections, campaign finance, interest groups, local governments, budgets and taxes, education and law 
enforcement. 



CoLiRsn Descriptions 



POL 201 Introduction to Political Science ^^^"■■^^^^ 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introduces students to the basic principles of political science, government and its institutions, international relations, political 
philosophy, and political theor\'. Emphasis on the impact of economy, culture, history, and environment on political behavior/events. 

POL 210 Personal Law 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Exammes the basis and pnnciples of our legal system, how legal decisions are made and how they affect citizens' Uves. Topics 
to be covered include federal and stare jurisdictions, criminal and civil law and procedures, freedom of speech, press and religion, 
pnvacy rights, workplace rights, property rights, the role of juries in our legal system and the death penalty 

POL 211 Introduction World Politics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and NLA.T 044. Investigates the interaction of modern international political institutions, leaders, and events. Further discussion in- 
cludes comparative analysis from a global perspective and the impact of international relations on individual lives. 

POL 220 Public Administration 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Focuses on bureaucracy in the federal government and its relation to local and state agencies. 

PST 116 Hazardous Materials Control 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: CHM 101. Introduces hazardous material, managing the hazardous material incident, explosive and gas emergencies, 
shipping containers, cylinder safety devices, responding to flammable and combustible liquids, oxidizer, poison, and corrosive and 
radioactive emergencies. Emphasizes chemical identification, marking, storage, shipping and handling of hazardous substances. Uses 
basic monitoring instruments for hazardous areas to protect workers and first responders. Covers protective clothing and equipment. 
Emphasizes safety procedures and practices. 

PST 120 First Responder 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides students with information necessary to recognize emergency situations, know the proper course of ac- 
tion with different types of emergencies and apply appropriate first aid. Addresses handling of victims of hazardous materials acci- 
dents. Covers CPR, including one and two rescuer; and adult, infant and child resuscitation. 

PST 121 Risk Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course will provide the student with an introduction to industrial safety, OSHA, various OSHA standards, 
workplace inspections, citations and penalties. Employee and employer responsibilities, right-to-know laws and safety awareness 
programs are examined. Safety motivation and knowledge, creating a healthy work environment and health hazards and issues are also 
studied. Areas such as the role of the supervisor, employee assistance programs, management of stress helps students understand the 
role employers play in creating a healthy workforce. In addition, the contributions of safety committees and other governmental agen- 
cies responsible for safety are examined. 

PST 220 Incident Management System 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Advisor Approval. Emphasizes command and control of major department operations at an advanced level, linking 
operations and safety. Areas of study include: Incident Management System, Pre-Incident, Size-up, command Systems, Sectoring Func- 
tions, Staging, Safety Officer, Command Post, Communications, News Media, Computer Aided Resources. 

PST 221 Computer Design and Planning 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TEC 104, Focuses on the needs and uses of the computer in the public safety Includes computed-aided dispatch, 
advanced levels of cameo, I-Chiefs, computer-aided design of equipment, generation of incident reports, application of computers for 
the budgetary process, computer-aided resource and materials, maintenance, test records of vehicles and the GIS program. 

PSY 101 Introduction to Psychology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032, 
and MAT 044. Surveys behavior and cognitive processes as they affect the individual. The course focuses on biological foundations, 
learning processes, research methodologies, personality, human development and abnormal and social psychology. 



270 Coi Ksi Dis( Rii'iioNS 



PSY 180 Ethics in Helping Professions 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introductory level course provides an overview of legal and ethical aspects in the field of vi^orkers in social service settings. 
Includes topics such as personal schema and how it influences working with others, confidentiality, and laws regarding reporting of 
neglect and abuse. 

PSY 201 Lifespan Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PSY 101 and ENG 111. Examines human growth and development through the prenatal, child, adolescent, and adult 
stages oTlife. Physical, emotional, psychosocial, and cognitive influences from conception to death will be addressed. 

PSY 205 Abnormal Psychology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PSY 101 and ENG 111. Examines theories and research related to abnormal behavior with primary emphasis on symp- 
toms, etiolog)', and treatment of psychological disorders. 

PSY 210 Drugs and Human Behavior 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PSY 101 and ENG 111. Examines theories and research related to human drug use and abuse. Drug pharmacology; 
physiological effects of drugs on the nervous system; social and psychological issues affecting drug abuse; the treatment, effects, pre- 
vention of substance abuse; and therapeutic uses of drugs in mental illness will be addressed. 

PSY 240 Human Sexuality 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PSY 101. Considers sexuality from an historic, scientific, evolutionary and psychosocial perspective including sex re- 
search and methods, the biological bases of sexuality, sexual behavior, sexTjality and the life cycle, sexual problems, and social issues. 

PSY 242 Educational Psychology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ENG 111 and PSY 101. Designed for students interested in the educational process at all levels. Included will be topics 
related to student motivation, assessment and achievement. Successful students will understand the importance of the application 
of knowledge, as well as the acquisition of knowledge. The course proxddes a basic understanding of the psychology of teaching and 
education. Problem solving in the educational setting will be stressed. 

PSY 253 Introduction to Social Psychology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PSY 101 and SOC 111. The study of social psychology as a science, and how social psychologists study the interactions 
within and between individuals, social groups and institutions. 

PSY 280 Health Psychology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PSY 101. An introduction to health and emphasizing mind-body issues, the biopsychosocial model and cognitive be- 
havioral theory. The course will emphasize research methods and current practice related to stress and pain, as well as health related 
behaviors. Within the course, treatment approaches, behaxioral risk factors and public health issues will be addressed. 

PTA 101 Introduction to Physical Therapist Assisting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Explores the history and concepts of physical therapy, physical therapist assisting and rehabilitative medicine. Intro- 
duces fundamentals of patient care including universal precautions; body substance isolation; OSHA guidelines, patient assessment 
including \ital signs; body mechanics; and patient handling with applications of physics principles. Includes preparation of patients, 
treatment areas and equipment. 

PTA 102 Diseases, Trauma and Terminology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: PTA 101. Explores diseases and trauma which necessitate physical therapy for the client. Medical terminology, anato- 
my, physiology, psycholog)', disabilities and physics related to these conditions are discussed along with instrumentation, implants and 
fixation devices. Provides students vnih the opportunity to explore their own reactions to illness and disability and to discuss how to 
recognize patients' and families' reactions to illness and disability. 



Course Descriptions 



PTA 103 Administrative Aspects of Physical Therapist Assisting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Addresses the legal and ethical aspects of physical therapist assisting and patient care along with charting, 
documentation, report w-riting, patient history procurement, record keeping, charges, insurance information including diagnostic and 
procedure coding, third party reimbursement. Medicare, Medicaid, electronic claims and patient rights including American Disabili- 
ties Act policy and architectural barriers identification. Discusses current issues in health care provision. Explores patient, family 
and professional communication techniques, body language and electronic communication as well as techniques in patient teaching. 
Includes performing within the limitations of scope of skills, basic principles of levels of authority and responsibility, planning, time 
management, super\isor)' process, performance evaluations, policies and procedures. 

PTA 106 PTA Treatment Modalities 1 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PTA 101. Continues concentration on the fundamentals of patient care including universal precautions, assessment of 
\1tal signs, body mechanics and patient positioning. Includes lectures, demonstrations and simulated patient problems in the labora- 
ton,- portion of the course. Studies new techniques in depth, such as gait training, gait device selection, goniometry range of motion 
exercises and measuring. Introduces various modalities including hydrotherapy, thermo-therapy massage, traction and intermittent 
compression techniques. Safety factors are emphasized in both the lectures and the laboratories. The laboratory provides the setting 
for the practice and implementation of theories and techniques of PTA 106. Students practice assessments and treatment methods on 
themseh'es and one another under the guidance and supervision of the laboratory instructor 

PTA 107 Kinesiology 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PTA 101 and ANP 101. Introduces the physical therapist assistant student to the science of kinesiology. By definition, 
kinesiolog)' is the study of movement. Studies human movement and brings together the fields of anatomy, physiology, physics and 
geometr)-. Prerequisite knowledge of skeletal and muscular anatomy and physiology is necessary. Class will consist of equal parts of 
lectures, demonstration and student participation in locating, observing and palpating various bony prominences and musculatures. 
Much of kinesiology requires independent study to memorize origin, insertion, action and innervation of all muscles. The knowledge 
gained in this course is an integral part of the students' background preparation for the practice of physical therapy 

PTA 115 Clinical I 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: PTA 101, PTA 102, PTA 103 and PTA 106. Requires the student to perform in a clinical environment with patients, us- 
ing applications of theory and techniques of PTA 106, under the guidance of a registered physical therapist. 

PTA 205 Clinical II 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PTA 106, PTA 107 and PTA 207. Requires the student to perform in a clinical environment with patients using applica- 
tions of theories and techniques of PTA 207 under the guidance of a registered physical therapist. 

PTA 207 Treatment Modalities II 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PTA 106 and PTA 107. Reviews joint structure, muscle origins, insertions, innervations, actions and physiology. Covers 
normal and abnormal gait, orthotics and prostheses, arthritis and joint replacement and postural correcting exercise along with treat- 
ment principles and therapeutic exercises for the neck, back, and peripheral joints. Discusses general exercise principles and progres- 
sion of the orthopedic patient through an exercise program. Addresses appropriate applications of principles of physics and kinesiology 

PTA 215 Clinical III 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PTA 207 and PTA 106. Requires the student to perform in a clinical environment with patients using applications of 
theory and techniques of PTA 217 under the guidance of a registered physical therapist. 

PTA 217 Treatment Modalities III 5 Credits 

Prerequisites: PTA 106 and PTA 207, Provides an in-depth approach to therapeutic exercise as performed by the physical therapy 
assistant. Covers basic anatomy and physiology of the central and peripheral nervous systems and activities of daily Hving. Includes 
exercise physiology and neurophysiology and advanced principles and procedures of therapeutic exercise appropriate for cardiopul- 
monary, cardiovascular, orthopedic and neurologic conditions, stroke, spinal cord and peripheral nerve injuries. Discusses prevention 
measures, specialized techniques and the utilization of speciaUzed therapeutic equipment and correlates them to exercise applications. 
Addresses appropriate applications of kinesiology and principles of physics. Provides practice and implementation of theories and 
techniques of PTA 106 and PTA 207 in the lab setting. 



2/2 CoiRSi; DiiscRii'TioNs 



PTA 224 Current Issues and Review 1 Credit *• 

Prerequisites: PTA 205 and PTA 215. Teaches the sources of physical therapy research and discusses the recognition of the roles and 
responsibilities of physical therapy assistants. Requires completion and presentation of an independent project. Includes a compre- 
hensive review of the course to prepare the student for licensure exam. 

QSC 101 Quality Control Concepts and Techniques I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: MAT 111. Covers current quaUty control concepts and techniques in industry with emphasis on modern manufactur- 
ing requirements. Studies the fundamental tools of statistical process control which are used in industry to reduce costs and increase 
productivity at a predictable quality level. Emphasizes principles and techniques of SPC to ensure prevention instead of detection 
of problems is practiced. Includes basic statistical and probability theory, sampling techniques, process control charts, the nature of 
variation, histograms, attributes and variable charts. 

QSC 102 Statistical Process Control 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Studies the fundamental tools of statistical process control which are used in industry to reduce costs and 
increase productivity at a predictable quality level. Emphasizes principles and techniques of statistical process control to ensure that 
prevention instead of detection of problems is practiced. Includes basic statistical and probability theory, sampling techniques, process 
control charts, the nature of variation, histograms, and attribute and variable charts. 

QSC 105 Non-Destructive Testing Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Presents an overview of the relationship of non-destructive testing to the total quality function. Includes advan- 
tages and limitations of various test methods including liquid penetrate, magnetic particle, ultrasound, and eddy current. 

QSC 201 Advanced Statistical Process Control 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: QSC 101. Builds on the basic principles of QSC 101 with advanced techniques by industry to ensure economic produc- 
tion of goods based on defect prevention rather than defect detection. Covers the various decisions to modify, change or adjust the 
process based on statistical evidence. Stresses interpretation of statistical data and distinguishing between common and special causes 
of problems. Emphasizes appropriate use of control charts, trend analysis, assessing process and machine capability, evaluadng the 
measurement process, using computers, and implementation techniques. 

QSC 202 Quality Control Concepts and Techniques II 3 Credits ^^1^ 

Prerequisites: QSC 101. Acquaints students with quality control systems. Emphasizes the systems approach to quality, establishing 
the quality system and applying total quality control in the company. 

QSC 203 Metrology 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Instructs a 
student in mechanical precision measurement techniques and applications. Provides instruction and laboratory experiences in surface 
plate inspections, optical comparators, hardness testing, and coordinate measuring machines (CMM). Discusses calibration and mea- 
surement system analysis. 

QSC 204 Total Quality Management 3 Credits ' 

Prerequisites: QSC 101. Teaches the philosophy of total quality management. Focuses on improving processes and reducing variation 
in systems. Covers management's role in improving aspects of manufacturing and service organization to achieve quality improve- 
ment. 

QSC 206 ISO/QS International Standards 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: None. Teaches the basic principles of ISO 9000 standards, QS 9000 standard, ISO 14000 standard. Includes instruc- 
tion on internal auditing with emphasis on the role of the internal auditor in regard to the maintenance of the quality systems. 

QSC 210 Quality Management Principles 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Stresses the management concept relating to employee attitudes, motivation and job satisfaction, as well as phi- 
losophies, styles of leadership, and team building as they relate to quality objectives. 



C'tn Ksr: Disc liicrioNs 



RAD 111 Orientation and Patient Care 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Acceptance into the program through appropriate assessment. Introduces the profession of radiology and the practi- 
tioner's role in the health care system. It also provides students with the basic concepts of patient care dealing with the emotional and 
physical needs of the patients including infection control and standard precautions. 

RAD 112 Image Production and Evaluation 1 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: R.\D 117. Content is designed to establish a knowledge base in factors that govern and influence the production and re- 
cording of radiologic images. Film and electronic imaging with related accessories will be emphasized. The mathematical calculations 
of x-ray technique will be taught along with the operations of darkrooms and developing equipment commonly used in the field. 

RAD 113 Radiographic Positioning 1 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Acceptance into the program through appropriate assessment. An introduction to and familiarize the student with the 
basic routines of radiographic positioning, shielding techniques, and related terminology. Actual radiographs are included for analysis 
of proper positioning and overall image quality. 

RAD 114 Radiographic Clinical Education I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Acceptance into the program through appropriate assessment. Content and clinical practice experiences shall be de- 
signed for sequential development, application, critical analysis, integration, synthesis and evaluation of concepts and theories in the 
performance of radiologic procedures. Through structured sequential, competency-based assignments in clinical setting, concepts of 
team practice, patient-centered clinical practice and professional development shall be discussed, examined and evaluated. Clinical 
practice experiences shall be designed to provide patient care and assessment, competent performance of Radiologic imaging and total 
quality management. Levels of competency and outcomes measurement shall ensure the well being of the patient preparatory to, dur- 
ing and following the radiologic procedure. 

RAD 113 Radiographic Positioning 11 and Lab 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 113. Content is designed to provide a knowledge base necessary to perform standard radiographic procedures 
along with the application to special studies. Consideration will be given to the production of images of optimal diagnostic quality 
Laboratory experience should be used to complement the didactic portion. 

RAD 116 Radiographic Clinical Education II 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 114. Content and clinical practice experiences shall be designed for sequential development, application, criti- 
cal analysis, integration, synthesis and evaluation of concepts and theories in the performance of radiologic procedures. Through 
structured sequential, competency-based assignments in clinical setting, concepts of team practice, patient-centered clinical practice 
and professional development shall be discussed, examined and evaluated. Clinical practice experiences shall be designed to provide 
patient care and assessment, competent performance of Radiologic imaging and total quality management. Levels of competency and 
outcomes measurement shall ensure the well being of the patient preparatory to, during and following the radiologic procedure. 

RAD 117 Radiation Physics and Equipment Operation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to the program through appropriate assessment. Designed to establish a basic knowledge of atomic structure 
and terminology. Also presented are the nature and characteristics of radiation, x-ray production and the fundamentals of photon 
interactions with matter. 

RAD 121 Anatomy and Positioning I and Lab 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers basic positioning terminology plus the routine positions for PA and Lateral Chest exam, non-contrast abdomen 
exam, and exams of the upper extremity Anatomy and physiology pertinent to the body parts presented in class are also discussed. 

RAD 122 Limited General Radiation Physics/Protection 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in MAT 050. Funda- 
mentals of x-ray tube construction, basic circuitry of x-ray machine atomic structure, properties of x-rays. Also the basic principles 
of radiation protection for the radiographer and the patient including technical exposure factors and the effects of radiation on living 
tissue are discussed. 

RAD 123 Anatomy and Positioning II and Lab 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 121. Covers pertinent anatomy, physiology and positioning exams of the lower extremity, vertebral column, and 
bony thorax. 



274 CoiRsi; Descriptions 



RAD 124 Radiographic Exposure 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 121. Presents fundamentals of x-ray film and intensifying screen construction and the fundamentals of x-ray film 
processing. Also presents and discusses the interactions of the technical factors which contributes to radiographic quality. Manipula- 
tion of technical factors to achieve changes in radiographs is also presented. 

RAD 125 General Exam Review 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 121, RAD 122, RAD 123, and RAD 124. Utilizes mock certification tests and review of selected topics presented in 
previous courses to prepare the student to take the Indiana Certification Exam for Limited Radiographers. 

RAD 126 Limited General Radiology Clinical I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Students are assigned to a clinical education facility to gain experience of the procedures presented in the lectures 
and labs. 

RAD 127 Limited General Radiology Clinical II 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 126. Students are assigned to a clinical education facility to gain experience of the procedures presented in the 
lectures and labs. 

RAD 128 Limited General Radiology Clinical III 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 127. Students are assigned to a clinical education facility to gain experience of the procedures presented in the 
lectures and labs. 

RAD 129 Anatomy and Positioning III and Lab 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 123. Covers pertinent anatomy, physiology and positioning exams of the skull and facial bones. 

RAD 201 Radiographic Positioning III and Lab 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 115. Content is designed to provide a knowledge base necessary to perform standard radiographic procedures 
along with the application to special studies. Consideration will be given to the production of images of optimal diagnostic quality. 
Laboratory experience should be used to complement the didactic portion. 

RAD 202 Radiographic Clinical Education III 4 Credits '^^'' 

Prerequisites: RAD 116. Content and clinical practice experiences shall be designed for sequential development, application, criti- 
cal analysis, integration, synthesis and evaluation of concepts and theories in the performance of radiologic procedures. Through 
structured sequential, competency-based assignments in clinical setting, concepts of team practice, patient-centered cHnical practice 
and professional development shall be discussed, examined and evaluated. Clinical practice experiences shall be designed to provide 
patient care and assessment, competent performance of Radiologic imaging and total quality management. Levels of competency and 
outcomes measurement shall ensure the well being of the patient preparatory to, during and followdng the radiologic procedure. 

RAD 203 Radiographic Clinical Education IV 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 202. Content and clinical practice experiences shall be designed for sequential development, application, criti- 
cal analysis, integration, synthesis and evaluation of concepts and theories in the performance of radiologic procedures. Through 
structured sequential, competency-based assignments in clinical setting, concepts of team practice, patient-centered clinical practice 
and professional development shall be discussed, examined and evaluated. Clinical practice experiences shall be designed to provide 
patient care and assessment, competent performance of Radiologic imaging and total quality management. Levels of competency and 
outcomes measurement shall ensure the well being of the patient preparatory to, during and following the radiologic procedure. 

RAD 204 Radiographic Clinical Education V 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 203. Content and clinical practice experiences shall be designed for sequential development, application, criti- 
cal analysis, integration, synthesis and evaluation of concepts and theories in the performance of radiologic procedures. Through 
structured sequential, competency-based assignments in clinical setting, concepts of team practice, patient-centered clinical practice 
and professional development shall be discussed, examined and evaluated. Clinical practice experiences shall be designed to provide 
patient care and assessment, competent performance of Radiologic imaging and total quality management. Levels of competency and 
outcomes measurement shall ensure the well being of the patient preparatory to, during and following the radiologic procedure. 



Course Descriptions 



RAD 206 Radiobiology and Radiation Protection 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 111 and RAD 117. Covers theories and principles of the effects of ionizing radiation upon hving tissues. Includes 
dosages, measurements, DNA structures and functions, and cellular radiosensitivity. Overview of the principles of radiation protection 
are also covered. 

RAD 209 Radiographic Positioning IV 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 201. Content is designed to provide a knowledge base necessary to perform standard radiographic procedures 
along with die application to special studies. Consideration will be given to the production of images of optimal diagnostic quality 
Laborator)' experience should be used to complement the didactic portion. 

RAD 218 Image Production and Evaluation II 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 112. Explains phototiming and its relationship to manual techniques. Associates kVp and mAs with the quality 
and quantity of radiation. Covers standard darkroom procedure, automatic processing, fluoroscopy and quality assurance. 

RAD 220 Advanced Procedures and Special Modalities 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RAD 117. Corequisites: RAD 209 and RAD 203. Covers theories, principles and demonstrations of current imaging 
modalities. 

RAD 299 General Exam Review 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Ad\1sor Approval. Reviews content of program, emphasizing anatomy physics, exposure principles, positioning 
and radiation safety Simulated registry exams prepare the student for the American Registry of Radiologic Technologist Examination. 

RES 121 Introduction to Respiratory Care 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. Presents an introduction into respiratory care, including a brief history of the profession; 
equipment cleaning and sterilization techniques; patient assessment techniques; and isolation techniques. Also includes medical 
records documentation, gas analyzers, introduction and application of therapeutic modalities including oxygen therapy aerosol and 
humidity therapy hyperinflation therapy, basic airways and an overview of ethical practice and safety Introduces concepts and tech- 
niques of tracheobronchial aspiration. 

RES 122 Therapeutic Modalities 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 121. Presents medicinal aerosol therapy and respiratory pharmacology and applying it to the nervous system and 
its receptors. In addition, and bronchial hygiene therapies will be discussed. Introduces basic bedside pulmonary function testing. 

RES 123 Cardiopulmonary Physiology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101. Presents the cardiopulmonary system including ventilation, perfusion, and gas exchange; introduces inter- 
pretation and application of arterial blood gases, acid-base regulation, and physiologic monitoring. Reviews the basic principles of 
physics as it relates to the respiratory system. 

RES 124 Clinical 1 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Current CPR AHA Course C or equivalent and RES 121. Completed health forms. Introduces the student to the hospi- 
tal environment. The student will be exposed to various hospitals and respiratory care departments, patient charts, patient identifica- ■ 
tion and communication within the hospital. Provides supervised experience in oxygen therapy, hyperinflation therapy, humidity/ 
aerosol therapy and charting. 

RES 125 Critical Care I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 121. Presents an introduction to the respiratory care of the critically ill patient. This includes arterial blood gas 
collection; analysis and interpretation; and basic medical laboratory data. Introduces concepts and techniques of critical respiratory 
care of adults, to include establishment and maintenance of artificial airways. Includes application of adult mechanical ventilators and 
related cardio-pulmonary monitoring equipment. 

RES 126 Clinical Medicine I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 123. This particular course introduces etiology, symptomatology, diagnosis, therapeutics, and prognosis of selected 
pulmonary diseases. 



2/6 Cot KSl DlSC.KII'IIDNS 



RES 127 Clinical II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 124. Provides supervised experience in selected therapeutic modalities. An introduction to chest physiotherapy, 
medicinal aerosol therapy, intermittent positive pressure breathing, and ultrasonic therapy will be inclifded. Students will participate 
in the development of respiratory care plans to improve patient care. Students may have observation rotations in critical care areas. 
Continuing certification in CPR is required. 



RES 128 Clinical III ""TTSrSf 9 Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 125 and RES 127. Provides additional supervised experience in selected therapeutic modalities. Also includes 
advanced patient assessment, arterial blood gas analysis, and airway care. Provides supervised experience in adult critical care with 
mechanical ventilation. Allows students to participate in intra-hospital transfers along with land/air transports. Students will par- 
ticipate in the development of respiratory care plans to improve patient outcomes within the critical care setting. An introduction to 
pulmonary function testing is included. Continued Certification in CPR is required. 

RES 129 Respiratory Care Pharmacology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. The most common pharmacological agents currently being administered are discussed ac- 
cording to all body systems and in reladon to the nervous system and its receptors. Emphasis is placed on classificadons, indications, 
side effects, dosages, and routes of administration. Medication discussion to include, but not limited to emergency drugs, antibacterial 
medication, anti-fungal medications and the implications and complications of IV therapy. 



RES 221 Cardiopulmonary Diagnostics 'W^K^B^^^^^^^^BK^KBHKtm- ■ ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 126. Presents in-depth approaches to diagnostic procedures used in the treatment of critically ill neonatal, pedi- 
atric, and adult patients. Special emphasis is placed on techniques of patient evaluation, selection of equipment, performing proce- 
dures, cardiopulmonary monitoring during the procedure, interpreting test results and suggesting management of the patient. Also in- 
cluded are advanced techniques of patient assessment through pulmonary function testing and other selected assessment techniques. 



Prerequisites: RES 125. Presents advanced techniques of mechanical ventilation of neonatal, pediatric and adult patients; includes 
fetal development and assessment; neonatal and pediatric assessment, equipment, procedures and therapeutic techniques, introduces 
related aspects of the neonatal intensive care unit environment. Selected neonatal and pediatric diseases will be discussed. 

RES 224 Clinical Medicine II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 221. Studies etiology, symptomatology, diagnosis, therapeutics, and prognosis of disease conditions related to 
respiratory care; focuses on the interrelation of all physiologic systems. Emphasis on treatment protocols; includes preparation for the 
clinical simulation component of national credentialing examination. 

RES 226 Continuing Care 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 222. Presents a brief history of home care patients in relation to respiratory care modalities. Provides an overview 
of respiratory care roles in the alternative care sites and pulmonary rehabilitation programs. 

RES 227 Clinical IV 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: RES 128. Provides additional supervised experience in selected therapeutic modalities. Also includes advanced cardio- 
pulmonary diagnostic techniques, application of invasive and non-invasive monitoring of the cardiopulmonary system, and experience 
in respiratory care and quality assurance roles. Also includes advanced clinical experience in adult, pediatric and neonatal intensive 
care units. Exposure to home care settings, alternative care sites and pulmonary rehabilitation programs is expected. Students are 
expected to complete patient care plans, vmtten case study and all clinical exams. Continuing certification in CPR is required. 

RES 229 Emergency Management 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: Current CPR AHA Course C or equivalent. Application of various techniques in advanced cardiopulmonary support 
during life threatening events. At the end of the course, students will be expected to successfully apply knowledge in a mock adult 
patient care setting. 

RES 250 Beginning Polysomnography 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair Approval. An overview of the field of Polysomnography including history, job responsibilities, credentialing, medical 
ethics and patient confidentiality Normal and abnormal sleep disorders, integrating the physiologic functions of the nervous, respiratory and 
cardiovascular systems. Emphasis on basic sleep sciences, physiology monitoring, electrical safety diagnosis and treatment of sleep disorders. 



CoiRSi; DliSCRIPTIONS 



RTT 200 Introduction to Patient Care 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis is on the holistic approach of the radiation oncology patient to include patient management and edu- 
cation. There will be an overNiew of diagnostic imaging and a thorough review of practical anatomies. 

RTT 247 Introduction to Radioactivity 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course addresses mechanisms of nuclear decay and interaction of radiation with matter. 

RTT 249 Radiation, Biology and Safety 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An introductory course which focuses on nononcologic disease processes and the biological behavior of neoplas- 
tic conditions and quality assurance. 

RTT 260 Radiation Therapy Orientation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. A generalized overview of radiation therapy. Another major focus of this course is gaining a foundation in medi- 
cal terminolog)' as it pertains to radiation therapy in medicine. 

RTT 261 Clinical 1 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis of this clinical education is on accurately delivering the planned course of radiation therapy with 
supervision of the clinical supervisor. 

RTT 262 Oncology Physics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course focuses on specific radiation therapy treatment units and photon and electron beam dosimetry and 
its application to the treatment of patients. 

RTT 263 Oncology Pathology 1 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis of this course focuses on clinical oncology as well as malignant conditions and methods of treatment. 

RTT 264 Clinical II 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis of this clinical education is on accurately delivering the planned course of radiation therapy with 
supervision of the clinical supervisor. 

RTT 265 Oncology Radiation 1 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis is on principles of clinical appUcation in treatment planning, brachytherapy and quality assurance. 

RTT 266 Oncology Pathology II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis of this course focuses on clinical oncology as well as malignant conditions and methods of treatment. 

RTT 267 Oncology Radiation II 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis is on principles of clinical application in treatment planning, brachytherapy and quality assurance. 

RTT 268 Planning and Dosimetry 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course focuses on specific radiation therapy treatment units and photon and electron beam dosimetry and 
its application to the treatment of patients. 

RTT 269 Clinical III 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis of this clinical education is on accurately delivering the planned course of radiation therapy with 
supervision 6f the clinical supervisor. 

RTT 270 Clinical IV 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Emphasis of this clinical education is on accurately delivering the planned course of radiation therapy with 
supervision of the clinical supervisor. 



278 On RSI Di:s(Kir'ii()Ns 



SCI 100 Earth Science 



4 Credits 



Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earnmg a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 050. Introduces physical concepts and theories pertaining to current appUcations and trends'in earth science. Basic concepts 
in geology, meteorology, oceanography, and astronomy will be illustrated. 

SCI III Physical Science 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 050. Introduces physical concepts and theories pertaining to current applications and trends in physics. Basic concepts in 
chemistry, earth science and astronomy will also be illustrated. Emphasizes concepts and applications. 

SOC 111 Introduction to Sociology 3 Credits * 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Introduces students to the major theoretical paradigms of the science of human society, including fundamental con- 
cepts, descriptions, and analyses of society, culture, socialization processes, social institutions, social change, social stratification and 
the appUcation of this understanding to everyday living. 

SOC 164 Multicultural Studies 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Introduces students to the historical experiences, values, cultures, and beliefs of the major racial and ethnic groups that make 
up the population of the United States. Examines central questions in the theoretical and empirical study of race and ethnicity This 
course vtill help prepare students to understand, appreciate, and work effectively with people who are different from themselves. 

SOC 245 Cultural Diversity in the United States 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: SOC III and ENG III. Surveys multiple dimensions of diversity and social stratification in the United States, includ- 
ing race, ethnicity, age, class, physical ability, religion, gender, and sexuality The social impact of the cultural integration of these 
groups will be introduced. 



SOC 252 Social Problems 



3 Credits 



Prerequisites: SOC III. Explores various problems in contemporary American society Examines structural and cultural aspects of 
social problems with specific reference to their origin, development, and suggested solutions. Course utilizes a sociological framework 
which encompasses a variety of theoretical perspectives. 

SOC 261 Sociology of Relationships and the Family 3 Credits vj: 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. Examines the sociological and psychological dynamics of dating, relationships, marriage, family life and parenting. Introduces 
students to the major theoretical paradigms as they relate to relationships. Emphasis will be placed on how our contemporary society 
and culture is affecting these institutions and customs. The course will also explore the impact of divorce and stepfamilies on today's 
lifestyles. 

SPM 101 Introduction to Sport Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Focuses on the nature and scope of sport management. Students wall examine the breadth of sport related careers as 
well as engage in critical thinking about current sport management issues and trends. 

SPM 201 Sport in Society 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025, ENG 032 
and MAT 044. Introduces the socio-cultural dimensions of sport. Sport is sometimes trivialized as a playground off to the side of the 
real world. This course will describe to the student that sport is a microcosm of society as well as a site for changing society Finally, 
the course will show that sport has a profound influence on the social life of large numbers of people of all ages. 

SPM 202 Management and Leadership in Sport 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: SPM 101. A survey course designed to introduce the student to the management related to sport. The course will assist 
students in understanding what the role of a manager is in the various sport industries. 



Coi RSI Di;sc:ription'' 



SPM 203 Venne and Event Management «w^w «ps^«™». 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: SPM 202. A sun'ey course designed to introduce the student to the management related to venues and events in sport. 
The course will assist students in understanding the role of a venue or event manager. 

SPM 280 Sport Management Internship 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Chair approval. A full-time work experience in the sport industry (40 hours/week). The experience is actual 
work in a sport management setting in which management practices are applied. 

SPN 101 Spanish Level I 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. An introductory course in Spanish. Focuses on developing students' capacity to use the language and to appreciate Hispanic 
cultures. Emphasis is placed on skills of listening, speaking, reading and writing, and on grammar acquisition. Use of audio-visual 
aids, \-ideo, vocabular)' building, computer resources as appropriate and "less-stress" techniques. 

SPN 102 Spanish Level II 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: SPN 101 or demonstrated competency in Spanish through appropriate assessment; demonstrated competency in read- 
ing and writing through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 032. Continues the study of 
Spanish for students who have had the equivalent of one semester of college-level Spanish. Introduces advanced grammar structure 
and additional vocabulary to further develop speaking, reading, writing and listening skills and appreciation of Hispanic cultures. 
Pro%ides opportunities to practice Spanish and experience Spanish culture. 

SPN 201 Spanish Level III 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: SPN 102 or demonstrated competency in Spanish through appropriate assessment; demonstrated competency in 
reading and writing through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 032. In Spanish 201, 
Spanish is the primary medium of instruction, as well as the subject. The goal of the course is to continue development of and rein- 
forcement of the basic skills of the target language; listening, speaking, reading, and writing. The course continues the study of gram- 
mar/syntax and vocabulary building and introduces Spanish and Latin American civilization through conversation coordinated with 
reading of cultural text as well as written and oral reports. 

SPN 202 Spanish Level IV 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: SPN 201 or demonstrated competency in Spanish through appropriate assessment; demonstrated competency in read- 
ing and writing through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 032. Spanish is the primary 
medium of instruction, as well as the subject. Continues development of and reinforcement of the basic skills of the target language: 
listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Continues the study of grammar/syntax and vocabulary building. Study of Spanish and 
Latin American civilizations through readings, both journalistic and literary, and reinforced through class discussions as well as written 
and oral reports. 

SUR 111 Fundamentals of Surgical Technology 4 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to clinical phase of Surgical Program, ANP 101, MAT 111 or higher, ENG 111 and HHS 101. Introduces 
principles of sterile techniques and the operative care of the surgical patient. Includes the roles of scrubbing and circulating duties. 

SUR 112 Application of Surgical Fundamentals 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: Admission to clinical phase of Surgical Program, ANP 101, MAT HI or higher, ENG 111 and HHS 101. Corequisites: 
SUR 111. Demonstrates the application of surgical fundamentals. Correlates theory to practice by requiring students to participate as 
members of a surgical team in laboratory simulations. 

SUR 113 Surgical Procedures I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: SUR 111, SUR 112, ANP 102, BIO 2XX General Microbiology, Pharmacology, HHS 105 and Program Advisor Approval. 
Corequisites: SUR 1 14. Introduces general surgical procedures with review of perioperative patient care including diagnostic testing, 
pre-operative care, and immediate post-operative care. 

SUR 114 Clinical Applications I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: SUR 111, SUR 112, ANP 102, BIO 2XX General Microbiology, Pharmacology, HHS 105 and Program Advisor Approval. 
Corequisites: SUR 113. Correlates the principles and theories of basic surgical procedures to clinical performance in affiliating hospi- 
tals. Includes knowledge, skills and attitudes necessary for successful implementation of safe patient care in an operating room. 



Coi RSI Disc RiiMioNs 



SUR 201 Pharmacology ^^^T1^^^7^>!^^^^^^>i' '■: ■;*.;■':,';:•-;■-; v:.--.v . ■/ .,;£''.-?: ji'su^^^,*',^^ j creaits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101 and HHS 101 and demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or 
better in MAT 050. Introduces the basic concepts of pharmacology. Emphasis is given to classification, indications, interactions and 
adverse reactions of commonly used medications. Dosage calculation, vi'eights and measures, terminology and abbreviations associated 
with drug use are presented. Medication use in the perioperative padent is addressed. 



SUR 211 Surgical Procedures II ' 6 Credits 

Prerequisites: SUR 113 and SUR 114 and COM 101 or COM 102 and PSY 101 or SOC 111. Corequisites: SUR 212. Studies ad- 
vanced surgical procedures in relation to the physiological aspects of surgical intervention including those procedures related to the 
special senses, genitourinary, reproductive, musculoskeletal and nervous systems. Includes knowledge of the involved anatomy exist- 
ing pathology, surgical hazards encountered, the surgical procedure, and a review of perioperative patient care. 

SUR 212 Clinical Applications II 9 Credits 

Prerequisites; SUR 113 and SUR 114 and COM 101 or COM 102 and PSY 101 or SOC 111. Corequisites: SUR 211. Correlates the 
basic principles and theories of advanced surgical procedures to clinical performance in affiliating hospitals. Includes knowledge, skills 
and attitudes necessary for successful implementation of safe padent care in an operating room. 

SUR 213 Surgical Procedures III IPH^ 3 Credits ;;| 

Prerequisites; SUR 21 1 and SUR 212. Corequisites; SUR 214. Studies specialized surgical procedures including those related to 
asthetic and reconstructive surgery, the cardiothoracic and vascular systems. Includes knowledge of the involved anatomy existing 
pathology, surgical hazards encountered, the surgical procedure, and a review of perioperative patient care. 

SUR 214 Clinical Applications III 7 Credits 

Prerequisites; SUR 21 1 and SUR 212. Corequisites; SUR 213. Correlates principles and theories of specialized surgical procedures to 
the clinical performance in affiliating hospitals. Includes the knowledge, skills and attitudes necessary for successful implementation 
of safe patient care in an operating room. 

TEC 101 Processes and Materials 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 024, ENG 031 
and MAT 044. An introduction to the characteristics, fundamentals and properties of material used in industry. Also introduced are 
the fundamentals of traditional and non-traditional processes, tools and machines used in industry 

TEC 102 Technical Graphics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 024, ENG 031 
and MAT 044. Provides students with a basic understanding of the detailing skills commonly used by a drafting technician. Areas of 
study include: lettering, sketching, proper use of equipment, geometric constructions with emphasis on orthographic (multi-view) 
drawings that are dimensioned and noted to ANSI standards. 

TEC 103 Collaborative Team Skills 1 Credit ,^ 

Prerequisites; Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 024, ENG 031 
and MAT 044. Introduces students to effective communication skills, conflict resolution, team collaboration and decision-making. 

TEC 104 Computer Fundamentals for Technology 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 024, ENG 031 
and MAT 050. Provides an introduction to microcomputer hardware, applications and software. Emphasis is placed on computer 
literacy the Windows operating system, computer programming and industrial orientation. Commonly used microcomputer applica- 
tions are surveyed. 

TMA 101 Holistic Approach to Massage Therapy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; None. Considers the holistic approach to wellness with discussion including the connection of disease, the autonomic 
nervous system, and the emotions. Explores the importance of the mind-body connection. 



(HUSH D[.SCR1PT10NS 



TMA 102 Legal Massage Applications 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Presents ethics of medicine and medical practice, as well as legal requirements and implications for allied health 
professions. Specific emphasis will be placed on the applications of ethics for massage practice situations. Forms, records, and docu- 
mentation considerations will be addressed. Forms appropriate for use in a massage practice will be generated. 

TMA 103 Human Energies 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This course helps the student develop an understanding of the human energy system and how this system 
impacts and reflects the physical, emotional, mental, and spiritual aspects of health. The techniques of several energy therapists will 
be taught, as well as professional practitioner/client interactions and the importance of self-care. These techniques are useful to aid 
relaxation, reduce pain, lessen anxiety, and accelerate wound healing, both for oneself and others. 

TMA 104 Hand and Foot Reflexes 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Teaches the different aspects and points on the foot and hand relating to other areas of the body. Can be inte- 
grated into massage practice or can be an independent approach. An introduction to the musculoskeletal, cardiovascular, and nervous 
systems and their relationship to the zones on the feet are included. Systems disorders, including the sensory and endocrine, are also 
identified and discussed. The relationships of the five zones of the foot are identified as are the areas of the spine with spinal nerve 
innovation and intervention. 

TMA 120 Massage Technician Training I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101. This course will explore in detail the history of massage, professional and legal issues of massage, sanitation, 
professional touch, and massage equipment and products. Coursework will include the anatomy, physiology and psychology of the 
body, by systems, and the effects of massage on each. Disease conditions will be discussed in terms of indications and contraindica- 
tions for massage. Medical terminology will be introduced and used to prepare SOAP note documentation of massages performed. 
Students will perform circulatory massage techniques, body mechanics, and draping skills for full body relaxation massage. 

TMA 122 Massage Financial Management 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides instruction in massage office financial administration, bookkeeping, materials management and com- 
puter applications. Addresses product sales and inventory and bookkeeping for tax preparation. Client tracking methods will be 
discussed. Retirement planning and self-employment/employment issues will be explored. 

TMA 125 Acupressure Theory and Methods 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101. Introduces the student to information and treatments designed around the approach of Asian medicine 
including energy systems, meridians, and the five elements theory. The basics of Shiatsu are included. 

TMA 126 Jin Shin Do Bodymind Acupressure 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. This class presents theories and techniques necessary for effective practice of Jin Shin Do Acupressure. Ap- 
proximately half the time will be in lecture and half in practical hands-on skill. Students will be introduced to the basic theories of 
Traditional Chinese Medicine which is the basis of all Asian Bodywork. Therapy Students will learn 57 points in relation to surround- 
ing anatomy After this class, students will be able to utilize simple acupressure techniques alone or combined with massage sessions. 
With successful completion of this class, students are eligible to take the Intermediate Jin Shin Do class. 

TMA 140 Massage Technician Training 11 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101 and TMA 120. CUent consultations, conditions, and treatment plans are discussed. Emotional transference 
and psychological effects of massage will be addressed. Additional techniques and modalities addressed include deep friction, trigger 
point release, unwinding, PNF techniques, positional release, and intro to therapeutic exercise. Corporate (chair) massage is intro- 
duced. Guidelines for setting up a practice, including compliance with local state regulations, are discussed. Together these courses 
provide training for entry-level technicians into massage therapy. 

TMA 141 Massage Through the Lifespan 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101 and TMA 120. This advanced course teaches the therapist to work with pregnant mothers to help ease the 
discomforts and stress that accompany pregnancy Techniques to help with delivery are also addressed. It also addresses massage of 
infants and children to enhance bonding, relaxation, and comfort of the infant and child. Massage aspects of geriatric and disabled 
clients are addressed. 



282 CoLRSE Descriptions 



TMA 142 Aromatherapy 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101 and TMA 120. This advanced course teaches the therapist the integration of essential oils and aromatherapy 
into massage techniques. 

TMA 201 Sports Massage, Injuries and Hydrotherapies 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TMA 120 and TMA 140. Presents a specific application of massage therapy designed to train the therapist in the treat- 
ment of athletes. Includes: pre-event and post-event techniques, general maintenance massage, and therapeutic exercises. First aid for 
sports injuries and the use of hydrotherapies will be explored. 

TMA 202 Deep Tissue/Muscle Release 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TMA 120 and TMA 140. Helps practitioners apply deeper techniques in the body therapy releasing chronically held 
tissue from past trauma, illness, or recent injury. Discusses the use of various treatment modalities. Deep tissue techniques include 
compression and compression with stroke. 

TMA 203 Herbs, Drugs and Massage 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 102, HHS 101 and TMA 120. Covers common medical conditions, the most common medications and the herbal 
remedies used to supplement healthcare. The most common medications and herbal remedies will be discussed according to body 
systems with emphasis on classifications, uses, routes of administration, calculations, dosages, interactions, incompatibilities, and 
side effects. The student will learn how to research medical conditions, medications, and herbal remedies. Also addressed are special 
precautions, legal aspects, and patient education. 

TMA 204 Herbal Remedies 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 102 and HHS 101. Covers the common medical conditions, and the herbal remedies that are used to supplement 
healthcare. The most common herbal remedies will be discussed, as well as the traditional indications, dose ranges, side effects, and 
contraindications. The student will gain a more in depth knowledge of herbal remedies being utilized in healthcare today and know 
how to research more knowledge on medical conditions and herbal remedies. 

TMA 205 Pathology and Massage 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 101, ANP 102 and TMA 120. Presents the basic concepts of diseases, their courses and functional disturbances 
as they relate to body systems. Includes the precipitating risk factors and appropnate methods of patient education regarding various 
disease processes and specifications for massage treatment. 

TMA 206 Palpation Skills 2 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 102 and TMA 140. Develops the students palpation skills in order to enhance the practitioner's ability to evaluate 
the human body and energy systems. The course teaches a deeper understanding of muscular anatomy which includes craniosacral 
and fascial material. A substantial portion of this course will consist of exercises to refine palpation skills. 

TMA 210 Biomechanics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ANP 102 and TMA 140. Provides a basic understanding of joint movement and body motion. Addresses muscle ac- 
tion, origin and insertion, muscle synergists, antagonists, and evaluations of forces on each body region. Entry-level biomechanical 
principles with the structure, function and kinesiology of each body region will be explored. 

TMA 220 Advanced Techniques and Hygiene 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TMA 120, TMA 125, TMA 140, TMA 141, and TMA 201 or TMA 202. Advanced training focusing on more tech- 
niques, body mechanics, and client management. It also addresses hygiene factors for both the therapist and the client. This course 
includes thorough client assessment techniques and is designed to expand the therapist into the medical field. The relationship of 
various illnesses and conditions to massage is discussed. 

TMA 221 Business Development 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TMA 102, TMA 122 and TMA 140. Provides a basic understanding of the administrative responsibilities pertinent to 
massage therapy Addresses computer usage, marketing, and office skills that will allow students to create, promote, and maintain 
their own business. Students prepare a business plan and define their goals for massage therapy 



Course Descriptions 



TMA 240 Advanced Sports Massage 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: TMA 201. Prepares the sports massage therapist to be a higher quaUfied, specific quaUfied therapist with an under- 
standing of professional ethics and a team concept of (physician, trainer, coach, physical therapist, and massage therapist) as one team 
unit. 

VID 106 Video Producing and Planning 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 105. An introduction to producing and planning techniques. Focuses on knowledge and skills necessary to plan 
for \-ideo and audio productions. Develops visual flow and continuity, and applies principles of visual design to video storyboards. 

VID 110 Production Editing I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 105. An introduction to non-linear, computer-based editing techniques and post-production skills. Focuses on 
knowledge and skills necessary to edit video and audio productions. Develops visual flow and continuity and applies principles of 
\-isual design to \ideo editing. 

VID 111 Studio and Field Production I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 105. Hands-on training in basic technical skills. Students will be provided with an overview of the video produc- 
tion process, and help the student learn the terms and concepts used in the industry. This understanding will serve as the foundation 
for subsequent courses in video technology. 

VID 113 Introduction to Film Appreciation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Demonstrated competency through appropriate assessment or earning a grade of "C" or better in ENG 025 and ENG 
032. An introduction to understanding and appreciating movie and film. Students vvall analyze movies for narrative and story telling 
properties, cinematography, acting, editing and sound design. 

VID 202 Studio and Field Production II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VID 110 and VID 111. Focuses on knowledge and skills necessary to create and execute good video and audio produc- 
tions. This course is designed to provide the student with a more complete view of the process of videography techniques and the 
video production process. Student will use the terminology and concepts used in the industry 

VID 203 Studio and Field Production III 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: COM 101 or COM 102, ENG 111 and VID 202. Advanced studio and field production skills. Focuses on writing, 
producing and shooting projects both in the studio and on-location. Projects include remote video "shoot" planning, location scout- 
ing and site preparation, and hands-on studio practicing. Focuses on knowledge and skills necessary to create and execute good video 
and audio productions. 

VID 204 Studio and Field Production IV 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VID 203. Masters studio and field production skills with a focus on production, programming and project management 
both in the studio and on-location. 

VIS 101 Fundamentals of Design 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces students to fundamental design theory. Investigations into design theory and color dynamics will 
provide experiences in applying design theory, ideas and creative problem solving. Provides design experiences in applying design 
theones and concepts, and creative problem solving. 

VIS 102 Fundamentals of Imaging 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces students to a full range of image input technology and manipulation including conventional pho- 
tography, digital imaging, and computer scanners. Students will learn to communicate concepts and ideas through various imaging 
devices. Explores composition and fosters creativity. 

VIS 103 Interactive Media I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 101, VIS 102 and VIS 1 15. Explores various software programs involved in creating multi-media presentations, digi- 
tal movies, digital animation, introductory scripting through a series of short projects. Explore the role of interactive in contemporary 
marketing and design. 



Cah ksi Di.s( rii'iions 



VIS 105 Video and Sound 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. An introduction to the field of video technology. Students will learn the basics of planning, shooting, editing and 
post-producing video and sound. Projects include exercises in technical and creative skills application' equipment usage and produc- 
tion techniques. 

VIS 110 Web Design I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 101 and VIS 115. An introductory level course, which focuses on the tools, strategies, and techniques for web site 
design, architecture, navigation, language and production. Explores the methods for creating successful web sites from concept to 
implementation. Examines the process of integrating text, graphics, audio, and video for effective communication of information. 

VIS 113 Introduction to Computer Graphics 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. A fundamental course which introduces students to the computer's use in visual communication. The beginning 
focus of the course is on basic computer terminology and use, mastering fundamental skills, and developing efficient working styles. 
These skills are then developed by creating work with imaging, dravidng, interactive, and page layout software. 

VIS 200 2-D Animation 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 116. Provides students with a solid introduction to digital 2D Animation. Primary emphasis will be placed on the 
various tools and techniques needed to create 2D movies. Strong emphasis will also be placed on effective information delivery as well 
as cutting edge design, both for the web and other media. 

VIS 201 Electronic Imaging 3 Credits ^ 

Prerequisites: VIS 101 and VIS 102. Examines the area of raster image editing and current electronic darkroom software packages. 
Experience with the digital imaging environment includes calibrating scanning processes, digital camera input, manipulating images in 
black and white and color, working with retouching for advertising, illustrating text, and working with various output devices. Digital 
color spaces as they relate to various output devices will be covered. Calibration for 4-color separations and pre-press procedures will 
be discussed as well as preparing images properly for the web. 

VIS 205 Business Practices for Visual Artists 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor Approval and successful completion of 24 program credit hours. Examines legal and business issues 
affecting the professional visual artist. 

VIS 206 Interdisciplinary Studies 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: ART 217 or VIS 210 or PHO 109. Offers students the opportunity to complete selected projects while working in a 
team environment with students of other disciplines. Simulates situations found in industry. 

VIS 207 Portfolio Preparation 3 Credits *; 

Prerequisites: Program Advisor approval. Provides advanced facilitation focusing on the students' final preparation for the work- 
force. Requires an evaluation and portfolio development plan to be approved by the instructor. Finalizes project work demonstrating 
acquired knowledge and skills, along with resume and cover letter, for presentation to prospective employers. Also provides students 
with the opportunity to use one credit for field of study. 

VIS 209 3D Rendering and Animation I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 201. Examines the virtual world of 3D and how it can be applied as an illustration and animation element in multi- 
media. Students will explore navigation, modeling, rendering, animation, and camera and lighting techniques. 

VIS 210 Web Design II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 110 and VIS 201. Further focuses on the tools, strategies, and techniques for web site design, architecture, naviga- 
tion, language and production. Explores more in depth the methods for creating successful web sites from concept to implementa- 
tion. Examines the process of integrating text, graphics, audio, and video for effective communication of information. 

VIS 211 Interactive Media II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: VIS 103 and VIS 201. Further explores various software programs involved in creating; multi-media presentations, 
digital movies, digital animation and scripting. 



Course Descriptions 



VIS 212 3-D Rendering and Animation 11 3 Credits 

Prerequisites; VIS 209. Further examines the virtual world of 3D and how it can be applied as an illustration and aniniation element 
in multimedia. Students will expand on naxigation, modeling, rendering, animation, and camera and lighting techniques. 

VIS 213 Advanced Electronic Imaging 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: \1S 201. The creation of the electronic image from digital imaging and scanning devices is further investigated. Ad- 
vanced Adobe Photoshop illustration techniques are taught. Other software such as Adobe Dimensions and Fractal Painter are intro- 
duced. Students will work with both raster and vector software to create final output. An emphasis in final output is given to portfolio 
projects that are in the print, web, and film media. 

WLD 100 Welding Processes 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Pro\ides general study of oxy-fuel, shielded metal arc, gas tungsten arc, gas metal arc, submerged arc, plasma arc, 
resistance, flash and upset, faction, electron bean, and laser welding processes. Covers equipment, techniques, electrodes, fuel gases and/or 
shielding gases, weld joint design, advantages and limitations, process applications, process variables and operational costs. 

WLD 101 Gas Welding I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Introduces basic oxy-fuel brazing, soldering and braze welding. Involves detailed study of the techniques of 
making a strong braze or solder joint. Demonstrate proper technique for making a good braze weld joint on mild steel and cast iron. 
Pro\ides additional background essentia! to performing maintenance and repair welds in industry. 

WLD 103 ARC Welding I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers the welding of ferrous metals and alloys utilizing metallic manual arc welding methods. Includes pro- 
cedures in joint design using "T" joint, lap joint, and butt joint designs. Covers single pass and multi-pass techniques. Emphasizes 
safety hazards and safe practices in arc welding. 

WLD 105 Welding Equipment and Electrical Maintenance 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Focuses on the design of oxy-fuel welding and cutting equipment and electric arc welding and cutting equipment. 
Enables students to perform troubleshooting on the equipment and apply proper maintenance. Examines relationships of voltage, current, 
and resistance on electrical circuits with emphasis on the production of heat from the flow of electric current through resistance. 

WLD 107 Welding Troubleshooting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: WLD 101 or WLD 109. Covers evaluation of weldments, welding procedures and tolerances, joint design and align- 
ment. Also covers weld defects caused by improper equipment settmgs, equipment failure, base metal, improper filler metal, and 
improper shielding of welds. Emphasis will be placed on weldability of metals. 

WLD 108 Shielded Metal Arc Welding I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Provides students with knowledge of shielded metal arc welding operations and equipment. Provides extensive prac- 
tice time to produce the skills to make satisfactory welds with this process. Emphasizes safety hazards and safety practices in arc welding. 

WLD 109 Oxy-Fuel Gas Welding and Cutting 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Offers basic instruction in oxy-fuel welding with emphasis on welding techniques in flat, horizontal, vertical, and over- 
head positions. Includes brazing, soldering and flame cutting. Focuses on safety hazards and safe practices in oxy-fuel welding and cutting. 

WLD 115 Shop Practices I 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: None. Provides use of a shop to obtain basic welding skills using various types of welding processes. 

WLD 116 Shop Practices II 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: WLD 115. Continues open use of shop to practice various types of welding to improve operator skills to a higher level. 

WLD 117 Shop Practices III 1 Credit 

Prerequisites: WLD 1 16. Continues open use of shop to practice various types of welding to improve operator skills to an advanced level. 



286 CoLRsr Descriptions 



WLD 201 Special Welding Processes "^^^^^^^^^^'^^^^ff^ ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: Advisor Approval. This is an advanced welding course that involves theory and hands-on practice with various welding 
processes such as FCAW, PAW, SAW, GTA and other welding processes. Presents welding processes with emphasis on use and orienta- 
tion of the equipment. 

WLD 203 Pipe Welding I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: WLD 108 and WLD 206. This course provides extensive practice in the preparation and welding of pipe in the 2G and 
5G position, and information of preparation, methods of welding, and electrode and filler wires used. 

WLD 204 Pipe Welding II 3 Credits § 

Prerequisites: WLD 108, WLD 206, WLD 207 and WLD 208. Provides extensive training in the preparation and welding of pipe in 
the 5G and 6G position. Includes information on preparation, method of welding, and electrodes and filler rods used. 



WLD 203 Welding Codes, Specifications and Estimating JHHHl ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: Advisor Approval. Provides students with different types of welding codes and testing operations. Covers procedures, 
specifications and information about filler materials, positions, post-heat and preheat treatment, backing strips, preparations of parent 
metals, cleaning and defects. Introduces students to various welding processes used in the welding industry Prepares students with 
a background in which will assist them in taking the American Welding Society Certified Welding Inspector exam. The AWS, ASME 
and other codes are discussed. 

WLD 206 Shielded Metal Arc Welding II 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Covers SMAW welding equipment and products used to produce groove type butt and fillet welds. Provides extensive 
practice to develop the skills to achieve satisfactory welds of this type. Safety hazards and safe practices in arc welding are emphasized. 

WLD 207 Gas Metal Arc (MIG) Welding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: None. Considers various gas metal welding (GMAW) processes including microwire, flux-core, inner shield, and sub- 
merged arc with emphasis on metal inert gas welding. Techniques of welding in all positions on various thicknesses metal. 

WLD 208 Gas Tungsten Arc (TIG) Welding 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: . IDS 102. Provides students with through knowledge of the gas tungsten arc welding process. Includes detailed study of 
the techniques of making welds in all positions using the GTAW applications. Lectures and discussion provide additional background 
information essential to a qualified GTAW welder. 



WLD 209 Welding Certification mmm— ... ..ii..i.inpn.H^n.ii , »sKB,«u™L-«M™«wKt ^ Credits 

Prerequisites: Advisor Approval. Prepares the student for certification in shielded metal arc, GTAW (Gas Tungsten Arc Welding), 
GMAW (Gas Metal Arc Welding) and other welding processes through study of the welding procedures and standards established by 
agencies such as the American Welding Society and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. 

WLD 210 Welding Fabrication I 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: WLD 108, WLD 109, and WLD 207. Provides for continued practice in hands-on fabrication of welded products. In- 
clude basic equipment used in fabrication. 



WLD 211 Welding Fabrication II hHhHI^^H 3 Credits 

Prerequisites: WLD 108, WLD 109, and WLD 207. Provides opportunities for practice in hands-on fabrication of welded products. 
Include basic equipment used in fabrication. 



C.di RSI. Disc RIP HON'- 




Program Availability 





Y 




IVY TECH 




COMMUNITY 
COLLEGE 






1 


^R 


288 Program AvArij^Biiirv 



Ivy Tech Community College offers many educational programs. 
Not all programs are offered at all campuses, however, and the 
degrees available within a program may vary from campus to 
campus. Use this section to find out what programs and degrees 
are available at the campus that interests you. 




Program Availability 



Anderson Campus 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Biotechnology 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 



Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Bloomington Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Early Childhood Education 
Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 
Office Administration 
Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Science 

Biotechnology 

Business Administration 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 

Paramedic Science 

Radiation Therapy 

Respiratory Care 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies (via Distance Education) 

Paramedic Science 

Surgical Technology 

Visual Communications 



Columbus Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Early Childhood Education 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies (via Distance Education) 

Paramedic Science 

Radiologic Technology 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Progr,\m Availability 



East Chicago Campus| 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technolog)' 

Computer Information Systems 

Construction Technolog)' 

Design Technolog}' 

Early Childhood Education 

(.\ia Distance Education) 

Hospitality Administration 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Mortuar)' Science 

Office Administration 



Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 
Business Administration 
Computer Infomation Systems 
Construction Technology 
Design Technology 
Hospitality Administration 
Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 
Office Administration 



Associate of Science 

Computer Information Systems 
Design Technology 
General Studies 
Liberal Arts 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

(\ia distance education) 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Human Services (via distance education) 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies (via distance education) 



Elkhart Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Early Childhood Education 
(\'ia distance education) 
Medical Assisting 
Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

(via distance education) 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services (via distance education) 

Liberal Arts 

Paralegal Studies (via distance education) 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Biotechnology 

Building Construction Management 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Environmental Design 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paramedic Science 

Surgical Technology 

Visual Communications 



pvansville Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Building Construction Management 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Visual Communications 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Program AvAirAUiinv 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Construction Technology 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Hospitality Administration 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paramedic Science 

Pubhc Safety 

Therapeutic Massage 



Fort Wayne Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Construction Technology 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Hospitality Admmistration 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 

Public Safety 



-Associate of Science 

Business Administration 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 

Paramedic Science 

Physical Therapist Assistant 

Respiratory Care 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Early Childhood Education 

(via distance education) 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Hospitality Administration 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Office Administration 

Public Safety 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Hospitality Administration 

Human Services 

Machine Tool Technology 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Mortuary Science 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 

Public Safety 

Surgical Technology 

Visual Communications 



Gary Campus | 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Early Childhood Education 

Hospitality Administration 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 

Public Safety 



Indianapolis Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Automotive Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Design Technology 

Hospitality Administration 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 

Public Safety 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

General Studies 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Physical Therapist Assistant 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Biotechnology 

Business Administration 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Logistics Management 

Nursing 

Office Administration 

Paramedic Science 

Radiologic Technology 

Respiratory Care 

Visual Communications 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Program Availability 



Kokomo Campus 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automoti\-e Technolog)' 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Construction Technolog)' 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technolog)' 

Earl)- Childhood Education 

Human Ser\1ces 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paramedic Science 

Visual Communications 



Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Construction Technology 

Dental Assistant 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paramedic Science 

Professional Communication 

Surgical Technology 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Biotechnology 

Business Administration 

Chemical Technology 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 

Surgical Technology 



.aiayette Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Automotive Technology 

Dental Assistant 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Automotive Technology 

Biotechnology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services (via distance education) 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 

Respiratory Care 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 



Lawrenceburg Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 
Early Childhood Education 
Medical Assisting 
Office Administration 



Associate of Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Program Avaii^xbiuty 



Associate of Applied Science 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Early Childhood Education 
Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 
Medical Assisting 
Office Administration 



Logansport Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



- Associate of Science 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

General Studies 

Liberal Arts 

Office Administration 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 



Madison Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Early Childhood Education 

Human Servaces 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 

Radiologic Technology 



j^arion Campus 



Technical Certificate 

Business Administration 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 
Design Technology 
General Studies 
Human Services 
Liberal Arts 
Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 
Radiologic Technology 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Early Childhood Education (via Distance 

Education) 

Hospitality Administration 

Medical Assisting 

Surgical Technology 



Michigan City Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Medical Assisting 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 
General Studies 
Liberal Arts 
Respiratory Care 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Program Availability 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technolog)' 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Construction Technolog)' 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technolog)' 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Hospitality Administration 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical ■Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 

Surgical Technology 



Muncie Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Construction Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Hospitality Administration 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Early Childhood Education 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Hospitality Administration 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 

Physical Therapist Assistant 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



ichmond Campus 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Construction Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 



Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Computer Information Systems 
Construction Technology 
Office Administration 
Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Early Childhood Education 
General Studies 
Liberal Arts 
Nursing 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Visual Communications 



Sellersburg Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Respiratory Care 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Proc;r,\m Avam.abiutv 



South Bend Campus 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 
Biotechnology 
Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Criminal Justice 
Design Technology 
Early Childhood Education 
Environmental Design 
Electronics and Computer Technology 
Hospitality Administration 
Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 
Medical Assisting 
Medical Laboratory Technology 
Office Administration (via Distance Edu- 
cation) 

Paralegal Studies 
Visual Communications 



Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Early Childhood Education 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Biotechnology 
Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems (via Dis- 
tance Education) 

Criminal Justice (via Distance Education) 
Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 
General Studies 

Human Services (via Distance Education) 
Liberal Studies 
Nursing 

Paralegal Studies (via Distance Education) 
Paramedic Science 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 

Associate of Fine Arts 
Visual Communications 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Aviation Technology 

Biotechnology 

Business Administration 

Chemical Technology 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Human Services 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Medical Laboratory Technology 

Office Administration 

Paramedic Science 

Public Safety 

Surgical Technology 

Visual Communications 



Terre Haute Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Automotive Technology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Early Childhood Education 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Medical Assisting 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 

Public Safety 



Associate of Science 

Automotive Technology 

Biotechnology 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Early Childhood Education 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Human Services 

Liberal Arts 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Nursing 

Radiologic Technology 

Respiratory Care 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Program Avaii-ability 



^yalparaiso Campus 



Associate of Applied Science 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technologj- 

Early Childhood Education (\1a Distance 

Education) 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

Manufactunng and Industrial Technology 

Office Administration 

Paralegal Studies 



Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Design Technology 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Office Administration 

Practical Nursing 



Associate of Science 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Criminal Justice 

Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 

General Studies 

Liberal Arts 

Nursing 

Paralegal Studies 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Associate of Applied Science 

Computer Information Systems (via Dis- 
tance Education) 

Early Childhood Education (\aa Distance 
Education) 

Human Services (via Distance Education) 
Office Administration (via Distance Edu- 
cation) 
Paralegal Studies (\da Distance Education) 



Warsaw Campus 

Technical Certificate 

Accounting 

Business Administration 

Computer Information Systems 

Early Childhood Education (via Distance 

Education) 

Office Administration 

(via Distance Education) 



Associate of Science 

Computer Information Services (via Dis- 
tance Education) 
General Studies 

Human Services (via Distance Education) 
Liberal Arts 
Paralegal Studies (via Distance Education) 

Associate of Arts 
Liberal Arts 



Program Availabiutv 




Faculty & Staff 





Y 


1 


IVY TECH 




k.- 




' ^1 


COMMUNITY 
COLLEGE 


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m 








/ 




Faculty & Staff 



REGION 1 



Valtierr.\, Jose Guadalupe, Chancellor 

BA, Purdue University; MS. JD, Indiana University 
Horn. Brlan, Executive Director of Administration 

BS. MBA, Indiana University 
Comer, Nor.\l\n, Executive Dean, East Chicago 

BS. Northwestern Universit)'; MS. Indiana University'; EdD. Loyola University 
Rakun, Delores, Executive Dean, Valparaiso 

BA, Simpson College; MS, St. Francis College; PhD, Indiana State University 
Hlddleston, Jerry L., E.xecutive Dean. Michigan City 

BS. MA. Ball State University 
R-\UK, Debor\h a.. Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, Calumet College of Saint Joseph; MS. Purdue University; PhD, Indiana 

State University 
NUloxe, \Larc K., Dean of Student Affairs. Gar>' 

BS, Morehouse College; MS. Purdue University 
PoLL.\RD, Louise F., Assistant Dean of Academic Affairs, Gary 

BS. Wa>'ne State University; MRC, Arkansas State University 
Johnson, Sheil-v, Assistant Dean of Academic Affairs. Michigan City 

BA, Central Michigan University; MEd. Indiana Wesleyan University 
RosENBLL^i, Kenneth, Assistant Dean of Academic Affairs. Valparaiso 

BS. University of Wisconsin; JD. DePaul University 
WoRosz, Michael, Assistant Dean of Academic Affairs, East Chicago 

MS. Indiana State University 



Abfvta, Elida, Instructor in Hospitality. Program Chair, East Chicago 

A,A^, \\y Tech State College 
Adams, Roger L., Associate Professor in General Education. East Chicago 

BA, MA, Western Michigan University 
Adamski, John, Assistant Professor in General Education. Gary 

BS. Indiana State; MS, Purdue University 

Alspaugh, Deborah M., Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement. 
Program Chair. Gary 

BS, MPA, Indiana University 
Armor, Vanessa, Instructor in Medical Assisting. Michigan City 

AS. Indiana University 
Basks, Mary A., Associate Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, East 

Chicago 

BS. Alcorn A & M; MS. Indiana University 
Bernal, JoAnne, Instructor in Hospitality. Program Chair, Gary 

BS. Calumet College 

BuszKiEWfcz, Holly, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems. 
Program Chair, Gary 

AA, MS, Purdue University; BA, Calumet College of St. Joseph 

Bowthan, Leroy E., Associate Professor in Accounting, Program Chair. Valparaiso 

AS, Valparaiso Tech; BS, Valparaiso University; MBA. Indiana Wesleyan 
University 

Breen, Janet, Assistant Professor in Accounting, Program Chair. Valparaiso 

MS, DePaul University 
Bruce, Paul R., Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Michigan City 

.^AS, BS, Purdue University: MBA, Indiana University 



Cannon, Michelle, Assistant Professor in Accounting. Program Chair, Gary 

MBA. Indiana University 
Cope, Charles T., Instructor in Construction. East Chicago 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; Certified in Steel Framing. American Iron and 

Steel Institute 
Davies, Susan, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program Chair. 

Gary 

MS. Purdue University 
Delby, Richard, Instructor in Hospitality. Gary 
DeNeal Patricia D., Associate Professor in Practical Nursing. Gary 

Diploma, St. Mary Mercy; BS. St. Francis; MS, University of Notre Dame 
Douglas, Joyce, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Gary 

MS, DePaul University 
Downs, Dale D., Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Michigan City 

BS, Loyola University Chicago; MS. PhD. The University of Illinois at Chicago 

Dye, James, Assistant Professor in Physical Therapist Assistant, Program Chair. 
Gary 

BS. University of llUnois; PhD. Cheighton University Medical Center 

Eriks, Marsha, Associate Professor in Surgical Technology, Michigan City 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College 

ExcELL, Donna J,, Associate Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, 
Michigan City 

BA, MS, Purdue University 

Fabian, Alfred E., Professor in Business Administration. Program Chair, Gary 

BA, University of Georgia; MBA, Roosevelt University 

Feuerbach, Elizabeth Z., Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems. 
Program Chair, East Chicago 

BS. Calumet College of St. Joseph; MS. Purdue University 
Forsythe, Sybil, Associate Professor in Practical Nursing. Program Chair, 

Valparaiso 

BS. Indiana University; EdD. Nova Southern University 
Gatewood, Eric L., Instructor in Physical Therapist Assistant, Gary 

BS, Indiana University 
Given, Joan G., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Valparaiso 

Diploma. Suburban Hospital; BS. St. Francis; MS, Valparaiso University 

Greaves, John, Instructor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, Program 
Chair 

BS, Indiana University; MS, California Coast University 
GuADiANA, Juan P., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology Program Chair, 

East Chicago 

ASE; AAS, Vincennes University; BS, Indiana State University 
Gutierrez, Larry, Instructor in Tech Prep and Construction Technology. East 

Chicago 
Gyurko, Charlene, Associate Professor in Health Science. Valparaiso 

BS, Purdue University; MPA, Indiana University 
Harder, Diane, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing. Valparaiso 

MS, Indiana University; EdD, Nova Southern University 
Harris, Danita S., Assistant Professor in Respiratory Care, Michigan City 

BS, Cabrini College; MPA, Indiana University 
Harvey, Ethel, Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, Gary 

BS, Purdue University; MBA, Indiana University 
Henderson, Creola, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Gary 

BSN, MPA, Indiana University 



Hernandez, Carlos, Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

East Chicago 

MD, Industrial University of Santander 
HoLCEY, Janice, Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, East 

Chicago 

BS, MS, Indiana University 
HoLLiNGSwoRTH, Genetha S., Associate Professor in Academic Skills 

Advancement, Program Chair, Gary 

BS, Fayetteville State University 
HoRNE, Saundra S., Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, Gary 

AAS, Purdue University; BS, MS, College of St. Francis 
Idowu, Tolulope, Instructor in General Education, Program Chair, Valparaiso 

MA, University of Ibadan 
Igboegwa, EjiKE, Professor in Design Technology East Chicago, Program Chair 

BS, MS, Eastern Illinois University; PhD, University of Illinois 
INMAN, Barbara, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Valparaiso 

MSN, Valparaiso University 
Jeftich, Danny P., Professor in Academic Skills Advancement and General 

Education, Program Chair, Valparaiso 

BA, MS, College of St. Francis 
Jenkins, Stephen, Instructor in Cnminal Justice, Program Chair, Valparaiso 

MA, Valparaiso University 
Johnson, Sheila, Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Michigan City 

BA, Central Michigan University; MEd, Indiana Wesleyan University 
JoNiEC, Joseph, Assistant Professor in Accounting, Program Chair, East Chicago 

BA, MEd, Loyola University 
JosESKi, ToNi, Instructor in General Education, Valparaiso 

BS, MS, Purdue University 
Jordan, Parnell, Instructor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, East 

Chicago 

ASME, AV^'S Welding Certification 
Kanolis, Chris F., Associate Professor in Business Administration, Program 

Chair, East Chicago 

BA, MBA, Indiana University 
Klein, Raymond G., Associate Professor in Electronics, Program Chair, Valparaiso 

BS, Illinois Institute of Technology 
Krol, Donna, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Valparaiso 

BS, College of Saint Teresa 
Layhew, Susan J., Associate Professor in Respiratory Therapy, Program Chair, 

Michigan City 
BS, Calumet College of St. Joseph; MA National-Louis University 
Love, Nancy L., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Gary 

AAS, Indiana University; BS, Purdue University 
Lynch-Jackson, Trina, Assistant Professor in Business, Gary 

BS, Saint Joseph College; MPA, Indiana University 
Mackovyak, Robert, Instructor in Construction Technology, Gary 
Mas, Jose, Instructor in General Education, Gary 

DVM, National University of Northeast Argentina 

McCoy, John, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing & Manufacturing and 
Industrial Technology, Progran Chair, Gary 

BS, University of the State of New York 
Merrill, David, Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 
Michigan City 
BS, Ramapo College of New Jersey; DC, Palmer College of Chiropractic 



Miller, Harry B., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Valparaiso 

ASME, AWS Welding Certification , 
MooNEY, Phyllis, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Valparaiso 

BSN, MSN, Valparaiso University 
Moore, Sandra, Associate Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, 

Valparaiso 

BA, Calumet College of St. Joseph; MA, Purdue University 
MoRiKis, Ethel, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, Michigan 

City 

AS, BS, Indiana University 
Murrell, JiMMiE L., Associate Professor in Automotive Technology, East Chicago 

BA, Chicago State University; Certified -The National Institute of Automotive 

Service Excellence 
Neary, James H., Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, Gary 

BA, University of Notre Dame; MA, Purdue University 
Obajuluwa, Victor A., Associate Professor in Physical Therapist Assistant, Gary 

BA, MEd, PhD, University of Ibadan 
O'Drobinak, Regina, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Gary 

MSN, Indiana University 
Olson, Kathy G., Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, 

Valparaiso 

BA, Tri-State College, MS Ed, Purdue West Lafayette 
Plank, Lora Y., Assistant Professor in Surgical Technology, Program Chair, 

Michigan City 

AAS, Purdue University; Certified Surgical Technologist 
Pollard, Louise P., Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 

Department Chair, Gary 

BS, Wayne State University; MRC, Arkansas State University 
Ramirez, Evlayne, Instructor in Nursing, Valparaiso 

BSN, Northern Illinois University; MSN, University of lUinois 
Remar, John M., Full Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, East 

Chicago 

BGS, Roosevelt University; MS, Chicago State University 
Riddell, Darrell, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Gary 

BS, Indiana State University 
Riddle, Jared M., Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Program 

Chair, East Chicago 

BA, Indiana University 
Roberts, Tamara, Instructor in Office Administration, Program Chair, Gary 

BS, Purdue University 
Rosenblum, Kenneth, Instructor in Paralegal, Division Chair, Valparaiso 

BS, University of Wisconsin; JD, DePaul University 
RosiLLO, Laura, Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, East 

Chicago 

BA, Indiana University; MD, lU School of Medicine, Indianapolis 
Rue, Gina M., Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Gary 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Calumet College of St. Joseph 
Sargent, Mary K., Assistant Professor m General Education, Valparaiso 

BS, MS, University of Alabama 
Schoenfelder, John H., Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, 

Michigan City 

AAS, Moraine Valley College; BA, MA, Governors State University 
ScHOOLEY, Angela, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Valparaiso 

BS, MS, Valparaiso University 



Scott, Sa^RON T., Instructor in Medical Assisting, Gar)' 

Certified Laboratory Assistant (ASCP), Indiana University 
SiF\\-ERT, John A., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technolog)', East Chicago 

Dupont Certified 
SiKOSKi, Aco, Associate Professor in Design Technology, Program Chair, Valparaiso 

BA. -Kiril I Metodij" Skopje Macedonia; MS, Purdue University 
Smith-Estes, Gail, Associate Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Gar)' 

BS. MSi Purdue University 
SoRU, RjCH.\RD, .'Kssistant Professor in Mortuar)- Science, Program Chair, East 

Chicago 

BS. Calumet College of St. Joseph 
St.\levska, LiLjANA, Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Valparaiso 

MS, Purdue University 
Siipp, Deborah, Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, Gary 

BA, Purdue University; MA, Valparaiso University 
Stow-ers, Beverly A., Associate Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, 

Valparaiso 

BA. Cedar\ille College; MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Wheeler-Andrews, Shari L., Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, 

Gar)- 

BS. MS. Indiana State University 
Williams, Comer, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Program Chair, Valparaiso 

.AAS. h'y Tech State College; BS California Coast University 
WoRosz, Michael, Assistant Professor in Applied Science &r Technology Division 

Chair. Gar)' 

MS. Indiana State University 
Zvch, Terrence, Instructor in Hospitality Program Chair, Michigan City 

.\S. hy Tech State College 



REGION 



Calvin, Virginia, Chancellor 

BS. Alcorn State University; MA, New Mexico Highlands University; EdD, 

Texas Women's University 
Batzer, Lyn, Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS. Northern Illinois University; MS, Indiana University-South Bend; EdD, 

Western Michigan University 

Gerstbauer, Ronald, Campus Dean, Elkhart 

AA. Holy Cross Junior College; BA, Indiana University; MA, University of 

Alabama 
JovANOvic, James, Campus Dean, Warsaw 

BS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana University 
Freymu-™, Tracy, Dean of Student Affairs. South Bend 

BS. University of Notre Dame 



ADA.MC2VK, Richard, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing &r Industrial 
Technology. South Bend 

BS, University of Krakow; Technical Mechanic and Teacher Degree, 
Pedagogical Technical School, Kielce (Poland) 
Beaven, Thomas, Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, South 
Bend 
BS, University of Southern Indiana; MS. University of Notre Dame 



BoEMBEKE, Angela, Associate Professor in Visual Communications, Program Chair, 
South Bend 

BA, Anderson University; MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Borowski, George J., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing & Industrial 
Technology, Department Chair, South Bend 
AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BAS, Siena Heights College 
Brinkruff, David, Assistant Professor in Electronics & Computer Technology, 

Division Chair, South Bend 

BS, Purdue University, MS. Purdue University 
Burtch, Gale R., Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Elkhart 

BA, Indiana University-Bloomington; MS, Indiana University-South Bend 
Campbell, Melody, Instructor in Associate Degree Nursing 

BSN, Bethel College; MSN, Ball State University 
Carrigan, Timothy, Instructor in Hospitality Administration, South Bend 
CoMEAu, John, Associate Professor in General Education, South Bend 

BA, University of Notre Dame; MS. Indiana University 
Coty, Mary, Assistant Professor in Associate Degree Nursing, South Bend 

BSN, Ball State University; MSN, Valparaiso University 
Counts, Dena, Instructor in General Education, South Bend 

BA, Abilene Christian University; MA, Abilene Christian University 
Curry, Deborah, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, South Bend 

BSN, Pittsburg State University; MSN, Ball State University 
DoLPH, Joseph, Instructor in Technology, Elkhart 

BS, Notre Dame University 
Fiorella-Teves, Sharon, Instructor in Associate Degree Nursing, South Bend 

BSN, Marycrest College; MS, University of Louisville 
Freel, Linda, Assistant Professor in Visual Communications, South Bend 

BA, Bethel College; MS, Indiana University-South Bend; MFA, University of 

Notre Dame 
Freygang, Jim, Assistant Professor in Design Technology, South Bend 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BFA, St. Francis College 
Garrets, Martha, Associate Professor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, South 

Bend 

BS, Michigan State University; MS, University of Notre Dame 
Gerbasich, Karen, Assistant Professor in Nursing, South Bend 

BSN, St. Mary's College; MSN, Associate Degree, Ball State University 
Gerdes, Edith, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, South Bend 

ADN, Purdue University; BHCA, St. Joseph's College 
GiCK, Desmond, Associate Professor in Computer Information Services, South 

Bend 

BS, Purdue University 
Gray, David, Assistant Professor in General Education, South Bend 

AB, Indiana University; MD, Indiana University 
Gruber, Ellen, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement. South Bend 

BS, Eastern Illinois University; MS, Northern Illinois University 
Guthrie, Louise, Assistant Professor in Business, Elkhart 

BS, Indiana University; MBA, University of Nebraska 
Hackemann, Sandra, Assistant Professor in General Education, Elkhart 

BA, Millsaps College; MA George Peabody College 
Hammonds, Bonnie, Instructor in Practical Nursing, South Bend 

BSN, Indiana University 
Harper, Nora, Instructor in Associate Degree Nursing, South Bend 

LPN, Utah Technical College; ADN, Weber State College; BSN, Weber State 

College 



Faculti' & Staff 



Harris, Imogene, Associate Professor in Business, Division Chair, South Bend 

BS, Southern University 
HiERS, Judy, Assistant Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, South 

Bend 

AAS, Delta College; BS, Western Michigan University; MS, Indiana State 

University 
HiNKLE, William, Assistant Professor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair, South 

Bend 

BA, Indiana University; MPA, Indiana University; PhD, Western State 

University 
Horner, Mary Ann, Instructor in Practical Nursing, South Bend 

BSW, St. Mary of the Woods College; BSN, Bethel College 
Horning, Greg, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Program 

Chair, South Bend 

BA, Indiana University at South Bend; MA, Western Michigan University 
HuETTL, Robert, Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology Program Chair, 

South Bend 

AS, University of Wisconsin-Barron County Campus; BS, University of 

Wisconsin-Stout 
Kambs, Dennis, Assistant Professor in Business Administration, South Bend 

BS, Andrews University; MA, Western Michigan University 
Kent, Katherine, Professor in Interior Design, Division Chair, South Bend 

BS, Andrews University; MA, Western Michigan University 
Keusch, Donna, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, South Bend 

Diploma, Memorial Hospital School of Nursing; BSN, Indiana University; 
MSN, Valparaiso University 
KiRKNER, Carol, Professor in Medical Laboratory Technician, Division Chair, 
South Bend 

BS, Kent State University; MS, University of Notre Dame 
Krakowski, Beth, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, South 

Bend 

Diploma, Memorial Hospital School of Nursing; BSN, University of Evansville; 

MSN, Ball State University 
Lagadon, p. Ben, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

South Bend 

BA, Indiana University 
Lankston, Thomas, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, South 

Bend 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Michigan State University 
Ledsome, Daniel, Assistant Professor in General Education, South Bend 

BA, Muskingum College; MA, Miami University 
LuTz, Mark, Assistant Professor in General Education, South Bend 

BA, University of Southern California; MA, University of Notre Dame 
Maxon, Randy, Professor in General Education, Warsaw 

BA, Grace College; MEd, Millersville University 
McCuNE, Betsy, Assistant Professor in Associate Degree Nursing, South Bend 

BSN, Medical University of South Carolina; MSN, Texas Women's University 
Measell, Nancy, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, South Bend 

AAS, J. Sargent Reynolds Community College; BA, Winthrop College 

Negahban, Rahim, Associate Professor in Electronics and Computer Technology, 
Program Chair, South Bend 

AS, J. C. Calhoun State Community College; BS, University of Alabama; MSEE, 
Tuskegee Institute 

NowLiN, Bruce, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education and Human 
Services, Department Chair, South Bend 

BS, Ball State University; MS, Ball State University 



Nseula, Michael, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, South Bend 

BA, Indiana University 
OsiRO, Meshack, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, South 

Bend 

BA, Bluffton College; MA, Ohio University 
Parmley, Craig, Assistant Professor in General Education, South Bend 

BS, Indiana State University; MBA, Indiana Wesleyan 

Powell, James, Associate Professor in General Education, Division Chair, South 
Bend 
BS, Rose-Hulman Polytechnic Institute; PhD, University of Notre Dame 

Primrose, Pamela, Associate Professor in Medical Laboratory Technician, Program 

Chair, South Bend 

BS, Indiana University; MS, University of Maryland 
Rufuku, Charles, Assistant Professor in General Education, Elkhart 

BA, College Du Saint Espirit; MD, Moscow Medical 
Stringham, Ethel, Instructor in Practical Nursing, South Bend 

ADN, Henry Ford Community College; BSN, Bethel College; MSN, Ball State 

University 
Qintanilla, Debra, Instructor in Medical Assisting, Elkhart 

BS, University of Texas Pan American 
Sattler, Lauran, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Warsaw 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Goshen College 
Smyers, Harry, Assistant Instructor in Automotive Services, South Bend 

TC, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana State University 
Stevens, Julia, Assistant Professor in Nursing, South Bend 

Diploma, Lincoln General Hospital School of Nursing; BS, Nebraska Wesleyan 

University; BSN, Central Missouri State University; MS, Andrews University 
TuTHiLL, Mary, Assistant Professor in Visual Communications, South Bend 

BA, Indiana University 
VanOosterum, Cynthia, Associate Professor in Accounting, Program Chair, South 

Bend 

BS, MBA, Indiana University-South Bend 
Waltz-Freel, Kathryn, Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Department 

Chair, South Bend 

BA, Montana State University; MS, Indiana University 
Wolfson, Colette, Associate Professor in Business Administration, Department 

Chair, South Bend 

BS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana University 



REGION 3 



Rupright, Jon L. , Vice President/Chancellor 

BS, Huntington College; MS, Saint Francis College; MMP Studies, General 

Electric Co. 
Keen, Mark A., Dean of Academic Affairs, Fort Wayne 

AAS, BS, ITT Technical Institute, MS, Indiana Wesleyan University; PhD, 

Indiana State University 
Lewton, J. Charles, Dean of Student Affairs, Fort Wayne 

BS, Indiana State University; MS, Purdue University 



Ahr, Terry S. Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 
BA, Indiana University; MSN, Purdue University 

Barlow, Christine E., Assistant Professor in Science, Fort Wayne 
BS, MS, Purdue University 



Barnett-Johnson, Kim R., Assistant Professor in General Education, Division 

Chair, Fort Wa)Tie 

BS, Taylor University; MLS, Indiana Uni\-ersity 
Balsser, Janet, Assistant Professor in General Education, Fort Wayne 

BA, Universit)' of California; MI^, Univeristy of Hawaii; PhD, Ohio State 

University 
BicKNASE, Bernice L., Assistant Instructor in Therapeutic Massage, Program Chair, 

Fort \\'a\Tie 

-AAS. hy Tech State College 
BissELL, Theresa, Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, Fort 

\\'a\Tie 

BA, DePauw University; MS, Purdue University 
BoNEFF, Rose L., Instructor in Respiratory Care, Director of Clinical Education, 

Fort WajTie 

RRT-NPS, AS, BS. Indiana University 
BosTwicK, Paula R., Assistant Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Fort Wayne 

RN, BSN, MSN, Ball State University 
BR.ADSHAW, Mary Anna, Instructor in Human Services, Fort Wayne 

AB, Indiana University; MS, St. Francis College 
Brink, Jennifer K.. Assistant Professor in Respiratory Care, Program Chair, Fort 

Wayne 

RRT-NPS, AS, Butler University; BS, University of St. Francis 
Blrch, Jeffrey B., Assistant Instructor in Manufacturing Technology, Fort Wayne 

-A-\S. Ky Tech State College 
Carothers, Rebecca S., Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, 

Program Chair, Fort Wayne 

BS, MAE, Ball State University 
Christman, John, Assistant Instructor in Manufacturing and Industrial 

Technology, Fort Wayne 

TC, Indiana Vocational Technical College; CWE, CWI, American Welding 

Society 
Crowder, Kay M., Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Fort Wayne 

AS, Indiana University; BS, Indiana Institute of Technology; MS, Indiana 
Wesleyan University 
Diller, Jewel K., Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 

RN, BS, Fort Wayne Bible College; MSEd, Indiana University; MSN, Concordia 
University 
DiTTON, Donna S., Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, Fort 
Wayne 
BA, Purdue University; MA, Ball State University 

Duncan, Gena F., Associate Professor in Associate of Science in Nursing, Fort 
Wayne 

RN, BS, Fort Wayne Bible College; MSEd, Indiana University; MSN, Indiana 
Wesleyan University 

Dl'ni^vy, Shari a.. Assistant Professor in General Education, Fort Wayne 

AAS, BA, Purdue University; MSEd, Indiana University 

Eads, Patricia E., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 

AS, Purdue University; BSN, Ball Sate University; MSEd, Indiana University, 
RN 

Enea, Charles, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 
Program Chair, Fort Wayne 

BS, Tri-State University 

Eyler, George Alan, Associate Professor in Hospitality Administration, Program 
Chair, Fort Wayne 

BGS. Indiana University 

Fagas, Deborah L., Assistant Professor in ASA Reading 

BA Indiana University; MA, Ball State University 



Falk, John E., Assistant Professor in Construction Technology, Program Chair, 

Fort Wayne 

Licensed Journeyman Plumber; Licensed Plumbing Contractor 
FiELDHOusE, NancyJ., Instructor in Practial Nursing, Fort Wayne 

RN, BSN, Goshen College; MSN, Purdue University 
Grammer, Steven C, Assistant Professor in Paramedic Science, Program Chair, 

Fort Wayne 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Grannan, John A., Instructor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair, Fort Wayne 

AB, Indiana University; MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Hagen-Shobt, Michelle L., Instructor in Office Administration, Fort Wayne 

BS, Purdue University 
Hamm, Ronald, Program Chair in Fire Science, Fort Wayne 

BS, University of Cincinnati 
Heise, Joan M., Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, Program 

Chair, Fort Wayne 

BS, MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Hensel, Dennis, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Fort Wayne 

BAM, Tri-State University; CWE, CWI, American Welding Society 
Hess, James P., Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, 

Fort Wayne 

BA, Manchester College; MBA, Indiana University 
Hess, John W., Associate Professor in Construction Technology Fort Wayne 

BA, Tri-State University 
Hinsey, Robinson Andrea, Assistant Professor in Office Administration, Program 

Chair, Fort Wayne 

AAS, BS, Purdue University; MBA, Indiana Institute of Technology 
Ingalls, James G., Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Fort 

Wayne 

BS, Austin Peay State University 
Jordan, Denise M., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, Fort 

Wayne 

RN, BSN, Indiana University; MA, Ball State University 
Kauffman, Kent D., Assistant Professor in Paralegal, Program Chair, Fort Wayne 

BA, Temple University; JD, The Dickinson School of Law 
Keathley, Michael W., Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Fort Wayne 

BA, Michigan State University; MA, Wayne State University 
Kelder, Michael C, Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology, Fort Wayne 

AAS, ITT Technical Institute; BA, Tri-State University 
Kelsey, Ralph L., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology, Program Chair, 

Fort Wayne 

AAS, Purdue University; AAS, Purdue University; BS, Indiana State University 
Kelty, Robert, Assistant Professor in Public Services, Division Chair, Fort Wayne 

BA, St. Francis College; MS, Indiana University 
Kemerer, Patricia, Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, Fort 

Wayne 

BA, Youngstown State University; MS, University of Saint Francis 
Khouli, Vicki L., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 

BSN, MA, Ball State University; RN 
Kneubuhler, Denise, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 

RN, BSN, MSN, FNP, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Knox, Deeann K., Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Fort Wayne 

RN, BSN, Ball State University 



Leckrone, Jeannine L., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 

RN, BSN, Youngstown State University 
Leigh, Ronald W., Associate Professor in Design Technology, Fort Wayne 

AB, MA, Wheaton College; PhD, New York University 
Lengerich, Donald D., Associate Professor in Accounting, Fort Wayne 

BS, Indiana University; MSE, MBA, St. Francis College, CPA 
Long, Joshua, Instructor in Economics, Fort Wayne 

BA, Wadhams Hall Seminary College; MA, Walsh College 
Lynch, John D., Assistant Professor in Accounting, Program Chair, Fort Wayne 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University 
Mantock, Charlene M., Assistant Professor in Health Aide, Program Chair, Fort 

Wayne 

BSN, Olivet Nazarene University; MA, Ball State University 
Martin, Richard S., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing Technology, Fort Wayne 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana State University; U.S. Dept. of Labor 

Certified Tool and Die Maker 
McCoRMicK, PATRtcK, Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Fort Wayne 

AAS, IPFW; BS, Purdue University 
Metzger, Rebecca, Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Program 

Chair, Fort Wayne 

BS, Ball State University; MA, Regent University 
MiLEY, William J., Instructor in General Education, Program Chair, Fori Wayne 

BS, MS, University of Missouri 
Morgan, Phil, Instructor in Automotive Services, Fort Wayne 

TC, Minnesota State University 
Nagel, Diane E., Assistant Professor in Academis Skills Advancement, Program 

Chair, Fort Wayne 

BA, Saint Francis College 
Newman, Linda, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 

RN, BSN, Purdue University; MSN, Ball State University; FNP Indiana 

Wesleyan University 
Powers, Jean E., Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Fort Wayne 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Tri-State University; MS, University of Saint 

Francis 
Reilly, Karen L., Academic Skills Advancement Division Chair, Fort Wayne 

BA, MPA, Indiana University 
RoMiNES, Linda, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Fort Wayne 

AAS, CMA, RN, BSN, Purdue University; MSN, Concordia University 
RoTHGEB, Marcia, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 

RN, AAS, Purdue University; BA, College of Saint Francis 
RoYSE, Brian L., Assistant Professor in General Education, Fort Wayne 

BA, MA, Indiana University 
Rybolt, Russell H., Assistant Professor in Paralegal, Fort Wayne 

BA, Indiana University; JD, Valparaiso University 
ScHLADENHAUFFEN, Candace S., Assistant Profcssor in Respiratory Care, Division 

Chair, Fort Wayne 

RRT-NPS, RPFT, BS, Indiana University; MS, Purdue University 
Shattuck, Carol, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Fort Wayne 

BS, University of St. Francis; MS, Indiana University; MSN, Indiana Wesleyan 
Shearer, James C, Assistant Professor in Construction Technology, Fort Wayne 

BA, Tri-State University 
Simmons, Jeffrey L., Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Fort 

Wayne 

BA, Taylor University; BS, Ball State University; MDiv, Anderson School of 

Theology 



Slater, James M., Assistant Professor in General Education, Fort Wayne 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Eastern Michigan University; DO, Kirksville 

College of Medicine and Surgery 
Spradin, Christopher D., Instructor in Academic Skills Advancement, Program 

Chair, Fort Wayne 

BA, Cedarville University; MA, Concordia Theological Seminary 
Steele, Laura, Assistant Professor in General Education, Fort Wayne 

BS, MS, Purdue University 
Stonebraker, Ben A., Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Fort 

Wayne 

AAS, Indiana Vocational Technical College; BS, Purdue University 
Stroup, Donald L., Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Fort 

Wayne 

BS, Purdue University; MBA, Michigan State University 
Sullens, Barry J., Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Fort 

Wa)'ne 

AA, Anderson College; BS, Lander University 
Surface, Michael O., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial 

Technology, Fort Wayne 

BS, Purdue University 
Thierer, Nina L., Associate Professor in Medical Assisting, Fort Wayne 

AAS, Indiana Vocational Technical College, BS, Indiana Institute of Technology, 

CMA 
Townsend, Robert, Instructor in Design Technology, Program Chair, Fort Wayne 

BS, Northeastern University 
Treff, Conrad C, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial 

Technology, Fort Wayne 

BS, Fairleigh Dickinson University 
TsAKOVA, Maria, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Fort Wayne 

BA, Saints Cyril and Methodius University; MLS, Indiana University 
TuMBLEsON, Steven L., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing Technology, Program 

Chair, Fort Wayne 

BS; MA, Ball State University 
ViCK, Jan S., Assistant Professor in Human Seridces, Program Chair, Fort Wayne 

BS, Ball State University, MS, Saint Francis College 
Walsh, John D., Assistant Professor in General Education, Fort Wayne 

BS, University of Notre Dame; MS, Wesleyan University 
Walter, John L., Associate Professor in Manufacturing Technology Fort Wayne 

AAS, Indiana Vocational Technical College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Weiss, Anna C, Assistant Professor in Accounting, Fort Wayne 

BA, Middlebury University; MSEd, Indiana University, CPA 
Wiegand-Green, Tova, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Fort Wa)'ne 

BS, Purdue University, CMA 
Wyneken, Meshele G., Assistant Professor in Hospitality Administration, Fort 

Wayne 

RD, Saint Francis Medical Center; AA, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Illinois State 

University 



REGION 



Bathe, David, Chancellor 

AS, Vincennes University; BS, Greenville College; MS, PhD, Illinois State 

University 
Ostrye, Mary E., Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, MS, West Virginia University; PhD, Indiana State Univershy 



F.A^CLJLTY & Staff 



RoswARSKi, Todd E.. Assistant Dean of Academic Affairs 

BA, MS, PhD, Purdue University 
L^ws, John, Dean of Student Affairs, Lafayette 

BS, MS, Southern Illinois University; EdD, Indiana University 



Abel, Cindy A., Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, Lafayette 

.AAS, I\T Tech State College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Addison, Pall, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Lafayette 

BA, Indiana University; M.S., XaAier University 
Alex.\nder, SiANLFi' W., Associate Professor in Psychology, Lafayette 

BA, Cornell University; MEd, Boston College; PhD, University of Michigan 
Baw A, Satish, Instructor in Business Administration, Lafayette 

BA, Dehli University; M.BA, Xavier University 
Buck, Amy L., Instructor in Academic Skills Advancement, Lafayette 

BS, St. Joseph College; MA, University of Phoenix 
Bogle, Wa-jtme L., Instructor in Machine Tool Technology, Program Chair, 

Lafayette 

BA, Olivet Nazarene University; MA, Anderson University 
Brodskv, Janet J., Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BA, Clark University; MA Purdue University 
Buckles, Judith A., Associate Professor in Dental Assistant, Program Chair, 

Lafayette 

A-\S, BS, Purdue University 
Carreon, Cara L., Instructor in Medical Assisting, Lafayette 

A.AS, El Paso Community College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Ca\ST.AiN, Andrew, Director of Clinical Education for Respiratory Care, Lafayette 

BS, Indiana University 
Coghill, William M., Instructor in Criminal Justice, Division Chair, Lafayette 

BA, MS, Purdue University 
Combs, JoNATHON D., Instructor in Design Technology, Lafayette 

BS, Purdue University 
Deadman, Robert, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Lafayette 

AAS, BS, Purdue University; MSM-IT, Colorado Technical University 
DoLK, Karen L., Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BSN, University of Pittsburgh; MSN, Case Western Reserve University 
Dougherty, Karen K., Associate Professor in Dental Assistant, Lafayette 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Duda, Marsha K., Professor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, Lafayette 

AS, Purdue University; BSN, Michigan State University; MSN, Indiana 
University 
Dye, Deborah K., Assistant Instructor in Nursing, Lafayette 
AS, 1\7 Tech State College; BSN, Indiana Wesleyan University 

Erskin, Eric L., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology, Program Chair, 
Lafayette 

AAS, Montcalm Community College; BS. Ferris State University; MA, 
Northern Michigan University 

Faust, Judith 1., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Lafayette 

BSN, MSN, Ball Stale University 
Graham, Lisa L., Assistant Instructor in Surgical Technology, Lafayette 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana State University 
Guerrettaz, Sarah E., Assistant Professor in English, Lafayette 

BS. Indiana State University; MEd, Bowling Green State University 



Hall, Dorothy S., Associate Professor in Surgical Technology, Program Chair, 

Lafayette 

AAS, Purdue University; BSN, Graceland College; MSN, Purdue University 
Hammer, Wendy K., Assistant Professor in EngUsh, Lafayette 

BA, University of Wisconsin; MA, Ball State University 
Hearn, David H., Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Lafayette 

BS, MS, University of Delaware; PhD, Purdue University 

Henderson, Mary C, Instructor in Chemical Technology, Program Chair, 

Lafayette 

BS, Indiana State University 
Ingram, Mike A., Assistant Instructor in HVAC, Program Chair, Lafayette 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College 
Isaacs, Jacob P., Assistant Professor in Communication, Lafayette 

BA, Wabash University; MA, Ball State University 
James, Peggy S., Professor in Respiratory Care, Program Chair, Lafayette 

AAS, Lansing Community College; BS, MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Jones, Elizabeth A., Associate Professor in Nursing, Lafayette 

AAS, BSN, MS, Purdue University; MSN, Indiana University 
Lana, Elizabeth A., Instructor in Practical Nursing, Lafayette 

AAS, BS, Purdue University; BSN, Purdue University 
Lindberg, Amanda Barche, Instructor in Early Childhood Education, Program 

Chair, Lafayette 

BA, North Central College; MA, Eastern Illinois University 
Little, Stagey E., Instructor in Business Administration, Lafayette 

AS, Ivy Tech State College; BA, St. Mary of the Woods; MA, Indiana University 
Logan, Lynda S., Assistant Instructor in Practical Nursing, Lafayette 

TC, AS Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Lucas, Donald A., Instructor in Design Technology, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BS, MS, Purdue University 
Maniak, Lynn M., Professor in Nursing, Lafayette 

Diploma in Nursing, St. Mary's Mercy Hospital; BSN, Valparaiso University; 

BS, College of St. Francis; MSN, Purdue University-Calumet 
Manian, Vyju v.. Instructor in Mathematics, Lafayette 

BS, MS, University of Bombay; MS, University of Pittsburgh; MS, Columbia 

University 
Marion, Wes S., Instructor in Paralegal Studies, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BA, Purdue University; JD, Indiana University 
McAndrews, M. Charlene, Assistant Instructor in Nursing, Lafayette 

BS, Indiana University 
McAndrews, Dennis P., Instructor in Industrial Maintenance Technology, 

Program Chair, Lafayette 

BS, Purdue University 
Mercier, William C, Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Program Chair, 

Lafayette 

BA, University of Colorado; MS, University of Cincinnati 
Merida, Pamela S., Assistant Instructor in Nursing, Lafayette 

AS, Purdue University; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Miller, Cynthia J., Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Lafayette 

AS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University; MSM-IT, 
Colorado Technical University 
Miller, Jolene K., Professor and Division Chair in Health Sciences, Lafayette 
AS, University of Southern Indiana; BS, College of St. Francis; MS, Purdue 
University 



Faculty & Staff 



Moore, Teresa G., Associate Professor in English, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BA, MA, Western Kentucky University 

Nance, Dennis A., Associate Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial 
Technology, Program Chair, Lafayette 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BA, Southwestern University 
Nees, Vicki L., Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Lafayette 

AAS, Purdue University; BSN, Purdue University; MSN, Purdue University 
NiELSON, Karen E., Instructor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BA, Eastern Nazarene College; MS, JD, University of Connecticut 
Pleasants, Stacia L., Instructor in Early Childhood Education, Lafayette 

BA, MS, Purdue University 

Prater, Barbara G., Associate Professor in Chemistry and General Education, 
Division Chair, Lafayette 

BA, University of Kansas; PhD, University of Texas at Austin 

Priest, Roger D., Assistant Professor in Communication, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BA, MA, Purdue University 

Risk, Kathleen M., Instructor in Academic Skills Advancement, Program Chair, 
Lafayette 

BA, MA, Purdue University 

RosALES, Jacqueline P., Assistant Professor in Biotechnology, Lafayette 

BS, Indiana University of Pennsylvania; MEd, University of Pittsburgh; MS, 
PhD, Purdue University 

Roberson, Glen D., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology, Technology 
Dixasion Chair, Lafayette 

AAS, Purdue University; AAS, Ball State University; BS, Purdue University 

Robinson, L. Diann, Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 
Department Chair, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BA, MS, Purdue University 
Smith, James G., Professor in Technology, Lafayette 

AAS, BS, University of Toledo; MS, Western Michigan University 
Smock, Warren W., Associate Professor in Accounting, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BS, University of Indianapolis; MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 

Snyders, Sharon M., Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 
Program Chair, Lafayette 

BS, Purdue University; MS Indiana Wesleyan 

Watson, Linda J., Associate Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, 
Lafayette 

BS, Miami University; MS, University of Cincinnati 
Wealing, Joan, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Lafayette 

BS, Taylor University; MSM-IT, Colorado Technical University 
Wendall, Robert K., Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Lafayette 

BS, MS, Purdue University 
Wiese, Mary B., Associate Professor in Nursing, Lafayette 

BSN, Ball State University; MS, Purdue University 
Willum, Colin T., Assistant Professor in Psychology, Program Chair, Lafayette 

BA, Berry College; MA, PhD, Emory University 



R.E G 1 O N 5 



Daily, Steven J., Chancellor 

BS, MS Indiana University-Kokomo 
Hockney, Daniel W., Campus Dean, Logansport 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Levws, Pamela J., Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, Indiana University; MA, Ball State University 



Bailey, Janice L., Dean of Student Affairs 

BS, Indiana University; MA, Ball State University 



Anderson, Donald, Assistant Professor in Physics, Kokomo 

BS, Wisconsin State College; BS, PhD, Purdue University 
Barr, Darci, Instructor in Dental Assistant, Program Chair, Kokomo 
CDA 
Batv, David E., Associate Professor in Accounting, Program Chair, Kokomo 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Borse, Gregory, Assistant Professor in English, Wabash 

BA, MA, University of Dallas; PhD, Louisiana State University 
Caldwell, Kim, Assistant Professor in Mathematics. Kokomo 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University 
Crouch, Benjamin, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Wasbash 

BS, MS, Ball State University 
DuNKLE, Robert, Assistant Professor in Psychology, Program Chair, Kokomo 

BA, Parsons College; MS, PhD, Purdue University 
Fitzgerald, James, Instructor in Business Administration, Program Chair, Kokomo 

BA, McKendree College; MA, Xavier University 
Fry, Linda, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Logansport 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, MS, Purdue University 
Gallahan, Laura, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Logansport 

BSN, Indiana University 

Gardner, Randall, Assistant Professor in HVAC, Program Chair, Kokomo 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; AS, BS, Indiana State University; MSM, Ball State 
University 

Thomas Ghering, Assistant Professor in English, Program Chair, Kokomo 

AS, San Diego Mesa College; BA, San Diego State University; MA, Purdue 
University 

Groves, Rhonda K., Professor in Office Administration, Di^dsion Chair, Kokomo 

BS, MA, Ball State University 

Groves, Steve, Assistant Professor in Accounting and Business Administration, 
Logansport 

BS, Indiana State University 

Hall, Jay, Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Kokomo 

BS, Rose Hulman Institute; MS, Indiana University 

Hall, Larry R., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology', Program Chair, 
Kokomo 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; AS, BS, Indiana State University 

Harris, Phylliss, Associate Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, 
Kokomo 

BS, Ball State University 
Hartzog, Richard, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Kokomo 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Heckman, Angela, Instructor in Nursing, Kokomo 

BSN, Indiana Wesleyan University; MSN, Indiana University 

Hildenbrand, Jane, Associate Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program 
Chair, Kokomo 

AS, Vincennes University; BS, MS, Indiana State University 

Horner, Jane, Instructor in Early Childhood Education, Logansport 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University 



Jackson, Bomta. Instructor in Nursing. Logansport 

MSN, Indiana University 
Johnson, Christopher L., Assistant Professor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair, 

Kokomo 

BS, Cedariille College; JD, University of San Diego 
Jordan, Gretchen, Instructor in Mathematics, Logansport 

BS, MS, Purdue University 
King, Kim, Associate Professor in Communication, Program Chair, Kokomo 

BS, Universit)' of Indianapolis; MA, Ball State University 
Koch, Jean, Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, Division 

Chair, Kokomo 

AAS, hy Tech State College; BS, MS Ball State University 
KuNKLE, Alan, Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Program Chair, Kokomo 

BS, MS, Purdue University 
L^Grave, Steve E., Associate Professor in Business Administration, Kokomo 

BS, Indiana University-Purdue University-Indianapolis; MA, Ball State 

University 
L-iTH,\M, Craig, Instructor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, Wabash 

BS, Letoumeau College 
NLaxson, Susan, Assistant Professor in Human Services, Program Chair, Kokomo 

BA, Purdue University; MS, Butler University 
McCauley, Amy, Instructor in English, Kokomo 

BA, Buder University; MA, Ball State University 
McFarland, Barbara, Instructor in Office Administration, Logansport 

BS, Ball State University; MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
McKiNNEY, Paula, Instructor in Nursing, Program Chair, Kokomo 

MSN, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Miller, Brian, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Kokomo 

BS, Cincinnati College of Mortuary Science; MS, Ball State University 
Moorman, Thomas, Instructor in Business Administration, Wabash 

BA, Wabash College; MBA, University of Phoenix 

Morgan, Connie, Associate Professor in Medical Assisting, Division Chair, 
Kokomo 

BS, MED, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Mlinsell, Susanna, Instructor in Medical Assisting, Kokomo 

BA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Olson, Jarl, Instructor in Spanish, Logansport 

AB, Franklin College; MS, Indiana State University 
Peacock, Catherine, Instructor in English, Logansport 

BA, Bryn Mawr College; MS, Georgetown University 
Perkins, Jerry, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems Program 

Chair, Kokomo 

BS, Indiana University; MS, Webster University; MBA Troy State University 
Peters, Laurie F., Associate Professor in Nursing, Division Chair, Kokomo 

BSN, Indiana University-Kokomo; MSN, Ball State University 
Peterson, Danel, Instructor in Nursing, Kokomo 

AS, BS, MS, Indiana University 
Pierce, Tonta, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Kokomo 

BS. MS, Ball Stale University 
Lauderbaugh, Linda, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Kokomo 

BS, Indiana University; MSN, University of Southern Indiana 
McClain, Nathan, Assistant Professor in Industrial Apprenticeship Technology, 

Program Chair, Kokomo 

BS Purdue University 



Morgan, Connie, Associate Professor in Medical Assisting, Division Chair, Kokomo 

BSN, MA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Pritchett, John E., Assistant Professor in Construction Technology, Program 

Chair, Kokomo 

AS, Linn Technical College; BS, Indiana State University 
Schuster, Angela, Instructor in Nursing, Kokomo 

BSN, Indiana Wesleyan University; MSN, Indiana University 
Schuster, Kathryn, Instructor in Medical Assisting, Logansport 
SiNGHi, Sarina, Instructor in Science, Program Chair, Kokomo 

BA Columbia University; MS, DNM, University of Bridgeport 

Thibos, Ronald, Instructor in Industrial and Manufacturing Technology Program 
Chair, Logansport 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
TowNSEND, Judith, Instructor in Surgical Technology, Program Chair, Kokomo 

BS, Purdue University 
Turnpaugh, Vearl D., Associate Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial 

Technology, Kokomo 

BS, MS, Purdue University 
Ward, Dan, Assistant Professor in Design Technology Program Chair, Kokomo 

BS, Purdue University 
Ward, Luke, Instructor in Visual Communications, Kokomo 

BS, Purdue University 

Wiley, Kyle, Assistant Professor in Visual Communications, Program Chair, 
Kokomo 

BS, Purdue University 
Williams, Kelly, Instructor in Nursing, Program Chair, Kokomo 

MSN, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Wilson, Jane, Professor in History, Division Chair, Kokomo 

BS, MA, Ball State University 



REGION 6 



Jeffs, Robert, Chancellor 

BA, Oliver Nazarene College; MA, Ball State University; PhD, Indiana State 

University 
Dolly, Patricia, Executive Dean, Anderson 

AS, Grand Rapids Community College; BS, Aquinas College; MA, EdD, 

Western Michigan University 
LiGHTLE, John, Executive Dean, Marion 

BS, MA, EdD, Ball State University 
Chesterfield, Gail, Dean of Academic Affairs, Muncie 

BS, Indiana University; MA, Ball State University; ABD, Indiana University 
Lewellen, Mary, Dean of Student Affairs, Muncie 

BS, MA, Ball State University 



Anthony, Neil, Associate Professor in General Education, Muncie 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Bardonner, Steve, Assistant Professor in Design Technology, Program Chair, 

Muncie 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Ball State University; MA, lUPUI 
Bishop, Danna, Assistant Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, 

Marion 

BS, Indiana State University; MAE, Indiana Wesleyan University 



Faclltv & Stai I 



Bow, Curtis, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Muncie 

AS, Vincennes University; BS, MS, Ball State University 
Brinkley, Harold, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial 

Technology, Program Chair, Anderson 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
CoNWELL, Tamre, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Muncie 

BA, MA, Ball State University 
CuLP, Sid, Assistant Professor in Design Technology, Muncie 

BS, Ball State University 
Dana, Kristen, Instructor in Academic Skills, Muncie 

BS, Ball State University 
DiETZEN, Karrie, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Muncie 

AD, Anderson University; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University; MSN, University 

of Phoenix 
DiLLMAN, Debra, Assistant Professor in Radiologic Technology Program Chair, 

Marion 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Everett, Arnold, Instructor in Academic Skills, Marion 

MS, MAE. Ball State University 
Fry, Owen, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills, Program Chair, Muncie 

BS, MAE, Ball State University 
Gaskill, Fred, Assistant Professor in Human Services, Department Chair, Muncie 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Gilbert, Larry, Associate Professor in Academic Skills, Anderson 

AB, Anderson University; MA, Ball State University 
Goodman, Stephanie, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Marion 

BS, Ball State University 
GosSET, Kris, Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Muncie 

BS, Otterbein College; MBA, Morehead State University 

Gould, Suzanne, Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Muncie 

BA, University of lUinois-Urbana; MS, University of Illinois-Chicago 
GouRLEY, Debbie, Instructor in Hospitality Administration, Program Chair, Muncie 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Greenan, Mary, Associate Professor in Academic Skills, Anderson 

BS, University of Maine; MS, Butler University 
Griffin, Oerin, Assistant Professor in Electronics, Program Chair, Anderson 

BS, University of Sierra Leone; MSEE, University of Evansville 
Grogg, Elke, Instructor in General Education, Muncie 

MS, MA, Ball State University 
Hanson, Greg, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Anderson 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Free Will Baptist Bible College; MS, Ball State 

University 
Hardman, Teresa, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Muncie 

BSN. MSN, Ball State University 
Hartig, David A., Associate Professor in Construction Technology, Program Chair, 

Muncie 

AAS, Western Wisconsin Technical Institute; BS, University of Wisconsin-Stout 
Hayes, David, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Program 

Chair, Muncie 

BS, MS, Ball State University 
Hicks, Michelle, Instructor in Nursing, Muncie 
BSN, Ball State University 



HiDAY, Mary, Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, Muncie 

AD, Anderson College; BSN, Anderson Uriiversity; MA, Ball State University 
HoBBS, LoRi K., Assistant Professor in Physical Therapist Assistant, Muncie 

AS, Oklahoma City Community College; BS, Indiana University; MA, Ball State 

University 
Hoffman, Nancy J., Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program Chair, 

Muncie 

BS, Penn State University; MA, Ed.D, Ball State University, PhD, Ball State 

University 
HousHOLDER, Donald, Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Marion 

BA, Anderson University; MA, Ball State University 
Humphrey, Caryn, Assistant Professor in Surgical Technology, Program Chair, 

Muncie 

BSN, Anderson University 
Hyatt, Andrea, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills, Marion 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Johnson, Rose, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Marion 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan; MS, Ball State 
Johnson, Tania, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Anderson 

BSN, Indiana University 
Jones, Patrick M., Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Program Chair, Muncie 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Taylor University; MA, Ball State University; 

PhD, Cappella University 
JuDSON, Martha, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Anderson 

LPN, hy Tech State College; ASN, BSN, Indiana State University; MSN, 

Indiana University 
Macauley, Teresa, Assistant Professor in Dental Assisting, Anderson 

CDA, BS, Indiana University 
MooRE, Michelle, Assistant Professor in General Education, Anderson 

BS, MS, Indiana University 
Murray, Cathy, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Muncie 

BSN, MSN, Ball State University 
Nelson, Susan, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Anderson 

BSN, Anderson University; MSN, Ball State University 
Keller, Teresa G., Associate Professor in Office Administration, Anderson 

BS, MAE, Ball State University 
Kerr, Marilyn K., Associate Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, 

Anderson 

BS, MBA, Ball State University 
Kleeberg, Michael, Assistant Professor in General Education, Anderson 

BA, Kean College of New Jersey; MA, Ball State University 
Masterman, Julayne, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, 

Muncie 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan; MHS, Ball State University 
Mays, Mark D., Assistant Professor in Academic Skills, Muncie 

BA, Ball State University 
McDaniel, Kathleen, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Anderson 

BA, Loyola University; MA, Ball State University 
Moorhead, Phil, Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, Marion 

BS, Bowling Green University; MS. University of Dayton 
Outland, Dan K., Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Marion 

BBA, Memphis State University; MBA. Ball State University 



Faclltv & Staff 



Prlitt, Linda, .Associate Professor m Medical Assisting. Program Chair, Marion 

BS, MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Reeder, Emily, Assistant Professor in Human SerNices, Anderson 

BA, .Anderson Universit)'; MSW, Indiana University 
RicHwiNE, Lisa, Instructor in Nursing, Anderson 

BSN, Ball State University 
Roberts, B.arbara, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Muncie 

BA, Anderson University; MS, St. Francis College 
RosALES, K.\REN, Instructor in Early Childhood Education, Anderson 

BS, University of North Texas; ME, Texas Tech University 
Ronald, Karen, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Muncie 

.■\SN, Indiana University; BSN, MSN, Ball State University 
ScHLLZ, Neilsen, Associate Professor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, 

Anderson 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Scott, Jeffrey', Assistant Professor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair, Muncie 

BS, Ball State University; MSW, Indiana University 
Sexton, Steve, Associate Professor in Automotive Technolog)', Program Chair, 

Muncie 

BS, Indiana University 
Srafer, M.ARSANN, Instructor in Nursing, Anderson 

MSN, Anderson University 
Silaffer, Peggy, Assistant Professor in General Education, Di\nsion Chair, Muncie 

BA, MAE, EdD, Ball State University 
Shepherd, Tamara, Assistant Professor in Radiological Technology, Marion 

.A,AS, BS, Ball State University 
Shonk, Cora, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Muncie 

BSN, MSN, Indiana Wesleyan 
SiPE, Betty, Professor in General Education, Anderson 

BS, Lenoir Rhyne College; MA, Ed.D, Ball State University 
Smedinghofe, John, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, 

Anderson 

BS, University of Dayton; MS, Armour College 
Smith, Sean, Instructor in General Education, Muncie 

BA, MAE, Ball State University 
Smoker, Susan, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Muncie 

AA, Indiana University; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University; MSN, Indiana 

University 
Stoops, Sharon, Professor in Academic Skills and Public Services, Muncie 

BS, MAE, Ball State University 
Swain, Richard, Associate Professor in General Education, Anderson 

BS, Ball State University; MS, Miami University 
Sylverson, Julia, Associate Professor in Nursing, Department Chair, Anderson 

AD, Anderson University; BSN, Indiana Wesleyan University; MSN, University 

of Phoenix 
SzAKALY, Michael, Associate Professor in Business, Division Chair, Muncie 

BS, MA, EdD, Ball State University 
Thornburg, Nancy, Instructor in Surgical Technology, Muncie 

Diploma, BMH School of Surgical Technology; AAS, Ivy Tech State College 
Trennepohl, Lori, Instructor in Nursing, Anderson 

BS, Indiana University 
Vesperry, Paul, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing Technology, Program Chair, 

Muncie 

AA Clark Stale Universiiy B"^ Ohm State University 



Walker, Nancy, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, New Castle 

BSN, Indiana Universiiy; MSN, Ball State University 
Wedgeworth, Michael, Assistant Professor in General Education, Muncie 

BS, MS, Ball State University 
Whisler, Vesta, Professor in Accelerated Degree Program, Program Chair, Muncie 

BS, MAE, Ball Slate University PhD, Capella University 
White, Nancy, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Muncie 

BSN, MSN, Ball Slate University 
Willadsen, Kristen, Instractor in Paralegal Services, Program Chair, Muncie 

BA, JD, University of North Dakota 
Willy, Bonnie, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Muncie 

BS, MAE, Ball State University 
Wise, Mark, Assistant Professor in Physical Therapy Assistant, Program Chair, 

Muncie 

BS, Bowling Green State University; MA, Ball State University 
Woodward, Catherine, Associate Professor in Health Sciences, Dixasion Chair, 

Muncie 

BSN, Ball State University; MSN, Indiana Wesleyan 



REGION 7 



PiTTMAN, Jeff, Chancellor 

BS, Western Kentucky University; BS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana State 
University; PhD, Indiana University 

Streight, RicK\- W., Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, University of Central Oklahoma; MS, West Coast University, US Army War 
College; PhD, University of Oklahoma 

Allman, Leah, Dean of Student Affairs, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 



Abbitt, Jerry, Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana Universiiy 
Alsman, Cathy, Associate Professor in Human Services, Program Chair, Terre 

Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Arney, Don, Professor, Division Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Berrisford, Rick, Assistant Professor in Welding, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana State Universiiy 
Boesen, Melanie, Associate Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, 

Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana Stale University 
Bolinger, Bonnie, Associate Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, 

Terre Haute 

BS, MBA, Indiana State University; PhD, Indiana Stale University 
Boyer, Brenda, Instructor in Nursing, Terre Haute 

AS, BS, Indiana Stale University 
Brinson, James, Instructor in Science, Terre Haute 

BA, MS, Indiana State University 
Browning, Amy, Instructor in Accounting, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana State Universiiy; MBA, Ball Stale University 
Cannon, Emily, Instructor in Nursing, Terre Haute 

AA. Vincennes University; BS. MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 



FACLi.n' & Staif 



Chan, Isabelle, Assistant Instructor in Electronics, Terre Haute 

MS, Ball State University 
Chaney, Mary, Associate Professor in Visual Communications, Program Chair, 

Terre Haute 

BA, St. Mary of the Woods; MS, Indiana State University 
Coffey, Lynette, Assistant Instructor in Practical Nursing, Terre Haute 

ASN, Vincennes University; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Cooper, Kim, Assistant Instructor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, AS, Indiana State University 
Cox, Phyllis, Assistant Professor in General Education, Terre Haute 

BS, MA, Indiana State University 
Creed, Sherra, Instructor in Surgical Technology, Terre Haute 

AS, BS, Indiana State University 
Dahlin, Brock, Instructor in Business Administration, Terre Haute 

BS, Eastern Illinois University; MPA, Indiana State University 
Davis, Michael, Assistant Instructor in Automotive Services, Terre Haute 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College 
Eichhorst, Barbara, Instructor in Medical Laboratory Technology, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Fields, Victor, Assistant Professor, Site Manager, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University 
Gambill, Janee, Associate Professor in Medical Laboratory Technology, Program 

Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Garner, John, Assistant Professor in Radiology, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana State University 
Good, Anson, Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
GooDE, Rena, Assistant Professor in Medical Laboratory Technology, Terre Haute 

BA, Greenville College 
GoPALAN, SujATA, Assistant Professor in Biotechnology, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BFA, MFA, Louisiana State University and A&M 
GosNELL, Kelly, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Terre Haute 

AS, BSN, Indiana State University 
Grable, Heather, Instructor in Respiratory Care, Terre Haute 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College 
Graham, Jeanne, Professor in Liberal Arts, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana University; MA, Indiana State University 
Greenwell, William, Assistant Professor in Human Services, Terre Haute 

BA, MA, University of Mississippi 
Harmless, Malcolm, Assistant Professor in Electronics, Program Chair, Terre 

Haute 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS.MS, Indiana State University 
Hart, Glenda, Associate Professor in Office Administration, Division Chair, Terre 

Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Helderman, Michelle, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Terre Haute 

BS, University of Evansville 
Henson, Joseph, Assistant Professor in Math, Instructor in Aviation Technology, 

Terre Haute 

BA, Indiana University; MA, Indiana State University 
Hofmann, Beulah, Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, 

Greencastle 

BSN, MS, Indiana State University 



Jones, Charles, Assistant Instructor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 
Terre Haute 
AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana State University 

Jones, Cheryl, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program Chair, 

Terre Haute 

AAS, BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Jones, Robert, Assistant Professor in General Education, Terre Haute 

BS, Purdue University 
King, Deanna, Assistant Professor in Accounting, Division Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana University; MBA, Indiana State University, PhD, Indiana State 

University 
KiRBY, Bryan, Assistant Professor in General Education, Terre Haute 

BA, Olivet Nazarene University; MA, Indiana State University 
Kreicker, Cynthia, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana Wesleyan 
Lawson, James, Assistant Professor in Manufacturiing and Industrial Technology, 

Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana State University 
Long, Joe, Assistant Instructor in HVAC, Terre Haute 

TC, Ivy Tech State College 
LuMSDON, Donald R., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology Program 

Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana State University 
Maher, Elizabeth, Assistant Professor in Life Sciences, Terre Haute 

BS, St. Mary of the Woods; MS, Indiana State University 
Martin, Dena, Instructor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BA, JD, Indiana University 
McCammon, Carrie, Assistant Professor in Math, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
MouNCE, Terra, Assistant Instructor in Practical Nursing, Greencastle 

AS, BS, Indiana State University 
Murray, Robert, Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, Program 

Chair, Terre Haute 

BA, MS, Butler University 
NicosoN, Berry, Instructor in Paramedic Science, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College 
Opell, Tommie, Assistant Instructor in Practical Nursin, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Page-Black, Karen, Assistant Professor in Visual Communications, Terre Haute 

BS, Hardin-Simmons University; MS, Indiana State University 
Peebles, Charles, Assistant Instructor in Electronics, Computer Information 

Systems, Terre Haute 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College 
Purdue-Reece, Jennifer, Assistant Professor in Respiratory Care, Program Chair, 

Terre Haute 

ART, BS, Indiana University; ASN, Excelsior College; MS, Ball State University 
Purvunce, Donna, Assistant Instructor in Practical Nursing, Terre Haute 

BS, Mennonite College of Nursing 
Rasley, James, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Terre Haute 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Pacific Western University 

RoNG, JiANREN, Assistant Professor in Design, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BSAE, Tianjin Institute of Technology; MS, Rose-Hulman Institute of 
Technology; MBA, Lancaster University 

RoYCE, Robin, Instructor in Medical Assisting, Terre Haute 

AS, Indiana State University; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University 



Faculty & Staff 



ScHONBERGER, BECia , Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, 

Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana State University; BS, University of E\ansville 
ScHROEDER, KENNETH, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Terre 

Haute 

BS. Indiana State University; MBA, Indiana Wesleyan 
ScHWENK, Terri, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Terre Haute 

AS, Mncennes University; BSN, MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Shotweu., Robert, Associate Professor in Science, Division Chair, Terre Haute 

BS. Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology; MS, Indiana State University 
SiscoE, Donovan, Assistant Instructor, Terre Haute 

.AAS, hy Tech State College 
Sn-H, Kathleen, Associate Professor in AS Nursing, Terre Haute 

BSN, University of Cincinnati 
Stlltz, Leslie, Associate Professor in General Education, Division Chair, Terre 

Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University; PhD, Indiana State University 
Sltton, Mary, Assistant Instructor in Radiology Technology, Terre Haute 

.AAS, hy Tech State College 
Swank, Denise, Assistant Professor in Radiolog)' Technology, Terre Haute 

AAS, I\y Tech State College; BS, St. Mary of the Woods 
Tho>las, Patricia, Assistant Professor in Math, Terre Haute 

MLS. Indiana State University; MS, Indiana State University 
Trolt-Swalls, Janet, Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Dixasion 

Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, Indiana State University; MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Voll, Randall, Instructor in Aviation Technology, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

EV\ Certified 
Webster, Janice, Associate Professor in Science, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, MS. Indiana State University 
Welst, Jan, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Terre Haute 

AS, Indiana State University; BS, MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Will, Julie, Instructor in AS Nursing, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
WiLLUMS, Angelia, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Terre Haute 

AAS. Illinois Eastern Community College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University; 

MS, University of Southern Indiana 
Williams, Chad, Instructor in Aviation Technology, Terre Haute 

AS, Ivy Tech State College 
Wilson, Debra, Instructor in Surgical Technology, Program Chair, Terre Haute 

BS, MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Wisbey, Louise, Instructor in Radiology, Terre Haute 

AS, University of Evansville; BS, Indiana University 



REGION 8 



D Amico, Carol, Chancellor 

MS, EdD, Indiana University 
Lee, Kathleen, Dean of Academic Affairs, Indianapolis 

AS, MS, Indiana University; BS, Muskingun College; EdD, Ball State University 

Colsert, Darrell, Dean of Student Affairs, Student Life and Development, 
Indianapolis 
BS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana State University, PhD, Purdue University 



HiNCHEY, Monica, Dean of Student Affairs, Enrollment, Indianapolis 
BA, Kendall College 



FACULTY 



Alfrey, Duane C, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial 
Technology, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Columbia State University 
Altman, Susan, Assistant Professor in Paralegal, Progam Chair, Indianapolis 

BA, MA, Eastern Kentucky University; JD, University of Louisville 
Anderson, Lana, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Indianapolis 

BA, University of Massachusetts; MA Ball State University 

Andrews, Lori, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, 
Indianapolis 

AS, BS, MS, Indiana University 
AuLL, Ann G., Associate Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program Chair, 

Indianapolis 

BS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana State University 
Baisley, Dewey, Assistant Professor in Social Science, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

BGS, Indiana University; MA, Ball State University 
Barnes, John Braden, Instructor in Design Technology, Indianapolis 

MS, Purdue University 
Baumer, Margaret A., Assistant Professor in Office Administration, Indianapolis 

AS, Miami Jacobs College of Business; BS, University of Cincinnati; MS, 

Indiana University 
Becker, Lana, Instructor m Communications, Indianapolis 

BA, West Chester University; MA, Regent University 
Bennett, Janet, Assistant Professor in Human Services, Indianapolis 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Bizuneh, Moges, Associate Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BS, Haile Sallassie University; MS, Cornell University; PhD, Indiana University 
Bodie, Carol June, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

BS, St. Mary of the Woods 
Bolinger, Thomas, Associate Professor in Business Administration, Indianapolis 

BA, Butler University; MBA, Indiana University 
Bourke, Mary, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Indianapolis 

ASN, Bacone College; MSN, Indiana University 
Bricker, Jeff, Instructor in Hospitality Administration, Program Chair, 

Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech Stale College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University; Certified 

Executive Chef 
Brown, Mary, Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, MSEd, Indiana State University 
Campbell, Brenda R., Assistant Professor in ASA English, Indianapolis 

BA, University of North Florida; MA, Georgetovm College 
Carpenter, Lorene, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, University of North Carolina 
Carver, Steve, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Indianapolis 

AS, Purdue University; BA, Indiana University 
Chatterjee, Shika, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, MSN, Delhi University 
CiNKOSKE, Bernadette, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, 

Indianapolis 

BA, Indiana University 



Faculty & Staff 



Clarkson, Cheryl, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, Indiana University; MSN, Ball State University 
Coleman, Bry, Instructor in Surgical Technology, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

TC, Community College of the Air Force 
CoMSTOCK, Eric, Assistant Professor in Human Services, Program Chair, 

Indianapolis 

BA, Michigan State University; MA, John F. Kennedy University 

Cranfill, Kellie, Assistant Professor in Radiology, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana University; MS, Midwestern State 
University 

Dalzell, Jane, Assistant Professor in General Studies, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

BA, University of Indianapohs; MS, Butler University 

Daugherty, Marvin L., Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, 
Program Chair, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Martin University, MS, Indiana State 
University 

Deady, Barbara L., Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, 
Indianapolis 

BSN, Indiana State University, MSEd, Indiana University 

DeBourbon, Michael W., Associate Professor in Arts and Design, Division Chair, 
Indianapolis 

BS, Southern Illinois University; MS, Indiana University 

DicKMANN, Patricia, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, 
Indianapohs 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Nova University 

Duncan, James C, Associate Professor in Communications, Program Chair, 
Indianapolis 

BS, Oakland City College; MDiv, Drew University; AM, DePauw University; 
EdD, Nova Southeastern University 

Dunn, Sharon, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Assistant 
Division Chair, Indianapolis 

BS, Ball State University; MS, Butler University 
England, Thomas, Instructor in Hospitality Administration, Indianapolis 

BA, University of Evansville 
EvANS, James, Assistant Professor in Anatomy and Physiology, Indianapolis 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Farmer, Alice, Instructor in Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, Indiana University 
Faulk, Timothy E., Assistant Professor in Public Safety Indianapolis 

AS, Indiana University; BS, University of New York 
Ferguson, Christopher, Instructor in Automotive Technology, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College 

Finney, Ronald Dean, Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology, Program 
Chair, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana University 

Flanigan, William T., Associate Professor in Manufactring and Industnal 
Technology, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

BS, Tri-State University; MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Flick, Daniel, Instructor in Machine Tool Technology, Indianapolis 

BA, Indiana University 

Fluharty, Linda Kay, Associate Professor in Nursing, Indianapohs 

BSN, University of Evansville; MSN, Indiana University-Purdue University at 
Indianapolis 

Fox, Alisa, Assistant Professor in Visual Communications, Indianapolis 

BFA, Herron School of Art; MS, Indiana University 



Fox, Melinda, Associate Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Gassner, Connie, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Indianapolis 

BS, University of Maine; MS, Indiana University 
Gorsline, Michael D., Associate Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BA, Indiana University; MA, Ball State University 
Gray, Harry E., Assistant Professor in Accounting, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

BS, Buder University; CPA 

Griffin, Laurene, Instructor in Hospitality Administration, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana Wesleyan University; Certified 
Executive Chef 

Hall, Michael C, Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, 
Indianapolis 

BS, MS, Purdue University 
Hall, Victorl\, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Indianapolis 

MBS, Indiana Institute of Technology 
Hamilton, Marilyn S., Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University 
Harding, Derrick W., Assistant Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BA, College of Wooster; MA, Indiana University 
Hardy, Melanie, Instructor in Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, Indiana Wesleyan University 

Haver, Wanda L., Assistant Professor in Surgical Technology, Program Chair, 
Indianapolis 

BS, Martin University 
Havvkins, Steve, Instructor in Machine Tool Technology, Indianapohs 

AS, Vincennes University; BS, Purdue University 
Hollenberg, Krista, Assistant Professor in Paralegal, Indianapolis 

BA, Manchester College; MA, JD, Indiana University 
Hollowell, Ronald L., Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BS, University of Indianapolis; MA, Ed.D, Indiana University 
Hoskins, Larry E., Assistant Professor in Public Safety, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Southern Illinois University 
Huettl, Keith, Instructor in Automotive Technology, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Ferris State University 

Imel, Janet E., Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program Chair, 
Indianapolis 

BS, MS, Ball State University 

Irwin, James W., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Martin University, MS Oakland University 

Jablonski-Polk, Teresa, Associate Professor in Health Sciences and Public 
Services, Division Chair, Indianapolis 

BA, University of Kentucky; MSW, Washington University 
Jones, Kenneth, Insructor in Business Education, Indianapolis 

MBA, Indiana University 

Keck, Robert Joe, Professor in Human Biology, Indianapolis 

BS, University of Southern Indiana; MS, Indiana State University; MS, College 
of St. Francis 

Koller, Angela M., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, Purdue University; MSN, University of Phoenix 
Kramer, Janet A., Associate Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

BSN, Ursuline College; MSN, University of Akron 
LaFourest, Judith, Instructor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BA, MAT, Indiana University 



Faci LTY & Staff 



LwD. Chris, Assistant Professor in General Education. Indianapolis 

BS. MAT. Purdue University 
Leigh. Gregory, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, 

Indianapolis 

BS, MS. Indiana University 
LeSlire, Jennifer, Instructor in Accounting, Indianapolis 

MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Leverette, Debr\, Assistant Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, 

Indianapolis 

BS, Ball State University; MS, Indiana University 
Lewis, Willlvm Auvn, Instructor in Visual Communications, Indianapolis 

MS, Indiana Uni\'ersity 
Magers, Amber, Instructor in Respiratory Care, Indianapolis 

.\.-\S, Ivy Tech State College; BS, Indiana University 
Magnant, Peter T., Associate Professor in Health Sciences and Public Services, 

Indianapolis 

AA, BS, Indiana University; BA. St. Uarf's College; MS, EdD, Indiana University 

Magnuson, M.\rk, Associate Professor in General Education, Division Chair, 
Executive Director of Community Campuses, Indianapolis 

B.A, BEd, MEd, University of Saskatchewan; PhD, University of North Dakota 
Massey, CoNCHiTA, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, Indiana University; MAEd, Ball State University 
Martin, Brooke, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, Eastern Kentucky University; MSN, Vanderbilt University 
McQuiNN, Euzabeth, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, Ball State University; MSN, Indiana University 
ME.ADOWS, Chris, Instructor in Automotive Technology, Indianapolis 

AS, Indiana University 
Meek, Mary E., Assistant Professor in Nursing, Indianapolis 

ASN, University of Indianapolis; BSN, MS, Ball State University 
Meeile, Jill A., Associate Professor in Business Administration, Indianapolis 

BS. Purdue University; MBA, Indiana University 
Meyer, Teisha, Assistant Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BS, University of Indianapolis 

MiLUR, David E., Associate Professor in Electronics and Computer Technology, 
Program Chair, Indianapolis 

AAS, I\y Tech State College; BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana State 
University 

MiLUNER, Sean, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Indianapolis 

BA, Glenville State College 
Mills, Tracy, Instructor in Biotechnology Indianapolis 

BS, MS, Tennessee Tech University 
Moman, Frankie L., Associate Professor in Business Administration, Program 

Chair, Indianapolis 

BS, Murray Stale University; MS, Oakland City University 
Mundt, James D., Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Indianapolis 

AB, Hanover College; JD, Indiana University 

Murphy, Todd, Assistant Professor in Biotechnology, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

BS. MS, University of Kentucky 
NoE, J. Stephen, Instructor in Anatomy and Physiology, Indianapolis 

BS, University of Notre Dame; MS, Illinois State University 

OsMUNDSON, Dan, Associate Professor in Visual Communications, Program Chair, 
Indianapolis 

BA, Sainl Olaf College; MFA, University of Wisconsin 



Paproski, Susan, Assistant Professor in Radiology, Indianapolis 

BS, Indiana University; MA, Ball State University 
Perez, John, Instructor in Visual Communications, Indianapolis 

BS, Ball State University 
Pettit, James E., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Indianapolis 

BS, Martin University 
Pierce, Debra, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Indianapolis 

BA, North Park University; MS, Nova University 
Freer, James C, Associate Professor in Science, Indianapolis 

BA, Swarthmore College; BS, Columbia University; PhD. California Institute of 

Technology 

Rairdon, Julia, Assistant Professor in Nursing. Indianapolis 

BSN, McNeese State University; MSN. Virginia Commonwealth University 
Ramsey, Susan B., Associate Professor in English, Indianapolis 

BS, MS, Indiana University 
Ray, Rebecca, Instructor in Visual Communications, Indianapolis 

BFA, Herron School of Art 
Reklau, Mary ANN A., Associate Professor in Nursing, Indianapolis 

ASN, Staten Island Community College; BSN, MSN, Indiana University 
Rice, Mary Kathleen, Associate Professor in English, Indianapolis 

BA. MS, Indiana University Purdue University at Indianapolis 
Rule, S. Renee, Instructor in English, Indianapolis 

BA. Indiana University; MFA, Goddard College 
Rusu, Lucia, Professor in Science. Program Chair. Indianapolis 

BS. Babes-Bolyai University; MS, Purdue University 

Sasser, John, Associate Professor in Mathematics, Program Chair, Indianapolis 

BA, University of Maryland; MEd, Columbus State University; MS, PhD, 
University of Southern California 

ScHOWE, Edwin, Instructor in Chemistry, Indianapolis 

BA, MS, Purdue University; MA, Ball State University 

ScHUCK, Carol, Assistant Professor in English and Spanish. Program Chair, 
Indianapolis 
BS. Ball State University; MA, Butler University 

Sensenbrenner, Owen L., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial 
Technology. Indianapolis 

BS. MS, Indiana State University 
Sharon, Stephen, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Indianapolis 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Iowa State University 
Shirzadi, Simin, Assistant Professor in Social Science, Indianapolis 

BA, MA, Eds, Western Michigan University; EdD, Nova Southeastern 

University 
SisEL, Ann, Associate Professor in Radiologic Technology, Program Chair, 

Indianapolis 

BS, Marian College-Fond du Lac, Wisconsin; MS, Indiana University 
Smith, Allen N., Assistant Professor in Social Science, Indianapolis 

AB, Hope College; AM, University of Michigan; JD. Indiana University 
Smith, Diane, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Indianapolis 

BS, Ohio State University; MS. GeorgetoviTi College 
Stone, Diane, Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Indianapolis 

BS, MS, Indiana Wesleyan 
Stowe, Marcus D., Associate Professor in Respiratory Care. Program Chair, 

Indianapolis 

AS, Indiana University; BS, St. Francis University; MS, Indiana University 



Facultv & Staif 



Tarricone, Bonnie, Assistant Professor in Anatomy and Physiology, Indianapolis 

BA, Wheaton College; MA, The William Paterson College of New Jersey; PhD, 

Indiana University 
Teeguarden, Janet, Associate Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BA, DePauw University; MS, Indiana State University; MA, National-Louis 

University 
Thomas, Margaret S., Associate Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BS, Winthrop University; MA, Indiana State University 
Trusty II, Richard T., Assistant Professor in Design Technology, Program Chair, 

Assistant Di\ision Chair, Indianapolis 

BS, Purdue University 
Updike, Barton, Assistant Professor in Social Science, Indianapolis 

AB, Hanover College; MDiv, Yale University 
Ward, Denise, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

ASN, Indiana University; BSN, Indiana University-Purdue University at 

Indianapolis 
Ward, Judy, Instructor in Medical Assisting, Indianapolis 

BS, Ball State University 
Warner, Laura, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Indianapolis 

BSN, Oakland University 
Whitfield, Willie, Associate Professor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair, 

Indianapolis 

BA, MS, Alabama A & M University 
Wilson, Michael, Instructor in English, Indianapolis 

BS, California University of Permsylvania; MA, Ball State University 
Wilson, Dan, Instructor in Respiratory Care, Indianapolis 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College, Indianapolis 
Wilson, Rose, Instructor in Early Childhood Education, Indianapolis 

BS, MEd, California University of Pennsylvania 
Wood, Christopher, Professor in General Education, Indianapolis 

BA, MA, Indiana University 
Wurtz, Robert L., Assistant Professor in Design Technology, Indianapolis 

AS, BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana State University 



REGION 9 



Steck, James, Chancellor, Richmond 

BS, MS, Ohio State University 
TiNCHER, Steven, Dean of Academic Affairs, Richmond 

BS, MA, Ball State University; PhD, Regent University 
Pennington, Sabrina, Dean of Student Affairs, Richmond 
, University of Indianapolis; MS, Ball State University 



Anderson, Jillene K., Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Richmond 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan University; MS, Ball State University, RN 
Ayton, Eugene G., Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Program Chair, 

Richmond 

BS, Morgan State University; MA, Ball State University 
Bechtel, Barbara E., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Richmond 

BSN, Indiana University; RN 
Blakely, Curtis, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Program 

Chair, Richmond 

AS, BS, Indiana University; MBA, Jones International University 



Bond, Idris, Associate Professor in Health Sciences, Division Chair, Richmond 

BS, MS, Indiana University; RN, CMA 
Brown, Roderick, Associate Professor in -English, Program Chair, Richmond 

BA, University of Notre Dame; MS, MA, Indiana University 
Brustkern, Maureen E., Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program Chair, 

Richmond 

BS, Ohio State University; MS, Wright State University; PhD, University of 

Dayton 
Cline, Glenda, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Richmond 

BS, Indiana University; RN 
CooK Ramona, Instructor in Construction Technology, Program Chair, Richmond 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; AA, BGS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana 

Wesleyan University 
Ferguson, Jeanne, Assistant Professor in Anatomy and Physiology and Biology, 

Richmond 

BS, Marian College; MA, Ball State University 
Frantz, Robert M., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology, Program Chair, 

Richmond 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BA, Indiana Wesleyan University; ASE Master 
Mechanic; ASE Master Machinist 
Gabbard, Billie Jo, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Progam Chair Richmond 

TC, ASN, Ivy Tech State College; BSN, Indiana University; MSN, University of 

Phoenix; RN 
Guard, Kimberly, Instructor in Nursing, Richmond 

BSN, Indiana Wesleyan University; RN 
Graesser, William M., Professor in Mathematics, Division Chair, Richmond 

BA, Otterbein College; MAT, Webster University 
Harvey, Louis, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Program Chair, Connersville 

AAS, BS, ITT Technical Institute 
Johnson, Jason, Instructor, Computer Information Systems, Richmond 

BS, MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Kushniroff, Melinda, Instructor in Accounting, Program Chair, Richmond 

AAS, Miami University; BS, University of Cincinnati; MBA, Xavicr University 
Oler, Ronald, Associate Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, 

Richmond 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; BS, MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Phares, Vanessa, Instructor, Practical Nursing, Richmond 

ASN, Indiana University; BSN, Indiana Wesleyan University; RN 
Plankenhorn, Kathryn, Instructor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, Richmond 

TC, Ivy Tech State College; ASN, Regents College; BSN, Indiana Wesleyan 

University; RN 
Reisinger, Sarah, Assistant Instructor, Tutoring and Labs, Richmond 

BS, Purdue University 
Stokes, James, Instructor in Manufactring and Industrial Technology, Department 

Chair, Richmond and Cormersville 

BA, MA, Ball State University 
Swihart, Anna, Instructor in Health Sciences, Richmond 

BS, Ohio University; MS, Ball State University 
Terrell, Peggy J., Professor in Office Administration, Division Chair, Richmond 

BS, Indiana State University; MA, Ball State University 
Thurston, Sheryl L., Associate Professor in Nursing, Richmond 

BSN, MA, Ball State University; MSN, University of Phoenix; RN 
Ward, Barbara, Assistant Professor m Practical Nursing and Nursing, Richmond 

AS, BS, Indiana University; RN 



Facult-* & Staff 



Witter, Kelly, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Richmond 

.\SN, BSN, Indiana Universit)'; MSN, University of Phoenix; RN 

Wilson, M.\rc L., Associate Professor in General Education, Richmond 
BA, NLA, Ball State University 



REGION 10 



HoG.\N, John, Chancellor, Columbus 

BS, MA, Western Kentuck>- University; PhD, Indiana State University 
HiNE, RosAUE J,, Dean of Academic Affairs, Columbus 

BS, MS. EdD, Ball State University 
BiNGR\M, Roger, Dean of Student Affairs 

B.A, MA, University of Da)ion 



FACULTY 



Adkins-Littrell, Maxine, Associate Professor in General Education, Columbus 

BA, Indiana Central College; MA, University of Indianapolis 
Alendl'ff, Martin, Assistant Professor in Anatomy and Physiology, Columbus 

BS, Butler University; MS, Indiana State University 
Anderson, Maribeth, Assistant Professor m General Education, Division Chair, 

Columbus 

BA, Indiana University; MA, Butler University 
Baker, Geneva, Professor in Health Sciences, Division Chair, Columbus 

AAN, BSN, MSN, Indiana University 
Barker, doNA, Instructor in Nursing, Columbus 

BA, Indiana University 
Breeding, Judy, Instructor in Nursing, Columbus 

BA, Indiana Universit)' 
Briggs, Joyce, Instructor in Nursing, Columbus 

BSN, Elmhurst College; MSN, St. Xavier University 
Blrton, Janet, Instructor in Nursing, Columbus 

BSN, Bob Jones University; MSN, University of Alabama 
Cain, Wendy, Instructor in Anatomy and Physiology and Microbiology, Columbus 

BA, Olivet Nazarene University 
Canine, Jtll, Professor in Computer Information Systems. Program Chair. 

Columbus 

BA, Hanover College; MA Ball State University 
DePaul, Lewis, Associate Professor in Business, Division Chair, Columbus 

BS, Youngstown State University; MBA, Indiana University 

Dougherty, Ronald, Professor in Business Administration and Accounting, 
Program Chair, Columbus 

BS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana Wesleyan University 

Dlan, Xin-Ran, Professor in Design Technology, Division Chair, Columbus 

BS, Xi'an Jiao-tong University; MS, University of Oklahoma. PhD, Indiana 

State University 
Gaudin, Anthony, Professor in Science, Program Chair, Columbus 

BS, MS, PhD, University of Southern California 
Giles, Carolyn, Associate Professor in General Education. Columbus 

BA, MS, PhD, University of Southern California 
Graue, Gregory, Associate Professor in General Education, Columbus 

BS. MS. Indiana University 
Hadler, Kim, Instructor in Nursing. Columbus 

BA MA Indiana Universiiv 



Hammerslev, Phil, Assistant Professor in General Education. Columbus 

BA, Olivet Nazarene College; MS. Indiana University 
Harden, Teresa, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Columbus 

BA. Indiana University 

Haza, Kim, Assistant Instructor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 
Program Chair, Columbus 

BS, Indiana State University 
Huntington, Sandy, Instructor in Nursing. Columbus 

BSN. MSN, Indiana University; MBA. Indiana Wesleyan University 
Jackson, Robert. Assistant Professor in Accounting, Columbus 

BS. MA. Bowling Green State University 
Lambert, Lisa, Instructor in Nursing, Columbus 

BA. Indiana Wesleyan University 
Lewis, Eloise, Associate Professor in Nursing. Columbus 

BA, MA, Adelphi University 
Manzione, Karen, Instructor in Nursing, Columbus 

BSN, University of Mississippi; MSN. University of Phoenix 

McPherson, Karen, Assistant Professor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair. 

Columbus 

BA, College of the Ozarks; MA. Lincoln University; ABD, Ohio State University 
Miller, Marcy, Associate Professor in Design Technology, Columbus 

BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana State University 
Nissen, Don. E., Associate Professor in Visual Communications, Columbus 

BA, Buena Vista College; MA, University of Kansas 
NoLTiNG, Bonnie, Professor in Office Administration, Program Chair, Columbus 

BS, MS, Indiana University 
Norrell, Mary Patricia, Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Columbus 

BSN, Ball State University; MS, Indiana University 
Ragle, Brenda, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program Chair, 

Columbus 

BA, Indiana University; MBA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Sheets, Susan, Assistant Professor in Surgical Technology, Program Chair, 

Columbus 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College; AS, BS, Purdue University 
Sims, Charles, Instructor in Paramedic Science, Program Chair. Columbus 

BA. Indiana University; State Certified EMT Paramedic 
Taylor, June, Associate Professor in Nursing, Columbus 

BA, Ohio State University; MA, Ball State University 
Todd, Janet, Instructor in Nursing, Columbus 

BA, Indiana Wesleyan University 
Waltz, Susan, Associate Professor in Nursing. Program Chair. Columbus 

BSN. Indiana University; MA. Ball State University 
Wang, Pei Wei, Associate Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology. 

Columbus 

BS. Shanghai Institute of Mechanical Engineering; MS. University of Missouri 
Wilson, Jonathan, Professor in Visual Communications, Division Chair. 

Columbus 

BFA, San Francisco Art Institute; MFA, Indiana University 
WoNNiNG, JuDV, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Columbus 

BS. Indiana University 
Wyoming, Judy. Assistant Professor in Nursing. Columbus 

BS, Indiana University 



F\f I iTV & Stah 



REGION 11 



Helms, James, Chancellor 

BS, Hanover College; MS, EdS, Xavier University 
Heiderman, Don, Campus Dean/Dean of Student Affairs, Madison 

BA, Indiana State University 
Graver, Mark, Campus Dean/Associate Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, Indiana University; MS, Central Michigan University 
Moore, L.Joe, Dean of Academic Affairs 

AB, PhD, Indiana University 



Adams, Cora, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Madison 

BSN, MSN, Indiana University 

Carolus, Cathy, Program Chair, General Education and Support Services, 
Lawrenceburg 

BA, Connecticut College; MA, Xaxaer University 

Cartwright, Susan, Assistant Professor, Computer Information Systems, Madison 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan University; MS, Indiana State University 

Dadosky, Paul, Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, 
Lawrenceburg 

BS University of Kentucky; MS, Xavier University 
DiscH, Theresa, Medical Assisting Program Chair, Lawrenceburg 

AS, Vincennes University, BS, Indiana Wesleyan 
DoRSEY, Laurie E., Associate Professor in Associate of Nursing Program, Madison 

BS, Ball State University; MSN, Indiana University 

Erickson, John L., Associate Professor, General Education and Support Services, 
Madison 

BA, Indiana State University; MS University of Kentucky 

Fitzpatrick, Stagey, Program Chair in General Education and Support SerNaces, 
Madison 

BS, MS, Indiana University; MS, Ball State University 

Garner, Annabet, Program Chair, Medical Assisting, Madison 

AS, Ivy Tech State College 

Geglein, Richard E., Department Chair, Accounting and Busmess Administration, 
Madison 

BA, Hanover College; MBA, Indiana Wesleyan 

Goodwin, Beth, Assistant Professor in Office Administration, Batesville 

BS, Indiana University; ME, Indiana State University 

Greer, Ruth A., Program Chair in General Education and Support Services, 
Madison 

BA, University of Florida; MS, Indiana State University 
Hall, Tamara L., Assistant Professor in Associate of Nursing Program, Madison 

BSN, University of Evansville; MSN, Indiana University 
Helms, Rebecca, Associate Professor of Business and Accounting, Madison 

BS, University of Evansville; MS, Indiana State University 

Kristoff, Steven, Program Chair, General Education and Support Services, 
Lawrenceburg 

BS, MS, PhD, Indiana University 

Lauber, Cynthia, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Madison 

BSN, Indiana Wesleyan; MSN, Purdue University 

Marple, Donna, Program Chair, General Education and Support Services, 
Lawrenceburg 

BA, Marian College 



McKay, Suzanne, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Lawrenceburg 

BSN, Indiana Wesleyan University; MA, University of Cincinnati 

McIlvain, Beth, Assistant Professor, General Education and Support Services, 
Madison 

BA, Miami University 

Medynski, Thomas, Assistant Professor, General Education and Suppon Services, 
Madison 

BA, University of Chicago; MS, Northwestern University; MA, PhD, Indiana 
University 

Morton, Jennifer, Associate Professor in Accounting and Business, Lawrenceburg 

BS, Miami University; MBA, Xavier University 
NicKAS, Jeanette, Assistant Professor in Office Administration, Madison 

BA, University of Illinois; MA, Ball State University 
Probst, Matthew, Department Chair in Accounting and Business, Lawrenceburg 

BS, Indiana University; MBA, Xavier University 

Rahe, Pat A., Professor in General Education and Support Services, 
Lawrenceburg 

BS, Indiana University; MS, Ball State University 

Sanchez, Elizabeth, Professor in General Education and Support Services, 
Madison 

BS, DePauw University; MA, Central Michigan University 

Shapinsky, Gene A., Department Chair, Nursing, Madison 

BSN, University of the State of New York; MSN, Bellarmine College: PhD, 
Indiana State University 

Sharp, Karen, Associate Professor in General Education and Support Services, 
Lawrenceburg 

AA, Concordia Lutheran College; AAB, BS, M.Ed, Miami University of Ohio 

Simmons, Georgia, Instructor in Practical Nursing, Madison 

BSN, Eastern Kentucky University 

Stephens, Emily A., Department Chair, Computer Information Systems and Office 
Administration, Madison 

BS, California State University; MS, Indiana State University 

Sterrett, David, Assistant Professor in Electronics and Computer Technology, 
Lawrenceburg 

BSEE, Virginia Tech; MSEE, University of Virginia 

Thurnall, Clara J., Associate Professor in Associate of Nursing, Madison 

BS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana University - Purdue University of 
Indianapolis 

Tackett, George, Program Chair Electronics and Computer Technolog)', 
Madison 

AAS, hy Tech State College; BS, Rose Hulman 

Yowler, Hollace, Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Madison 

BSN, University of Kentucky; MSN, University of Southern Indiana 



REGION 12 



ScHENK, Dan, Chancellor 

BS, University of Southern Indiana; MBA, University of Evansville; PhD, 
Indiana State University 

Naas, James, Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, MS, PhD, Southern Illinois University 
Garrett, Deborah, Dean of Student Affairs, Evansville 

BS, MS, Western Illinois University; EdD, Northern Arizona University 



Adams, Jom, Instructor in Associate Degree Nursing, Evansxnlle 

BS, Western Kentucky Universit)'; MS, University of Evansville 
A-MSUR, Jeanne, Assistant Professor in Liberal Arts, Evansville 

MS, MFA, Indiana State University 
AuLicH, Summer, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Evansville 

.A\S, I\7 Tech State College; BS, University of Southern Indiana 
B.\ii£Y, Sandra C, Program Chair, Associate Professor in Business 

Administration, Evans\ille 

BS, Universit)' of Southern Indiana, MBA, University of Evansville 
Bass, P.amela, Instructor in Associate Degree in Nursing, Evansville 

AS, BA, University of Evans^^lle; MS, University of Southern Indiana 
BuNNER, Lana L., Program Chair, Professor in Office Administration, Evansville 

BS, MS, University of Southern Indiana 
Chapman, Carole, Assistant Professor of English Literature, Evansville 

BA, MA, University of Evansville 
Clifton, Lonnie, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, 

EvansNiUe 

AS. BS, MS, Southern Illinois University; MS, University of Evansville 
Combs, Stentn B., Professor/Instructional Technologist, EvansNille 

BS. MS, Murray State University 
CoL'GHLAN, S. Danette, Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Evansville 

BS, University of Southern Mississippi; MS, Soutwest Missouri State University 
Cozart, Kelly, Instructor in Emironmental Design, Program Chair, Evansville 

BS, University of Illinois; MA, University of Southern Indiana 
Denting, Mary Jo, Division Chair, Professor in Business, Evansville 

BS, MS, University of Southern Indiana; PhD, Indiana State University 
DiEMER, Jeanie L., Associate Professor in Business Administration, Evansville 

BS, Eastern Illinois University; MBA, University of Southern Indiana 
Dillman, Matthew A., Professor in General Education, Evansville 

BS, University of Southern Indiana; MS, Murray State University, MENG, 
University of Louis\ille 
DuRBiN, John, Assistant Professor in Manufactunng and Industrial Technology, 
Program Chair, Evans\nlle 

AAS, hy Tech State College; BS, Franklin University 
Dye, Susan E., Professor in Associate Degree Nursing, Program Chair, Evansville 

BS, MS. University of Evansville 
Ehlen, Margaret K, Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Evansville 

BA, University of Ulinois-Urbana; MA, Northeastern Illinois University 
Flvnn, Sherri, Instructor in Business and Office Administration, Evansville 

BA, Texas A & M at Corpus Christi; MBA, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical 
University 
Gore, Karen W., Associate Professor in Business Administration, Evansville 
BA, MBA, University of Evansville 

Grammer, Nancv, Associate Professor in English Literature, Program Chair, 
Vincennes 

MA, University of Evansville 
Greeson, Cynthia B., Program Chair, Associate Professor in Accounting . 
Evansville 
BS, Central Michigan University, MBA, University of Southern Indiana 

Hartgrove, Earl, Assistant Professor in Building Construction Management, 
Program Chair, Evansville 

BS, North Carolina Slate University; MBA, University of Southern Indiana 



Heim, Barbara H., Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 

Evansville 

BA, University of Evansville, MS, University of Southern Indiana 
Heller, William C, Program Chair, Associate Professor in Computer Information 

Systems, Evansville 

BA, Defiance College, MS, St. Francis College 
Hendrickson, Kevin, Instructor in Paramedics, Program Chair, Evansville 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College 
Hess, Mary, Instructor in Human Services, Program Chair, Evansville 

BS, University of Southern Indiana; MA, Western Kentucky University 
Hinkle, Julia, Associate Professor in Surgical Technology, Evansville 

BS, Indiana Wesleyan University, MS, University of Evansville 
Hostetler, Joe, Instructor in Visual Communications, Evansville 

BA, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University 
Howard, Michael A., Associate Professor in Physics, Evansville 

BS, Murray State University, MEP, University of Virginia 
Jennings, Edwin H., Assistant Professor in Manufacturing Technology, Evansville 

BS, Murray State University 
JiNDRicH, Susan, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Evansville 

AS, University of Southern Indiana; BS, Auburn University; MS, Indiana State 

University 
JoBE, Nancy, Associate Professor in Office Administration, Evansville 

BS, Wayne State University, MBE, Eastern Michigan University 
Karzay, Nazar M., Associate Professor in Electronics Technology, Evansville 

BS, Kabul University MS, Indiana State University 
Katowitz, Carol, Associate Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program 

Chair, Evansville 

BS, Purdue University; BS, University of Southern Indiana; MA, University of 

Evansville 
KiEFER, Christopher, Instructor in Criminal Justice, Program Chair, Evansville 

BS, MS, Indiana State University 
Lammers, Mark P., Program Chair, Professor in Automotive Technology, 

Evansville 

AAS, Ivy Tech State College, BS, Eastern Illinois University MS, Indiana State 

University 
Lewis, Ann E., Professor in Office Administration, Evansville 

AS, Wabash Valley College, BS, MS, Southern Illinois University 
LuTZ, Kitty, Assistant Professor in Medical Assisting, Evansville 

BS, MS, University of Southern Indiana 
McCutchan, Judith A., Professor in Associate Degree Nursing, Division Chair, 

Evansville 

AS, BS, MS, University of Evansville 
Merle, Don, Assistant Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Evansville 

BS, Purdue University 
Meibalane, Famuia, Instructor in Associate Degree Nursing, Evansville 

BS, MS, University of Evansville 
Motycka, Ann, Professor in Associate Degree Nursing, Evansville 

AD, Sinclair Community College; BS, MS, University of Evansville 
Niehaus, Michael A., Program Chair, Assistant Professor in Electronics 

Technology, Evansville 

BS, University of Southern Indiana 
Oatis, Carolyn S., Associate Professor in Biology and Microbiology, Evansville 
BS, St, Louis University, MS, University of Southern Indiana 



Faculty & Staff 



O'Daniel, Scott, Assistant Professor in Speech and Interpersonal 
Communication, Evansville 

BA, MA, University of Southern Indiana 
Offerman, J. Stephen, Associate Professor in Business Administration, Evansville 

BS, MBA, University of Evansville 
Perry, Bill, Instructor in Industrial Maintenance Technology, Evansville 

BSME, University of Evansville; MA, Bastyr University 
Petty, Michael E., Division Chair, Professor in General Education , Evansville 

BA, Indiana State University MA, University of Evansville, PhD, Indiana State 

University 
Rendleman, Barbara, Assistant Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Evansville 

BS, University of Illinois, MS, University of Wisconsm-Milwaukee 
RiES, Antonina, Assistant Professor in Chemistry, Evansville 

BS, MS, St. Petersburg University 
RoBB, Tracy, Instructor in Visual Communications, Evansville 

BS, University of Southern Indiana, MFA, Savannah College of Arts and 

Design 
Satterfield, Michael A., Program Chair, Assistant Professor in Design 

Technology, EvansNalle 

BS, Ball State University 
Schmidt, Alice E., Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Evansville 

BS, Evansville College School of Nursing, MS, University of Evansville 
Shull, Donald, Program Chair in General Education, Evansville 

MS, University of Evansville; EdD, Indiana University 
SiLLiMAN, Jeanne C, Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Evansville 

BA, Saint Benedict College, MA, University of Evansville 
Smith, Mark, Instructor in Design Technology, Evansville 

BSME, University of Evansville; MBA, University of Southern Indiana 
Swain, Camilla, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Evansville 

BA, Certificate in Youth Ministry, Taylor University 
Swartz, M.Jane, Professor in Associate Degree Nursing, Evansxalle 

AD, BS, MS, University of Evansville 
TicHENOR, Jane, Program Chair, Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 

Evansxalle 

BS, Oakland City College, MS, Indiana University 
Uhde, Karla G., Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Evansville 

BS, Indiana University, MS, University of Pennsylvania 
Warren, Gregory A., Assistant Professor in Automotive Technology, Evansville 

AA, Parkland College, BA, Southern Illinois University; MS, Southern Illinois 

University 
Weiss, Jan, Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Program Chair, Evansville 

BS, MS, University of Southern Indiana 
Whipple, Rebecca L., Associate Professor in Associate Degree Nursing, Program 

Chair, Evansville 

BS, MS, University of Evansxalle 
White, Victoria R., Associate Professor in Accounting, Evansville 

BS, MBA, University of Southern Indiana 
Wilder, Tammy, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Evansville 

BS, MS, University of Evansville 
WiLTSiE, Lisa, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Evansville 

MS, Oakland City University 



REGION 13 



Handy, Ty J., Chancellor 

BS, Western Kentucky University; MBA, Drexel University; EdD, University of 

Memphis 
Smith, Cherry Kay, Interim Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, Western Kentucky University; MS, University of Kentucky; ABD, 

University of Louisville 
Butler, Laura N., Dean of Student Affairs 

BS, Cumberland College; MEd, University of Louisville 



FACULTY 



Bennett, David R., Associate Professor in General Education, Sellersburg 

BS, MS, Indiana State University; MA, University of Delaware; EdD, University 
of South Carolina 

Broughton, Tonya, Assistant Professor in Associate of Science in Nursing, 

Sellersburg 

LPN, ASN, Ivy Tech State College; BSN, Indiana University Southeast; RN, 

MSN, Bellarmine University 
Burton, Pamela, Instructor in Medical Assisting, Program Chair, Sellersburg 

CMA, Jefferson State Vocational School, CPT, LRT 

Caldwell, Billie June, Assistant Professor in Associate of Science in Nursing, 
Sellersburg 

LPN, ASN, Ivy Tech State College; BSN, Indiana University Southeast; RN, 

MSN, Bellarmine University 
Clark, Bonnie L., Instructor, Associate of Science in Nursing, Sellersburg 

ASN, Ivy Tech State College; BSN, Indiana University Southeast 
Clifton, David L., Associate Professor 

BSC, University of Louisville; MBA, University of Kentucky; EdD, Spalding 

University 
CoNGLETON, Terri, Instructor in Associate of Science in Nursing, Sellersburg 

BSN, Western Kentucky University 
Dilbeck, Jack, Associate Professor in Business, Division Chair, Sellersburg 

BBA, McKendree College; MBA, Webster University 
Edward, David, Instructor in Design Technology, Sellersburg 

BS, West Virginia University; MBA, University of Louisville 
Fitzner, Beverly, Associate Professor in Office Administration, Sellersburg 

BS, Indiana University; MS, State University of New York 
Freeman, Barbara, Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Sellersburg 

BSN, Midwestern State University; MS, Indiana State University 
Gregory, Michael, Associate Professor in Anatomy and Physiology, Sellersburg 

BS, MS, Eastern Kentucky University; MS, University of Louisville 
Hall, Natalie D., Instructor in Practical Nursing, Sellersburg 

BSN, Murray State University 
Hoisch, Michael, Associate Professor in Business Administration, Sellersburg 

AAS, City College of New York; BAA, Bernard Baruch College; MA, Bellevue 

University; EdD, University of Louisville 
Hornung, Brian, Assistant Professor in HVAC, Sellersburg 

AAS, Community College of the Air Force; BS, Wayland Baptist; MS, Indiana 

State University 
Jewell, Susan C, Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Program Chair, 

Sellersburg 

LPN, New Albany School of Nursing; BSN Spalding University; MS, Indiana 

University 



KiNKLE, NUrk Robert, Assistant Professor in Respiratory Care 

AHS. University of Louisiille: BA, Clemson University 
L\MBERT, Stext, Associate Professor in Visual Communications, Program Chair, 

Sellersburg 

.AAS, BA, American University; MAAD, Syracuse University 
Lewellen, Lonnie R., Professor in Design Tecfinology, Department Cfiair, 

Sellersburg 

AAS, Louisville Technical Institute; BA, Louisville Bible College; MA, 

Cincinnati Bible College; MS, Indiana State University 
Long, Rov C, Associate Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Sellersburg 

BS, Indiana University Southeast 
McCoRMicK, Maurice D., Associate Professor in Human Services, Program Chair, 

Sellersburg 

BS, University of Louis\ille; MEd, Spalding University; CPC EdD, Heed 

University; LMHC 
McKay, Teresa, Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Sellersburg 

BS, Indiana University; MA, Concordia University 
Miller, Nancy, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Sellersburg 

ASN, BSN. Indiana University 
New-ey, Patsy K., Assistant Professor in General Education, Sellersburg 

BA. Lindsey Wilson College; MA, Western Kentucky University 
NoE, Keith, Professor in Electronics and Computer Technology Program Chair, 

Sellersburg 

AS, Cincinnati Technical College; BS, University of Cincinnati; MS, Indiana 

Universit)' Southeast 
Patus, Jim W., Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Sellersburg 

BA. Indiana University 
PicKERiLL, Ken, Instructor in Automotive Technology, Sellersburg 

Certified-ASE; BS, Indiana State University 
Phllpagar, Stanley, Instructor in General Education, Sellersburg 

BSc, Bhayan's College; MS, Central Michign University 

Qltnlan, Terrance, Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 
Depanment Chair, Sellersburg 

AAS, Kentucky College of Technology; BA, Morehead State University; MS, 
Indiana State University 
Randelia, Cool, Professor in General Education, Program Chair, Sellersburg 

BA, MA, University of Bombay; MLS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana 
University Southeast 

Rawles, Deborah, Associate Professor in Medical Assisting, Sellersburg 

AS, Mount Ida Junior College; BA, Purdue University; PA, University of 

Kentucky 
Roberts, A.Jack., Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Sellersburg 

BS, Austin Peay University; MS, Indiana University Southeast 
Scott, Jerry, Assistant Professor in Accounting, Sellersburg 

BS, Indiana University Southeast; MA, Webster University 
Shelton, James, Assistant Professor, Computer Information Systems, Sellersburg 

BS, Murray Stale University; MBA University of South Carolina 
SoBOLEwsKi, Elise a.. Director of Respiratory Clinical Education, Sellersburg 

AS, BS. University of Louisville 
Speth, Kimberly, Instructor in Associate of Science in Nursing, Sellersburg 

BSN, RN, Indiana University 

Sprigler, Gail, Professor in Associate of Science in Nursing, Program Chair 
Sellersburg 

LPN, New Albany School of Nursing; BSN, Indiana University Southeast; 
MSN Bellarmine Llniversilv 



Stockdell, Elizabeth, Assistant Professor in Associate of Science in Nursing, 
Sellersburg 

BSN, MA, Spalding University 

Talbert, Michael, Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 
Sellersburg 

BA, Central Bible College; M.Div, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

Von Kanel, Robert, Professor in Associate of Science in Nursing, Sellersburg 

AAS, Indiana University Southeast; BSN, Spalding College; MSN Bellarmine 
University 

Williamson, Robert, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, 
Sellersburg 

BA, Texas Western College; MS, Eastern Kentucky University 

Wright, Dian, Assistant Professor in Associate of Science Nursing, Sellersburg 

AS, Hiwassee College; BS, US Army School of Allied Health; MBA, Indiana 
Wesleyan University 

York, Robert L,, Assistant Professor in General Education, Sellersburg 

BS, MA, Southern Illinois University 



REGION 



Whikehart, John, Chancellor 

BS, Indiana University; MA, Ball State University 
Frost, Nancy, Assistant Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, MS, MBA, Indiana University 
Jacobs, Diana, Dean of Student Affairs 

BS, MEd, State University of New York 
Newton, Bryan, Dean of Enrollment Services 

BA, Southern lUinois University; JD, The Ohio State University 

Smith, James O., Dean of Academic Affairs 

BS, Ball State University; MBA, University of Illinois; ABD, Indiana State 
University 



Arnold, Linda C, Associate Professor in Nursing, Program Chair, Bloomington 

MSN, University of Southern Indiana 
Arnold, Steve, Assistant Professor in Biotechnology, Bloomington 

MS, Purdue University 

Bare, Bruce, Assistant Professor in Paramedic Science, Program Chair, 
Bloomington 

BA, Purdue University 
Barnes, Kirk, Professor in Design Technology, Program Chair, Bloomington 

BS, MA, Ball State University 
Dawson, Ronald A., Professor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology, 

Program Chair, Bloomington 

BS, University of Illinois; MA, Eastern Illinois University 
Dix, Jeanette, Assistant Professor in Computer Information Systems, Bloomington 

BS, Indiana University 
EiKES, Roy, Assistant Professor in Accounting, Bloomington 

BA, MA, Indiana University 
Englert, Steven A., Instructor in Accounting, Program Chair, Bloomington 

BS, Indiana University 
Esch-Williams, Mark, Instrucor in Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Bloomington 

BS, Indiana State University 



Faculit & Stai F 



m 



Gray, Annie M., Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Bloomington 

BA, Goshen College; MA, Indiana University 
Goodwin, Sheila, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Bloomington 

BSN, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University 
Hall, Donn, Assistant Professor in General Education, Bloomington 

BA, MA, Indiana University 
Hasler, Gloria, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 

Bloomington 

MS, Buder University 
Heinzen, Jim, Assistant Professor in Business and Office Administration, 

Department Chair, Bloomington 

MS, University of Illinois 
Hessert, Paul A., Associate Professor in General Education, Program Chair, 

Bloomington 

BS, MA, Indiana University 
Holtsclaw, DiANNA, Assistant Professor in Practical Nursing, Bloomington 

MSN, University of Southern Indiana 
Jillot-Elick, Karen, Assistant Professor in Nursing, Bloomington 

MSN, University of Southern Indiana 
Kline, Keith, Assistant Instructor, Program Chair, Communication and Sociology, 

Bloomington 

BS, Indiana University 
Kornya, Peter S., Associate Professor in General Education, Bloomington 

PhD, University of Oregon 
Leach, Celinda K. , Professor in Practical Nursing, Division Chair, Bloomington 

BS, MPH, Indiana University; Nursing Diploma, University of Tennessee 
Lee, Sengyong, Assistant Professor of Biotechnology, Program Chair,-Bloomington 

PhD, Miami University 
Long, Jennifer, Assistant Instructor in Practical Nursing, Bloomington 

BSN, MSN, Indiana University 
Madden, Heather, Assistant Professor in General Education, Bloomington 

MA, New Mexico State University 
Maitland, Angela, Assistant Professor in Cnminal Justice and Paralegal Studies, 

Department Chair, Bloomington 

MS, Central Missouri State University 
Melton, Nona L., Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Bloomington 

BS, University of Evansville; MSN, University of Southern Indiana 
Millen, Tom, Instructor in Electronics and Computer Technology, Bloomington 

BSEE, University of Arkansas 

Murphy, Rebecca, Assistant Instructor, Associate of Science in Nursing, 
Bloomington 

BSN, Indiana University 
Nelson, Peggy L., Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, Department Chair, 
Bloomington 

BS, MS, Indiana University 

Ogles, Michael, Assistant Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 
Bloomington 

BA, Indiana University 

Overton, Bonita S., Instructor in General Education, Bloomington 

BS, University of Southern Indiana 

Pierro, Lou, Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, Program 
Chair, Bloomington 

BS, MA, California State University; EdD, Indiana University 



Reading, Thomas C., Assistant Professor in Business Administration, Bloomington 

BS, Indiana University; MBA, Harvard University 
Reinhardt, Montra, Assistant Instructcfr in Practical Nursing, Bloomington 

BSN, University of Evansville 
Risen, Marjie B., Assistant Professor in Early Childhood Education, Program 

Chair, Bloomington 

BS, MS, Indiana University 
Rodriguez, Oscar, Assistant Professor in Electronics and Computer Technology, 
Program Chair, Bloomington 

BSE, Trinty College & University 
Roy, Leah, Assistant Instructor in Practical Nursing, Bloomington 

BSN, Case Western Reserve 
Rucker, John, Instructor in Criminal Justice and Paralegal Studies, Bloomington 

JD, Louisiana State University 
Simmons, Carol A., Associate Professor in Academic Skills Advancement, 

Bloomington 

BA, James Madison University; MA, Indiana University 
SoTO, Robert, Assistant Professor in General Education, Bloomington 

BS, MA, Texas Tech University 
Strain, Larry G., Associate Professor in Computer Information Systems, 

Bloomington 

BS, Indiana University 
Sutton, Mary, Assistant Instructor in Radiologic Technology, Bloomington 

AS, Ivy Tech State College 
Thompson, Pam, Associate Professor in Practical Nursing, Bloomington 

BSN, Momingside College 
Worden, William P., Instructor in Computer Information Systems, Bloomington 

BS, MS, Ball State University 
Wright, Julianne, Assistant Instructor in Associate of Science in Nursing, 

Bloomington 

BSN, University of Indianapolis 
Wright, Kenton, Assistant Professor in Design Technology, Bloomington 

BS, Purdue University 
Young, Donna K., Associate Professor in Office Administration, Bloomington 

BS, MS, Indiana University 



Facult> & Staff 




Accreditations and 
Memberships 




Ivy Tech Community College is accredited by The Higher Learning 
Commission and is a member of The North Central Association. Other 
accrediting agencies and affiliates are listed below by regions. The college 
is a member of the American Association of Collegiate Registrars and 
Admissions Officers, the American Association of Community Colleges, 
the Association of Community College Trustees, CAUSE, the National 
Association of College and University Business Officers, the National 
Association of Colleges and Employers, the National Association of 
Financial Aid Administrators, the National Council for Research and 
Planning, the National Council on Student Development, and the Society 
for College and University Planning.. 



Accreditations 



Region 1 (Gary, East Chicago, Michigan City, Valparaiso) 

Agency Program Area 

American Culinary Federation Educational Institute Hospitality Administration 

American Board of Funeral Services Education Mortuary Science 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Committee on Accreditation for Respiratory Care Respiratory Care 

Accreditation Review Committee on Education in Surgical Technology Surgical Technology 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission Practical Nursing, Associate of Science in Nursing 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

Commission on Accreditation in Physical Therapy Education Physical Therapist Assistant 

American Physical Therapy Association Physical Therapist Assistant 

Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 



Region 2 (South Bend, Elkhart, Warsaw) 

Agency Program Area 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

National Accrediting Agency for Clinical Laboratory Sciences Medical Laboratory Technician 

Phlebotomy 

Indiana State Board of Health Nurse Aide 

Qualified Medication Aide 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

National Association of Industrial Technology Technology Division 

Automotive Service Technology 
Design Technology 

Electronics and Computer Technology 
Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

American Culinary Federation Educational Institute Hospitality Administration 

HVAC Excellence Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission Associate of Science in Nursing 

Indiana Department of Homeland Security Emergency Medical Technician, Ambulance 

National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation Automotive Technology 



Accreditations 



Region 3 (Fort Wayne) 

Agency Program Area 

x^merican Association for Medical Transcription Medical Assistant 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Committee on Accreditation for Respiratory Care Respiratory Care 

American Welding Society Welding Specialty 

Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

Dietary Managers Association Dietary Manager 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Practical Nursing 

ASN 

National League for Nursing Practical Nursing 

ASN 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation, Inc Automotive Technology 

National Association of Industrial Technology Construction 

Design 

Industrial 

Automotive Service 

Electronics & Computer Technology 

Manufacturing and Industnal Technology 

Industrial Technology Specialties 

Commission for Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Education Hospitality Administration 

American Culinary Federation Educational Institute Hospitality Administration 

National Organization for Human Service Education Human Services 

Council for Standards in Human Services Education Human Services 

Commission on Massage Therapy Accreditation Therapeutic Massage 



« --■ ^-. ->\- «« -.^^^iK*-.- Region 4 (Lafayette) "^ '" ""■"""? W 

Agency Program Area 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

Indiana State Board of Health Qualified Medication Aide 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

American Dental Association, Commission on Dental Accreditation Dental Assistant 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Accrediting Review Committee on Education in Surgical Technology Surgical Technology 

Committee on Accrediation for Respiratory Care Respiratory Care 

Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation Automotive Technology 

National Association of Industrial Technology Automotive Technology 

Design Technology 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 



322 Accreditations 



Region 5 (Kokomo, Logansport) 

Agency Program Area 

American Dental Association Committee on Dental Accreditation Dental Assistant 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 
Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs 

Accrediting Review Committee on Education in Surgical Technology Surgical Technology 

American Association of Medical Assistants" Endowment Medical Assistant 

HVAC Excellence Construction Technology - HVAC Specialty 

Indiana State Board of Health Certified Nurse Assistant 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Practical Nursing 

Associate of Science in Nursing 

Indiana Department of Homeland Security Paramedic Science 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Committee Associate of Science in Nursing 

National Association of Industrial Technology Technology Division Programs 

National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation Automotive Technology 

Region 6 (Anderson, Marion, Muncie) 



Agency Program Area 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

Association for Gerontology in Higher Education Human Services 

Accreditation Review Committee on Education in Surgical Technology Surgical Technology 

National Association of Industrial Technology Industrial Technology 

Council for Standards in Human Services Education Human Services 

American Physical Therapy Association Physical Therapy Assistant 

Joint Review Committee on Education in Radiologic Technology Radiologic Technology 

Indiana Department of Homeland Security Emergency Medical Technician Ambulance/Advance 

Indiana State Board of Health Nurse Aide 

Qualified Medication Aide 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Practical Nursing 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Commission on Accreditation in Physical Therapy Education Physical Therapist Assistant 

National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation Automotive Technology 



Region 7 (Terre Haute) 

Agency Program Area 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

Federal A\-iation Administration Aviation Technology 

Indiana State Board of Health Nurse Aide 

Social Services/Long- Term Care 
Activity Director/Long-Term Care 
QuaUfied Medication Aide 

Indiana Department of Homeland Security Emergency Medical Technician 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Practical Nursing 

Nursing 

National League for Nursing AS Nursing 

Council for Standards in Human Services Education Human Services 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Surgical Technology 
Respiratory Care 

National Accrediting Agency for Clinical Laboratory Sciences Medical Laboratory Technician 

Joint Review Committee on Education in Radiologic Technology Radiologic Technology 

National Association of Industrial Technology Automotive Technology 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 
Design Technology 
Electronics Technology 
National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation Automotive Technology 

Committee on Accreditation for Respiratory Care Respiratory Care 

Joint Review Committee for Respiratory Therapy Education Respiratory Care 



Region 8 (Indianapolis) 

Agency Program Area 

The American Culmary Federation Educational Institute Hospitality Administration; Culinary Arts 

International Association of Administrative Professionals Office Administration 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assisting 

Accreditation Review Committee on Education in Surgical Technology Surgical Technology 

Joint Review Committee on Education in Radiologic Technology Radiologic Technology 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

Council for Standards in Human Services Education Human Services 

National Association of Industrial Technology Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

Design Technology 
Electronics Technology 
Machine Tool Technology 

National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation Automotive Technology 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

Indiana State Board of Nursmg Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

Indiana State Board of Health Certified Nurse Aide 

Qualified Medication Aide 

Council on Hotel/Restaurant and Insititutional Education Hospitality Administration 

Commission on Accreditation of Hospitality Management Hospitality Administration 



A(.( Kl 1)11 \ I IONS 



Region 9 (Richmond) i 

Agency Program Area 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

Indiana State Board of Health Nurse Aide 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assisting 

Indiana Department of Homeland Security Basic Emergency Medical Technician 

Advanced EMT 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

National Association of Industrial Technology Automotive Technology 

Construction Technology 
Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 



Region 10 (Columbus)^ 

Agency Program Area 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Practical Nursing 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Indiana State Board of Health Certified Nursing Assistant 

Association for Continuing Education and Training Corporate and Continuing Education Services 

Association of Surgical Technologists Surgical Technology 

National League of Nursing Nursing 



Region 11 (Lawrenceburg, Madison) 



Agency Program Area 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

Narional League of Nursing Practical Nursing 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Indiana Department of Homeland Security Emergency Medical Technician, Basic and Advanced 

Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 



Region 12 (Evansville) 

Agency Program Area 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Accreditation Review Committee on Education in Surgical Technology Surgical Technology 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation Automotive Technology 

National Association of Industrial Technology Electronics Technology 

Design Technology 
Manufacturing Technology 

Joint Review Committee for Educational Programs for the EMT-Paramedics Paramedic 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

jj.^ Region 13 (Sellersburg) ,. . r?^..v. 

Agency Program Area 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

Indiana State Board of Health Nurse Aide 

Qualified Medication Aide 

Indiana Department of Homeland Security Emergency Medical Technician, Ambulance 

National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 

National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation Automotive Technology 

Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs: 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment Medical Assistant 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 

Region 14 (Bloomington) 

Agency Program Area 

Indiana State Board of Nursing Associate of Science in Nursing 

Practical Nursing 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission Practical Nursing 

Associate of Science in Nursing 

Indiana State Board of Health Nurse Aide 

Indiana Department of Homeland Security Emergency Medical Technician - Basic 

Paramedic 

Association for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs Accounting 

Business Administration 
Computer Information Systems 
Office Administration 



326 AfCRrDITATIONS 



Contact Information for Accrediting Organizations 



Accreditation Review Committee on 
Education in Surgical Technology 
6 W Dry Creek Circle, Suite 210 
Littleton, CO 80120 
(303) 694-9262 

American Association of Medical Assistants' Endowment 
20 North Wacker Drive, Suite 1575 
Chicago, IL 60606 
(312) 899-1500 

American Association for Medical Transcription 
100 Sycamore Avenue 
Modesto, CA 95354-0550 
(800)982-2182 



Commission for Hotel Restaurant Institutional Education 
2613 N. Parham Rd. 
Richmond, VA 23294 
(804) 346-4800 

Commission on Accreditation in Physical Therapy Education 
1111 N. Fairfax Street 
Alexandria, VA 22314 
(703) 706-3245 

Commission on Accreditation of 
Allied Health Education Programs 
35 East Wacker Drive, Suite 1970 
Chicago, IL 60601-2208 
(312) 535-9355 



American Board of Funeral Services Education 
Attn: George Connick, Ph.D., Executive Director 
38 Florida Avenue 
Portland, ME 04103-3810 
(207) 878-6530 

American Culinary Federation Educational Institute 
180 Center Place Way 
Saint Augustine, FL 32095 
1-800-624-9458 

American Dental Association, 
Commission on Dental Accreditation 
211 East Chicago Avenue 
Chicago IL 60611-2678 
(312) 440-2940 

American Physical Therapy Association 
1111 North Fairfax Street 
Alexandria, VA 22314-1488 
(703) 684-2782 

American Welding Society 
550 N.W Lejune Road 
Miami, FL 33126 
(800) 443-9353 

Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs 
7007 College Boulevard, Suite 420 
Overland Park, KS 66211 
(913) 339-9356 

Association for Gerontology in Higher Education 
1030 15th Street, NW, Suite 240 
Washington, DC 20005 
(202) 289-9806 

Association of Surgical Technologists 
6 W Dry Creek Circle 
Littleton, CO 80120 
(303) 694-9130 



Commission on Massage Therapy Accreditation 
1007 Church Street, Suite 302 
Evanston, IL 60201 
(847) 869-5039 

Committee on Accreditation for Respiratory Care y^ 

1248 Harwood Road ^ 

Bedford, TX 76021-4244 ' 

(817) 283-2835 

Council for Standards in Human Services Education 

Attn: Susan Kincaid 

PMB 703 

1050 Larrabee Avenue, Suite 1004 

Bellingham, WA 98225-7367 

Federal Aviation Administration 
Airman Certification Branch 
EO. Box 25082 
Oklahoma City, OK 73125-0082 

Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association 
30 North La Salle Street 
Chicago, IL 60602-2504 
(312) 263-0456 

HVAC Excellence 

PO. Box 491 

Mount Prospect, IL 60005-0491 

(800) 394-5268 

Indiana State Board of Health 
Two North Meridian Street 
IndianapoUs, IN 46204 
(317) 233-1325 

Indiana State Board of Nursing 

Health Professions Bureau 

402 West Washington Street, Room 066 

Indianapolis, IN 46204 

(317) 234-2043 



Accreditations 



Indiana Department of Homeland Security 
302 West Washington Street, Room E-208 
Indianapolis, IN 46204 
017) 233-6545 

International Association for Continuing Education and Training 
1 620 I Street N . W. , Suite 615 
Washington, D.C. 20006 
U02) 463-2905 

International Association of Administrative Professionals 

10502 NW Ambassador Drive 

P.O. Box 20404 

Kansas City, MO 64195-0404 

(816) 891-6600 

Joint Rexaew Committee for 
Educational Programs for the EMT-Paramedic 
7108-C South Alton Way Suite 150 
Englewood, CO 80112 

Joint Re\1ew Committee on Education in Radiologic Technology 
20 N. Wacker Drive, Suite 2850 
Chicago, IL 60606-3182 
(312)704-5300 



National Accrediting Agency for Clinical Laboratory Sciences 
8410 West Bryn Mawr Avenue, Suite 670 
Chicago, IL 60631 
(773) 714-E 



National Association of Industrial Technology 
3300 Washtenaw Avenue, Suite 220 
Ann Arbor, MI 48104-4200 
(734) 677-0720 

National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission 
61 Broadway, 33rd Floor 
New York, NY 10006 
(212) 363-5555 

National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence/ 
National Automotive Technicians' Education Foundation 
13505 Dulles Technology Drive, Suite 2 
Herndon,VA 22071-3415 

National Organization for Fluman Services Education 
5601 Brodie Lane, Suite 620-215 
Austin, TX 78745 
(512)692-9361 



328 Accreditations 



Index 



2+2+2 12 

2 P' Century Scholars Program 17 



Academic Skills Advancement Program 

Services 24 

Academic Grading 19,21,22 

Accidents 29 

Accounting 45, 49 

Accreditations and Memberships 6, 320 

Administration Specialty 46, 87 

Administrative Specialty 45, 46, 135, 145 

Admission Procedures and Support 

Documents - Degree 1 1 

Admissions - Degree Enrollment 10 

Admissions - Non-Degree Enrollment 10 

Advanced Placement Credit 13 

Advising 24 

Aircraft Maintenance Technician Specialty 

47,57 

Alcohol Violation 33 

Alumni Association 28 

Appeals 17,38,39 

Application Procedures for Financial Aid 

17 

Apprenticeship Programs 42 

Architectural Specialty 47, 74, 76 

Architecture Specialty 48, 83 

Arts and Design, Division of 45 

Assessment 10, 23 

ASSET 10 

Associate of Applied Science 23,41 

Associate of Arts 23,41 

Associate of Fine Arts 23,42 

Associate of Science 23, 41 

Attendance 22 

Audit 20 

Automation Controls Specialty 48, 90 

Automotive Body Repair Specialty 47, 53, 

55 

Automotive Management Specialty 47, 54 

Automotive Service Specialty 47, 54, 55 

Automotive Technology 47, 52 

Availabihty of Programs 286 

Aviation Technology 47, 56 

B 

Baking and Pastry Arts Specialty 46, 98, 

100 

Ball State University 63, 82, 86, 97, 102, 

141, 149 

Biomedical Specialty 48, 91 

Biotechnology 46, 58 

Bookstore 25 



Building Construction Management 47, 

60 

Business Administration 45,62 

Business, Division of 45 



Cabinetry Specialty 47, 74 

CAD/CAM Specialty 48, 128, 131 

CADD-M Specialty 48, 83 

Calendar 5, 7 

Campus Sex Crime Prevention Act 40 

Campuses 8 

Capstone Courses 2 

Career 12, 13, 25 

Career Development Certificates (CDC) 

42 

Catalog Navigator 3 

Chemical Laboratory Technician Specialty 

47,68 

Chemical Technology 47, 67 

Child of Disabled Veteran (CDV) Benefits 

17 

CIM Specialty 48, 128 

Civil Specialty 48, 83 

Clinical Specialty 46, 135 

Closing 29 

Clubs 27 

CNC Specialty 48, 129, 131 

College Officers ii 

College Profile 4 

College Services 9 

Communications Specialty 48,91 

Community Service 27 

COMPASS 10 

Computer Graphics Specialty 48, 83 

Computer Information Systems 45, 69 

Computer Integrated Manufacturing 

Specialty 48, 128 

Computer Systems/Networking Specialty 

48,91 

Computer-Aided Drafting Design Specialty 

48,83 

Conduct 30 

Construction Technology 47, 73 

Continuing Education 40 

Corporate and Continuing Education 

Services 40 

Corporate Services 40 

Correctional Rehabilitation Services 

Specialty 47, 103 

Corrections Specialty 46, 79 

Course Descriptions 177 

Credit 10, 12, 13, 14, 15, 19, 20, 21, 22, 

23,24,41,42 



Credit for Prior Learning 13 
Credit Hours 20,21 
Criminal Justice 46, 77 
Culinary Arts Specialty 46, 98, 100 
Curriculum Specialty 46, 87 

D 

Database Management Specialty 45, 70 

Dealer Co-op Specialty 47, 54 

Dean's List 22 

Dental Assistant 46, 80 

Dependency Provision 18 

Design Technology 48, 81 

Disability Support Services 26 

Disabled Veteran 17 

Distance Education 42 

Drop and Add 14 

Drug Violation 33 

Dual Credit 12 



Early Childhood Education 46, 85 

eBusiness Specialty 45, 63 

EKG Specialty 46, 136 

Elective 2 

Electrical Maintenance Specialty 48, 91 

Electrical Specialty 47, 74, 76 

Electronics and Computer Technology 48, 

89 

Electronics Specialty 48, 91 

Email 28 

Emergency Closing 29 

Employment 25, 26, 42 

Enghsh as a Second Language 220-222 

English Concentration 46, 106, 115 

Enrollment 10, 11, 13, 14,21 

Enrollment Status 2 1 

Entering the College 10 

Environmental Design 45, 93 

Emnronmental Health and Safety Specialty 

47, 158 

Event Management Specialty 46, 98. 



Facilities Maintenance Specialty 48, 129, 

131 

Faculty and Staff List 295 

FAFSA 16, 17 

Federal Parent Loan for Undergraduate 

Students (PLUS) 17 

Federal Pell Grants 17 

Federal Stafford Loans 17 

Federal Supplemental Educational 

Opportunity Grant 17 



Federal Work Study Program 17 

Fees 14, 15, 16. 23 

FERPA 18 

Film and Video Specialty 45, 175 

Financial Aid 10, 12, 13, 14, 16, 17, 21, 

22,26 

Financial Aid Appeals 1 7 

Financial Services Specialty 45, 63, 66 

Fire Science Specialty 47, 161 

Forensic Laboraton' Technician Specialty 

47, 68 

Foundation 5, 17 



Garden Design Specialty 45, 94 

GED 10, 11, 12,24 

General Education, Di\dsion of 45 

General Information 1 

General Studies 45, 95 

Generalist Specialty 46, 47, 87, 103, 135 

Gerontolog)' Specialty 47, 103 

Goals 4 

Grade Point Average 21, 22, 23 

Grade Reports 22 

Grades 19,21,22 

Grading 19,21,22 

Graduation 23 

Grants 16, 17 

Graphic Design Specialty 45, 176 

Graphic Media Production Specialty 45, 

176 

Grievances 36 

H 

Harassment 34 

Hazardous Materials Specialty 47, 159 

Health Care Management Specialty 45, 

64,66 

Health Insurance 29 

Health Sciences, Division of 46 

Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning 

Specialty 47, 48, 75, 76, 129, 131 

History Concentration 46, 107, 116 

Hospitality Administration 46, 96 

Hotel Management Specialty 47, 99 

Housing 28 

How to Use this Catalog 2 

Human Resources Management Specialty 

45, 64, 66 

Human Services 47, 101 

I 

Illnesses 29 

Improving a Grade 22 

Incomplete 20 

Indiana National Guard Supplemental 

Grants 17 



Indiana State University 53, 61, 63, 70, 

78,82,83,90, 102, 141 

Industrial Electrician Specialty 48, 129, 

131 

Industrial Maintenance Specialty 48, 129, 

132 

Industrial Specialty 48, 92 

Infant/Toddler Specialty 46, 87 

Information Technology Specialty 45, 71 

Instructional Programs 41 

Instrumentation Specialty 48, 92 

Insurance 29 

Insurance Specialty 46, 136 

Interior Design Specialty 45, 94 

Interior Planning and Design 48, 75, 76 

International Students 13 

Intramural Sports 27 

IPFW 63, 78, 97, 102, 149, 170 

lU Bloomington 141 

lUKokomo 78 

lU Northwest 78 

lU South Bend 78 

lUPUI 59, 70, 78, 82, 90, 123, 128, 165, 

167, 175 

Ivy Tech and Foundation Scholarships 17 



Jeanne Clery Act 39 



Landscape Technology Specialty 48, 75, 

76 

Law Enforcement Specialty 46, 79 

Leadership Development 27 

Legal Specialty 45, 146 

Liberal Arts 46, 105 

Liberal Arts Concentration 46, 108, 117 

Liberal Studies Concentration 46, 109, 

118 

Library 25 

Limited Admissions Enrollment 1 1 

Loans 17 

Locally Determined Course 2 

Logistics Management 45, 123 

Logistics Management Specialty 45, 64 

M 

Machine Tool Specialty 48, 126, 129, 132 

Machine Tool Technology 48, 125 

Maintenance Technician Mechanical 

Specialty 48, 129 

Management Specialty 45, 64, 66 

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology 

48, 127 

Marketing Specialty 45, 64, 66 

Mechanical Maintenance Specialty 48, 

130, 132 



Mechanical Specialty 48, 83 

Medical Assistant Specialty 46, 134 

Medical Assisting 46, 133 

Medical Laboratory Technology 46, 137 

Medical Specialty 45, 146 

Mental Health Specialty 47, 103 

Mission 4 

Mortuary Science 47, 139 

MyCP 28 

N 

Network/Cisco Specialty 45, 71 

Network/Microsoft Specialty 45, 71 

Network/Multi-Vendor Specialty 45, 71 

Non-Discrimination and Equal 

Opportunity 6 

Nursing 46, 141 

O 

Off-Campus Housing 28 

Office Administration 45, 144 

Open/Late Registration 14 

Operations Management Specialty 45, 6^ 

66 

Operations Specialty 48, 130 

Organizations 26 

Orientation 13 



Paralegal Studies 47, 148 

Paramedic Science 46,151 

Parking 28, 33 

Payment of Fees 1 5 

PC Support and Administration Specialty 

45,71 

Pell Grants 17 

Pharmacy Technician Specialty 46, 136 

Phi Theta Kappa 27 

Philosophy Concentration 46,110 

Phlebotomy Specialty 46, 136 

Photography Specialty 45, 176 

Physical Therapist Assistant 46, 153 

Plastics Specialty 48, 130, 132 

PLUS Loans 17 

Policies 13, 26, 34 

Policy and Procedures Manual 18 

Political Science Concentration 46, 111, 

119 

Practical Nursing 46, 155 

Pre-Law Concentration 46, 112, 120 

Prior Coursework 22 

Process Control and Automation Specialty 

48, 130 

Professional Communication 46,157 

Professional Organizations 27 

Program Availability 288 

Program Inventory 45 



Programmer/Analyst Specialty 45, 71 
Psychology Concentration 46, 113, 121 
Public Administration Specialty 47, 161 
Public Safety Technology 47, 159 
Public Services, Division of 47 



Quality Assurance Specialty 48,130 
Quality Management Specialty 45, 65, 66 
Quality Points 2 1 

R 

Radiation Therapy 46, 163 

Radiologic Technology 46, 165 

Readmission 11 

Real Estate Specialty 45, 65 

Records 17 

Refund Policy 16 . 

Registering for Courses 14 

Registrar 14, 16, 17, 22, 23 

Registration 14 

Reinstatement 39 

Reporting, Security 39, 40 

Residential and Light Carpentry Specialty 

48, 75, 76 

Respiratory Care 46,167 

Responsibilities 30 

Restaurant Management Specialty 47, 99 

Right to Know 39 

Rights 17,30 

Rules 30 



Satisfactory 20 

Secondary Initiatives 12 

Security 39, 40 

Senior Scholars Program 43 

Services 13, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27 

Social Activities 27 

Sociology Concentration 46, 114, 122 

Software Applications Specialty 45, 146 

Special Problems 23 

Stafford Loans 1 7 

Standards of Progress 22 

State Board of Trustees ii, 26 

State Work Study Program 1 7 

Statewide Program Initiatives 42 

Status Codes 19 

Student Activities 26 

Student Government Association 26 

Student Organizations 26 

Student Orientation 13 

Student Records 17 

Student Rights 30 

Student Support Services 24 

Student Withdrawal 14 

Substance Abuse Specialty 47, 103 

Surgical Technology 46, 169 



Technical Certificate 23, 42 
Technology, Division of 47 
Telecommunications Specialty 48, 92 
Test-Out Procedures 13 



Therapeutic Massage 46,171 
Therapeutic Massage Specialty 46, 134, 
136 

Tool and Die Specialty 48, 130, 132 
Transcription Specialty 46, 136 
Transfer 10,24,41,42 
Transferring Credit to the College 12 
Trustees ii 

U 

University of Southern Indiana 63, 70, 
86, 90, 97, 102, 141, 152, 163, 165, 170 
Unsatisfactory 20 



Verified Competency 20 
Veterans' Benefits 17 
Visual Communications 45, 172 
Voter Registration 29 

W 

Web and Interactive Design Specialty 45, 

176 

Web Management Specialty 45, 71 

Webmaster Design Specialty 45, 176 

Welding Specialty 48, 130, 132 

Withdraw 14, 16, 19, 20, 22 

Work Study 17 

Workforce Certification 40 



. Youth Services Specialty 46, 79 



NOTES 



NOTES 



NOTES 



NOTES 



NOTES