Course Information

 

for To Be Determined Department


Human Biology (BI 300)

Credits:4

Biology (BI 300X)

Credits:3

New Testament Gospels (O) (BIB 2033)

Credits:3

Book of Acts (O) (BIB 3063)

Credits:3

Pentateuch (BIB2013)

Credits:3

Survey of the Old Testament (O) (BL 101)

Credits:3

Survey of the Old Testament (BL 101)

Credits:3

A survey of the content and message of the Old Testament, its literary characteristics, origin and development, geography, and the social and religious milieu. A pre-requisite for all BL courses except BL 102.

Survey of the New Testament (BL 102)

Credits:3

A survey of the content and message of the Old Testament, its literary characteristics, origin and development, geography, the intertestamental period, and the social and religious milieu of the times of Christ and the early Church. A pre-requisite for all BL courses except BL 101.

Survey of the New Testament (O) (BL 102)

Credits:3

Hermenutics (O) (BL 200)

Credits:3

Hermeneutics (BL 200)

Credits:3

Pentateuch (DL) (BL 210)

Credits:3

Pentateuch (O) (BL 210)

Credits:3

New Testament Gospels (O) (BL 220)

Credits:3

Synoptic Gospels (O) (BL 220)

Credits:3

Pauline Epistles (O) (BL 230)

Credits:3

Pauline Epistles (BL 230)

Credits:3

A study of the historical and cultural backgrounds and the theological teachings of Paul as presented in his epistles. Emphasis will be placed on the application of Pauline principles to specific church situations as well as their importance to the Christian community as a whole. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Major and Minor Prophets (O) (BL 240)

Credits:3

New Testament Greek I (CD) (BL 301)

Credits:3

Greek I (DL) (BL 301)

Credits:3

New Testament Greek I (BL 301)

Credits:3

Historical Books (BL 310)

Credits:3

A study of the history of the ancient Israel from the conquest of Canaan to post-exilic times with attention to the historical background, content and theological implications of the books of Joshua, Judges, Ruth. I and II Samuel, I and II Kings, I and II Chronicles, Esther, Ezra and Nehemiah. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Acts (O) (BL 320)

Credits:3

A study of the origins and expansion of the theological implications of the message recorded in the book of Acts. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Acts (BL 320)

Credits:3

Jesus of Nazareth (BL 330)

Credits:3

An in-depth study historical, geographical and theological factors as they converge in the life of Jesus as portrayed in the four Gospels. Critical issues relating to chronology and doctrine will be explored. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Isaiah (O) (BL 350)

Credits:3

A study of the content, message and central theological themes of the book of Isaiah. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Book of Isaiah (DL) (BL 350)

Credits:3

Isaiah (BL 350)

Credits:3

Mark Inductive (BL 360)

Credits:3

Greek Exegesis (BL 401)

Credits:3

Translation of selected passages in the Greek New Testament with an introduction to textual criticism. Pre-requisite: BL 200, 301, 302.

Johannine Writings (BL 410)

Credits:3

A study of the content, message and central theological themes of the Gospel of John, I, II, and III John and Revelation. Pre-requisite: BL 200.

Johannine Literature (O) (BL 410)

Credits:3

Jeremiah (Inductive Study Elective) (BL 420)

Credits:3

Poetic and Wisdom Literature (O) (BL 450)

Credits:3

Poetic and Wisdom Literature (BL 450)

Credits:3

An examination of the literary form of Hebrew poetry and wisdom, the social and religious milieu out of which these forms grew and the theological significance of the books of Job, Psalms, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes and Songs of Songs. Special attention will be given to the meaning and cultic use of the Psalms. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Romans (BL 460)

Credits:3

An inductive study of the book of Romans, exploring its historical, theological and ethical significance for our times. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Hebrews (BL 470)

Credits:3

An inductive study of the book of Hebrews. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Introduction to Biblical Hebrew (BL 480)

Credits:3

An introduction to the basic grammar of Biblical Hebrew with emphasis on accidence and vocabulary-building necessary for translation. Pre-requisite: BL 200

Survey of Christian Education (CE 100)

Credits:3

An introduction to the teaching ministry of the church. This includes a survey of the history of Christian education, organizational and administrative guidelines, curriculum and objectives of the Sunday School, biblical leadership roles and creative need-orientated education for the future. A pre-requisite to all other CE courses.

Introduction to Christian Education (CE 101)

Credits:3

Administration in Christian Education (CE 110)

Credits:3

A study of the principles of organization and administration of the educational ministries of para-church organizations and of the local church with emphasis upon structural organization of the Sunday School. This course is designed to assist local and district church leaders in the efficient administration of educational ministries which equip the church for fulfilling its mission. Pre-requisite: CE 100

Introduction to Children's Ministry (CE 120)

Credits:3

The Ministry of Compassion (CE 130)

Credits:3

An introductory course into the background of compassionate ministry and the ares of possible ministry development. Pre-requisite: CE 100 or special permission of Academic Dean

Teaching Methods & Curriculum Design (O) (CE 2123)

Credits:3

Philosophy of Education (CE 220)

Credits:3

An historical and comparative study of the major philosophical positions in education in relation to biblical and theological foundations, with attention given to significant Christian educators. Pre-requisite: CE 100

Foundation of Youth Ministry and Leadership (CE 240)

Credits:3

A course on the development of youth ministry. Particular attention is given to understanding youth, to the development of a philosophy of youth ministry, and to organization of comprehensive ministry. Pre-requisite: CE 100

Youth and the Media (CE 250)

Credits:3

An analysis of the effect of media on youth and means to counteract the destructive elements. The proper ways of using the media and youth will be explored. Pre-requisite: CE 100

Directing a Youth-Mentoring Program (CE 260)

Credits:3

A course designed to examine and develop a youth-mentoring program on an individual and group basis. Student should be prepared to organize and direct such a program. Pre-requisite: PS 200 or CE 240

Material and Audio Visual Aids (CE 270)

Credits:3

Principles of Counselling (CE 300)

Credits:3

A study of the theories and techniques of personal counselling.

Childhood Education and Evangelism (CE 340)

Credits:3

A survey of childhood development, psychology and learning theories in relation to the objectives of Christian education, recruitment and training of children's workers, the materials and methods for evangelism and the discipleship and teaching of children up to 12 years of age. Opportunities for practical experience will be given on how to win, nurture and disciple this group for Christ through various children's ministries of the church. pre-requisites: CE 100, 220 & 230 or permission of instructor.

Youth Education and Evangelism (O) (CE 350)

Credits:3

Youth Education and Evangelism (CE 350)

Credits:3

Adult Education in the Local Church (CE 360)

Credits:3

Materials & AV Aids in C.E (CE 370)

Credits:3

Christian Ed Practicum Seminar I (CE 371)

Credits:1

Christian Education Practicum Seminar (CE 371)

Credits:1

Christian Education Practicum Seminar (CE 371/372)

Credits:0.5

Christian Education Practicum (CE 371/372)

Credits:1

Christian Ed Practicum Seminar II (CE 372)

Credits:0.5

Christian Ed Practicum I (CE 373)

Credits:1

Christian Education Practicum I (CE 373)

Credits:1

Christian Education Practicum (CE 374)

Credits:2

Christian Education Practicum II (CE 374)

Credits:1

Guided instruction and practical experience in the area of Christian education in a local church, on the district level, or in a para-church type organization. All assignments undertaken must have the instructor's prior approval. Both units are to be taken concurrently with CE 371. The first session of the Seminar must be completed prior to commencing the assignment. A student may participate in the practicum after completing a total of 14 credit hours in the CE core courses.

History, Psychology and Philosophy of Christain Education (CE 410)

Credits:3

Youth and Contemporary Culture (CE 430)

Credits:3

A comprehensive study of the culture influencing youth, specifically, scriptural principles that affect the youth today.

Music, Programming and Drama for Children (CE 440)

Credits:2

A course for teachers of children or children's ministers who desire to assist children in a learning environment or worship service. A practicum is included in the course requirements.

Programming Youth Ministries (CE 450)

Credits:3

An overview of programming for youth in the local church. Special emphasis is given to Sunday ministries and the Sunday church school experience. Para church organizations will be discussed.

Youth-Programming Workshop (CE 460)

Credits:1

Participation in a workshop or conference. Pre-conference reading and group work occurs during and after the event.

CE Senior Thesis (CE 461)

Credits:1

Senior Thesis II (CE 462)

Credits:1

Seminar and Practicum in Youth Ministries (CE 475)

Credits:1

A practicum to summarize all the courses and leadership concentration. The student may participate in the practicum after completing five core CE courses and a counselling course.

Youth Ministries (CEM 3123)

Credits:3

Heritage of the Church of the Nazarene (CH 200)

Credits:3

Heritage of the Church of the Nazarene (O) (CH 200)

Credits:3

Denominational History (CH 201)

Credits:3

A course of research and readings in the history of a particular denomination. Designed for students affiliated with denominations other than the Church of the Nazarene and offered on demand in lieu of CH 200.

Christian Heritage I (CH 301)

Credits:3

A study of the history and theology of the Christian Church from the Apostolic period up to the Reformation, with emphasis upon the development of Western Christian. The social, political, and historical context of Western Civilization in relation to key persons, events and doctrinal developments within Christianity will be highlighted.

Christian Heritage I (O) (CH 301)

Credits:3

Christian Heritage I (DL) (CH 301)

Credits:3

Christian Heritage II (O) (CH 302)

Credits:3

Christian Heritage II (CH 302)

Credits:3

A continuation of Christian Heritage I, from the Reformation to the Modern era. A unit will be given to the inception and development of Christianity in the Caribbean.

Christian Ethics (O) (CH 410)

Credits:3

Christian Ethics (DL) (CH 410)

Credits:3

Christian Ethics (CH 410)

Credits:3

Survey of Theology (O) (DT 200)

Credits:3

Survey of Theology (DT 200)

Credits:3

An introductory study of the fundamental doctrines of the Christian Faith from a Biblical basis , with special attention to theological issues confronting the Caribbean, in order to equip the student personally and for ministry.

Inductive Study (DT 210)

Credits:3

Science and Religion (DT 220)

Credits:3

Theology I (O) (DT 311)

Credits:3

Theology I (DT 311)

Credits:3

A systematic and comprehensive study of the major Christian doctrines examined in the light of their Biblical foundations, historical development, philosophical presuppositions and practical applications. Special emphasis will be given to theological issues impacting the caribbean. The following doctrinal areas will be explored: revelation and inspiration, the being and nature of God, creation, man and sin. Pre-requisite: DT 200

Theology II (DT 312)

Credits:3

A continuation of Theology I. The following topics will be examined: Christology, pneumatology, the Church, the sacraments, and eschatology. Pre-requisites: DT 200 and 311.

Theology II (O) (DT 312)

Credits:3

Doctrine of Holiness (O) (DT 320)

Credits:3

Doctrine of Holiness (DT 320)

Credits:3

An in-depth study of the biblical foundations, historical background, theological distinctions and experiential implications of the doctrine of entire sanctification or christian perfection. Pre-requisite: DT 200.

Contemporary Theology (DL) (DT 410)

Credits:3

Contemporary Theology (DT 410)

Credits:3

A survey of theologians and theological movements from Schleiermacher through the twentieth century which responds to the questions they sought to address and the controversial issues raised. Pre-requisites: DT 200, 311 and 312.

Wesley's Life and Thought (DT 430)

Credits:3

A comprehensive study of the history and development of Wesleyan theology based on the sermons and written works of John Wesley. The course is designed to give the student a working knowledge of John Wesley's order of salvation its relevance of our times. Pre-requisites: DT 200, 311, and 312.

Financial Planning and Management (ECON 301)

Credits:3

Early Childhood Education (O) (ED 3053)

Credits:3

Child Development (EDU 200)

Credits:3

An intensive study of the development process of childhood. Emphasis is given to some of the major, present-day development theories and their application in dealing with children.

Fundamentals of Reading (EDU 201)

Credits:3

An in-depth study of the essential components necessary for developing the literacy capabilities of young, pre-K-2, children. Emphasis includes understanding language development and the reading process, emergent literacy, phonemic awareness, phonics decoding skills, and comprehension skills. The course also explores approaches to teaching reading classroom organization, the reading/Writing connection, and assessing and monitoring reading process.

Early Education I: Developing the Environment (EDU 202)

Credits:3

A course designed to prepare the teacher to provide a safe, healthy environment that advances the physical, intellectual, and spiritual development of young children; while encouraging social and emotional development. Utilizing professional resources and the development of a biblical philosophy of early education will also be emphasized.

Early Education II: Developing & Supervising Programs (EDU 203)

Credits:3

A course designed to prepare the student for the development and day-to-day operation of early childhood programs. Emphasis will be placed on a biblical perspective and philosophy of the preschool as part of ministry of the church. Ways to develop productive relationships with the community and families will be explored. Appropriate assessment and communication strategies will be identified as an integral part of the child/family/center relationship. Maintaining a commitment to professionalism through networking and professional organizations will be encouraged.

Early Childhood Teaching Strategies (EDU 210)

Credits:3

A survey of the principles and practices relevant to educating the young child. The course examines components of a developmentally appropriate learning environment and emphasizes implementation of integrated, thematic curricula in pre-K-2.

Management of Learning and Behaviour in inclusive elementary classrooms (EDU 211)

Credits:3

Educational Psychology (O) (EDU 230)

Credits:3

Educational Psychology (EDU 230)

Credits:3

Students explore learning from perspectives of behavioral, cognitive and human psychology, centering on such topics as developmental stages, Intelligence, culture, mainstreaming, motivation, evaluation, and classroom discipline. Focus is divided between learners and individuals and learners as a part of a group.

Early Education Field Experience (EDU 240)

Credits:3

A supervised teaching experience in an early childhood setting.

Classroom Management (EDU 250)

Credits:3

An in-depth study of classroom management principles for elementary teachers. Topics include proactive strategies, teaching new behaviors, strengthening existing behaviors, maintaining changed behaviors, and reducing or eliminating undesirable behavior. Students will learn how to observe behavior, collect data, and use it in decision making, develop programs for behavioral change, and counsel with parents and students. Methods of monitoring learning for individuals and classrooms will be implemented.

Classroom Management (O) (EDU 250)

Credits:3

Language and Literacy Development of the Young Child (EDU 260)

Credits:3

An introduction to speech and language development of young children and teaching practices that support language and literacy development, Typical and atypical language development and the factors that influence that development are emphasized. Included is the role of teacher in supporting language and planning and implementation developmentally appropriate activities and instructional materials. Topics will include: Integrated approaches, listening, speaking, reading, writing, and literature response. Pre-requisite: EDU 202 Early Education Field Experience.

Technology in the Classroom (EDU 270)

Credits:3

A course designed to ground the Christian teacher in sound materials evaluation and the use of multi-media resources within the educational ministries of the church, e.g., Sunday School and Caravan. It is specifically designed to give the teacher instruction and practical experience in the selection, utilization, production and evaluation of instructional audio-visual media. Pre-requisite: CE 100.

Methods in Teaching Reading and Writing (EDU 300)

Credits:3

Focus on the integration of reading, writing instruction, and the arts throughout the elementary curriculum. Emphasis is placed on the objectives, developmental skills, material, techniques, and the processes of assessing, diagnosing, and correcting reading and writing. Instruction includes a holistic view literacy development.

Methods in Teaching Social Studies (EDU 301)

Credits:3

This course is designed to provide a broad variety of research-based methods for teaching social studies in the classroom. Social studies standards will be presented with an emphasis on teaching across the curriculum with literature based thematic units. Various assessment techniques that reflect multicultural, technological, and geographical connections will be explored.

Methods in Teaching Social Studies (O) (EDU 301)

Credits:3

Methods in Teaching Mathematics (O) (EDU 302)

Credits:3

Methods in Teaching Mathematics (EDU 302)

Credits:3

Focus on current trends, strategies, and materials for teaching mathematics in elementary grades.

Methods in Teaching Science (EDU 303)

Credits:3

Methods in Teaching Reading and Writing (EDU 304)

Credits:3

Education in Society (EDU 310)

Credits:3

Professionalism and Administration in Education (EDU 320)

Credits:3

Advanced Methods and Curriculum in Elementary Language Arts and Elementary Reading (EDU 330)

Credits:3

Methods of reading and language arts applied across the curriculum in upper elementary grades. Topics include: integrated approaches, curriculum planning, listening, speaking, reading, writing and literature response. Pre-requisite: EDU 201 or EDU 300

Methods in Teaching Creative Arts (EDU 340)

Credits:3

This course is designed to examine the content and methods available to facilitate children's expression through art, music and dramatic play within childcare, educational and academic settings. Specific attention will be given to a variety of materials and expression of the young child. The use of various media toprovide opportunities for expression and exploration will also be emphasized. Pre-requisite: EDU 240 Early Education Field Experience.

Methods for inclusive Play-based Programs for Preschool Children (EDU 350)

Credits:3

This course provides theory and practical experience in creating safe and healthy play environments and programs for young children. The course will also examine basic principles and techniques for implementing developmentally appropriate, play-based curriculum. A development and family-centered perspective will be the focus for determining individual responses to the guidance of young children.

Methods in inclusive Play-based programmes for Pre-school Children (EDU 350)

Credits:3

Language and Literacy Development of the Young Child (EDU 360)

Credits:3

Integrating Basic Skills for the Young Child (EDU 370)

Credits:3

This course explores nature and science curricula appropriate for young children. Students develop a hands-on science curriculum and to help children discover the world around them. As a result the course is designed to explore the acquisition of knowledge and skills related to the methods for helping children learn about the physical world. Early childhood educators will investigate the interrelationship of math and science, and explore an organized, sequential approach to creating a developmentally appropriate math and science curriculum for pre-school children in an educational setting.

Spiritual Formation of Young Children (EDU 380)

Credits:3

Instructional Strategies and Curriculum Design (EDU 381)

Credits:3

ECCE Practicum (EDU 400)

Credits:4

ECCE Practicum (EDU 400)

Credits:3

ECCE Practicum (EDU 400)

Credits:4

Primary School Practicum (EDU 401)

Credits:4

Student Teaching-Secondary (EDU 402)

Credits:3

A supervised teaching experience in a secondary school classroom. Prerequisite:

Methods of Teaching Middle/Secondary English (EDU 403)

Credits:3

Teaching strategies, methods and materials for planning (including lesson/units); implementing evaluating language arts instruction at the middle/secondary level. Includes components on course design, writing, reading , literature, speaking and media instruction, and professional development.

Methods in Teaching Reading and Writing (O) (EDU 4653)

Credits:3

Methods in Teaching Science (O) (EDU 4673)

Credits:3

New Testament Elective (Elective)

Credits:3

DO NOT USE FOR COURSE SCHEDULING. THIS COURSE WAS ADDED FOR TRANSFER CREDITS PURPOSES

Old Testament Elective (Elective)

Credits:3

NOT TO BE USED FOR SCHEDULING CLASSES. THIS COURSE WAS ADDED FOR TRANSFER CREDITS PURPOSES

Classical Literature (Elective) (O) (ENG 1043)

Credits:3

Classical Literature (Elective) (ENG 1043)

Credits:3

Fine Arts (FA 100)

Credits:3

A course designed to serve as an introduction to the stylistic character and culture climate of the important art and music epochs of Western Civilization and in the Caribbean.

Western Civilization (HI 110)

Credits:3

A survey of the historical development of the western world from 1500 to the present with attention given to the religious, political, and social influences of the time which have defined the concepts of humanity and society for the contemporary world.

West Indian History (HI 120)

Credits:3

A survey of the background and development of the peoples and countries of the West Indies from colonial times to the present.

Western Civilization (O) (HI 120)

Credits:3

Anthropology of the People (HI 123)

Credits:3

The Western World and the Emerging Modern Society (O) (HIS 2023)

Credits:3

Organizational Behaviour (O) (HR 100)

Credits:3

Organizational Behavior & Management (HR 100)

Credits:3

Human Resource Administration (HR 110)

Credits:3

A management course focusing on an analysis of policies and procedures of both profit and non-profit organizations regarding recruitment, selection, training, evaluation, development, and compensation of employees. Special attention is given to government regulations regarding safety, health, etc., through case studies and simulation and simulations.

Principles of Self Management (HR 120)

Credits:3

A course which focuses on group interaction skills and the management of individual and professional priorities. Some of the areas covered will include behavioural style analysis, communication processes within groups, conflict management, goal setting, prioritizing,and time-management.

Principles of Management and Supervision (HR 130)

Credits:3

A study which examines motivational theory and its application to individual and group functioning in work and home situations. Leadership styles related to profit and non-profit organizations are analysed. The concept of negotiation is reviewed through readings and class activities, with an analysis of this effect on productivity.

Psychology of Personal Adjustment (HR 140)

Credits:3

Business Application of Computers (HR 150)

Credits:3

A course designed to acquaint students with software application, the computer systems development process, and tools and techniques available.

Marketing for Managers (HR 160)

Credits:3

Human Resource Planning (HR 200)

Credits:3

This course explores the concept and methodologies relating to Human Resources Planning and includes a review of the relationships between human resources planning and strategic planning. Emphasis is placed on global trends, Strategic planning , techniques and methods for effective manpower planning, and planning in not for profit organizations.

Human Resource Planning (HR 200)

Credits:3

Human Resource Development (HR 210)

Credits:3

A course which focuses on the structure and organization of an effective training and development function. It also exposes participants to the importance of evaluation and the link of Human Resources Development to organizational success. Special attention is given to strategy, needs assessment. and evaluation of training and development programs.

Human Resource Practicum (HR 220)

Credits:3

Human Resource Practicum (HR 220)

Credits:3

Management of Human Resources Practicum & Internship (HR 220)

Credits:3

Statistical Methods and Research (HR 230)

Credits:3

A study of problem analysis and evaluation techniques. Students are shown methods for defining, researching, analyzing, and evaluating a problem requiring a solution within their work or a vocational environment. Specific statistical information covered in the course includes developing and measuring objectives, collecting data, working with significant levels, analyzing variance, and constructing questionnaires.

Systems Management (HR 240)

Credits:3

Analysis of the basic managerial functions of setting objectives, planning, organizing, directing, and controlling. The course introduces not only theoretical foundation but also models for design and analysis of processes and human behaviour in organizations.

Values-Personal and Social (HR 250)

Credits:3

A course in which students formulate a philosophy of life, providing a foundation for such concerns as ethics in business, accountability in government, respect for human rights, and responsible lifestyle in our contemporary world. Ethical theories and personal values wre examined through readings, analysis of the workplace, international relations, and classrooms discussion.

Values Personal and Social (VC) (HR 250)

Credits:3

Current Issues in MHR (HR 260)

Credits:3

This course addresses the contemporary human resource management challenges arising out of the social, economic and governmental environment in which organizations operate. The course promotes a clear understanding of the new flexibilities and authorities available to managers and the new dimensions of the role and functions of the human capital in organizational development.

Project Management (HR 280)

Credits:3

This course is an introduction to the modern techniques for planning, scheduling, reporting, controllling and managing projects. Particular emphasis is given to the project planning process including the project life circle, requirements and scope.

Financial Planning and Management (HR 301)

Credits:3

Replaces ECON 301

Occupational Safety and Health Management (HR 303)

Credits:3

Conflict Resolution (DL) (HR 320)

Credits:3

Conflict Resolution (HR 320)

Credits:3

A course which focuses on the development of the communication and management skills essential for successfully resolving conflict situations involving both employee and management practices. Pre-requisite PS 200.

Intercultural Relations (HR 330)

Credits:3

Total Quality Management (HR 340)

Credits:3

A study of the foundational principles of the Total Quality Management movement. It teaches the basic concepts of process management, customer/supplier relationships, system thinking, and basic tools for statistical process control.

Christian Leadership and Management (HR 350)

Credits:3

A study of the various types and principles of Christian leadership and human-resource development and management. Focus will be on areas such as time management, stress management and conflict management, and recruiting, equipping and motivating laity. (Elective for general studies students only).

History, Church of the Nazarene (HT 200)

Credits:3

Health and Wellness (HW 302)

Credits:3

Online Orientation (IT 100)

Credits:1

A course designed to prepare a student to learn in the online e-learning environment. This course will explore the various technologies used in the online delivery system, discuss proven methods for doing successful online work, review all the college policies related to online courses and demonstrate various research techniques using the college library and other resources available to online students. Students will demonstrate their ability to do online work by completing all assignments successfully.

Introduction to Presentation Applications (IT 110)

Credits:1

Introduction to Computers (IT 120)

Credits:3

A practical laboratory course that provides an introduction to the use of computers including a basic understanding of computer structure and operation. An introduction to the windows operating system. The internet and the use of computers as a tool in the academic work will be presented. Various programs will be demonstrated along with their usage in practical applications.

English Language (LA 081-82)

Credits:1

Greek Language Lab (LA 090)

Credits:3

Research Methods I (LA 100)

Credits:3

Speech (LA 101)

Credits:3

Speech (O) (LA 101)

Credits:3

Research Writing Skills (LA 112)

Credits:3

Poetry (LA 230)

Credits:3

Literature Elective - West Indian Literature (LA 240)

Credits:3

Rep. Literary Works (LA 240-I)

Credits:3

Principles of Communication (LA 330)

Credits:3

Oral Spanish (LA 352)

Credits:3

Academic Writing & Research Skills (MAC 590)

Credits:3

Marriage and Family Counseling (MAC 620)

Credits:3

Interventions in Addictive Disorders (MAC 650)

Credits:3

Psychopathology (MAC 680)

Credits:3

Social & Cultural Foundations in Counselling (MAC 690)

Credits:3

Career Counselling (MAC 720)

Credits:3

Practicum & Portfolio (MAC 780)

Credits:3

Internship & Portfolio (MAC 790)

Credits:3

Recovery and Relapse Prevention (MACAC 602)

Credits:3

This course emphasizes techniques and tactics for beginning a patient's recovery process. Students examine the typical stages of drug addiction recovery and the treatments that go along with them, and ways to stop drug relapse are also discussed.

Children and Addiction Elective (MACAC 604)

Credits:3

This course teaches students about the special circumstances of childhood and how they can affect addiction. Students examine the social dynamics of high school, parental abuse, and other addiction enablers.

Couple Therapy (MACMF 601)

Credits:3

This course equips the student to function more effectively in providing systemically-oriented conjoint couple therapy. Attention is given to understanding and assessing the couple as an interacting system; treatment planning; developing and maintaining therapeutic balance; and acquiring and practicing specific skills and frameworks for systemic case conceptualization, intervention, and termination. Focus is on an integrative, holistic paradigm of couple functioning, including diversity. A common-factor and core competencies approach to interventions and the use of the therapeutic triangle as the basic structure for conjoint couple counseling are emphasized throughout.

Intimacy, Human Sexuality and Gender Issues (MACMF 603)

Credits:3

The theological and psychological study of human interaction in relationships with emphasis on intimacy and sexuality. Additional areas of study include the many dimensions of human sexuality such as: gender issues, anatomy, physiology, identity, values, culture, relationships, family, spirituality, dysfunction, ethics, therapy techniques, and the prevention and treatment of sexual abuse for both perpetrators and survivors. and ethics. Students will evaluate their perceptions about their sexuality in order to understand the impact of the clinician’s values on clients.

Play Therapy: Lifespan Applications (MACMF 604)

Credits:3

This course will cover an introduction to the theory and practice of play therapy as a primary therapeutic approach when working with children in individual and family psychotherapy. The course is designed to prepare the student to effectively provide developmentally appropriate counseling for children, focusing on the development of a therapist-child relationship and utilization of play media in the systemic counseling process as a means to facilitate expression, self-understanding, and personal growth and development. Students will become familiar with play therapy theory techniques, therapeutic stages, ethical issues, and application. Observation of and experience in play therapy are required.

Negotiation (MACMS 600)

Credits:3

The course reviews the importance of negotiation as one of the basic components of mediation, and is designed to integrate knowledge of negotiation theory and behaviors into conflict intervention strategies. Focus will be given to the sources and role of "power" in negotiation, exploring the strengths and weaknesses of integrative and distributive bargaining techniques, understanding which technique to use and developing the ability to manage the consequences of different negotiation styles coming into contact with one another.

Anthropological Psychology (MACMS 601)

Credits:3

This course is a psychological and anthropological exploration of the identity and understanding of self in relation to the cultural heritage and the roots of conflict associated with the peoples of the Caribbean. It will explore the cultural and psychological experience of the individual, as well as, the corporate national identity of the Caribbean peoples. Special attention will be given to the natural and spiritual dimensions which distinguish humans from the rest of the animal kingdom. This will prepare the student to better understand self and the cultural environmental context so that appropriate interventions and problem solving strategies could be made.

Interpersonal Conflict (MACMS 602)

Credits:3

This course acknowledges that mediators are influenced by beliefs about conflict and the way they engage conflict in their own lives. Consequently, the course invites the student to explore the “conflict self," the way one’s own conflict engagement behavior enhances and limits one’s effectiveness as an intervener. The student will confront conflict as a way to more deeply understand and appreciate the experience that one requires of each party to undertake in mediation.

Conflict Intervention Skills (MACMS 603)

Credits:3

This course will explore various theoretical frameworks and approaches to conflict and learn to identify when specific tools might be most useful within any given framework. Emphasis will be placed on the concept of reflection in practice and students will learn how to use self-reflection as a tool for building competence. Students will also learn to use tools, techniques, and strategies used to assist parties in problem solving and conflict engagement.

Principles of Conflict Analysis (MACMS 604)

Credits:3

The course recognizes an important part of being a competent mediator is the ability to use conflict theory to inform practice. The course will examine interdisciplinary theoretical frameworks for interpreting conflict through a broad range of academic disciplines—communications, law, social psychology, anthropology, and dispute resolution. Students will critically evaluate the respective bodies of theory and test theoretical principles against their own experiences in managing conflict. Current models, approaches, styles of mediation and their theoretical underpinnings and applications will also be introduced.

Exceptional Child (MACSC 603)

Credits:3

This class introduces students to the cognitive, psychosocial, and psychomotor needs of students with a variety of disabilities. Focus is placed on a need-based model of assessment, program planning, and evaluation. Instructional strategies are evaluated in terms of their impact on various disabilities.

Introduction to Trauma (MACTC 600)

Credits:3

This course is an introduction to clinical victimology, trauma theory and practice for people working in a clinical setting of victims of trauma and interpersonal violence. The impact of trauma on the developmental process throughout the life cycle will be examined. During the first half of the class attention will be given to the prevalence and culture of violence. In the second half of the class, various treatment approaches for children and adults will be examined. Additionally, the class will examine the effects of secondary trauma that the helpers of victims experience.

Crisis Management (MACTC 601)

Credits:3

In this course, students learn the fundamentals of crisis management and crisis leadership. In addition, students develop an understanding of the theories and models related to crises, disasters, and other trauma-causing events. Students also learn about ethical, legal, and diversity considerations in crisis and trauma response. By the end of the course, students understand models for training and supporting other counselors in the areas of crisis response applicable to community, national, and international crises. Furthermore, students develop a crisis management plan for their own community.

Crisis, Trauma and Disaster Response (MACTC 602)

Credits:3

Individual Crisis, Trauma, and Recovery (MACTC 603)

Credits:3

This course is designed to address the mental health needs of individuals who are traumatized by violence, neglect, natural disasters, emotional abuse, and man-made disasters with an emphasis on post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), dissociative identity disorder (DID), and vicarious trauma. Students will gain both practical and empirical information about how trauma impacts the whole person, how to make assessments on trauma victims, and how to treat trauma-related disorders. In addition, the course focuses on providing support for first-line responders, such as mental health providers, military personnel, medical personnel, police and fire personnel, victim advocates, and family members who care for traumatized people.

Evangelism (DL) (ME 200)

Credits:3

Missions & Evangelism (O) (ME 250)

Credits:3

Missions & Evangelism (ME 250)

Credits:3

Church Planting and Growth (ME 350)

Credits:3

An introduction course in the theology and practice of worship, the elements of music, song leadership, and music in the worship service. Emphasis will be given to investigating the Biblical and theological foundations of worship, as well as to providing the student with a practical knowledge of the hymnal, elementary conducting, service planning, and organizing for effective use of music in the local church.

Multi-Cultural Diversity (ME 400)

Credits:3

General Mathematics (Elective) (O) (MTH 1003)

Credits:3

Piano Profiency (MU 061)

Credits:1

Guitar Proficiency (MU 062)

Credits:1

Introduction to Music Theory (MU 071)

Credits:3

Church Music and Worship (O) (MU 100)

Credits:3

Church Music and Worship (MU 100)

Credits:3

An Introductory course in the theology and practise of worship service. Emphasis will be given to investigating the Biblical and theological foundations of worship, as well as to providing the student with a practical knowledge of the hymnal, elementary conducting, service planning, and organizing for the effective use of music in the local church.

Introduction to Music Finale (MU 101)

Credits:0

Introduction course to all Music courses. Offered from Sem I 2015/2016

Music Appreciation (MU 1043)

Credits:3

Ensemble (MU 111)

Credits:1

A mixed choral ensemble open to all students by audition.A varied repertoire from scared to popular literature is performed throughout the year. Participation at weekly rehearsals, extra rehearsals, and in all public performances is required.

Ensemble (MU 111-118)

Credits:2

Pan Ensemble (MU 113)

Credits:1

Ensemble (MU 114)

Credits:1

A mixed choral ensemble open to all students by audition.A varied repertoire from scared to popular literature is performed throughout the year. Participation at weekly rehearsals, extra rehearsals, and in all public performances is required.

Ensemble (MU 115)

Credits:1

A mixed choral ensemble open to all students by audition.A varied repertoire from scared to popular literature is performed throughout the year. Participation at weekly rehearsals, extra rehearsals, and in all public performances is required.

Ensemble (MU 116)

Credits:1

A mixed choral ensemble open to all students by audition.A varied repertoire from scared to popular literature is performed throughout the year. Participation at weekly rehearsals, extra rehearsals, and in all public performances is required.

Ensemble (MU 117)

Credits:1

A mixed choral ensemble open to all students by audition.A varied repertoire from scared to popular literature is performed throughout the year. Participation at weekly rehearsals, extra rehearsals, and in all public performances is required.

Ensemble (MU 118)

Credits:1

A mixed choral ensemble open to all students by audition.A varied repertoire from scared to popular literature is performed throughout the year. Participation at weekly rehearsals, extra rehearsals, and in all public performances is required.

Musical Structures I (MU 120)

Credits:2

A basic instruction to music symbols, language and theoretical concepts. This is a practical teaching of the basics of writing music. A study of the elements of Western art, music, and their notation.

Applied Piano Major (MU 121)

Credits:2

For all Minor instrument students

Applied Instrument Piano (MU 126)

Credits:2

One half-hour (minor) or hour (major) lesson per week on the rudiments of piano instruction, including, sight reading, and ear training. Regular practise is required and continuation in the course is at the discretion of the instructor and with the approval of the Music Director.

Applied Instrument Piano (MU 127)

Credits:2

One half-hour(major) or hour(minor) lesson per week on the rudiments of piano instruction, including sight reading, and ear training. Regular practise is required and continuation in this course is at the discretion of the instructor and with the approval of the Academic Dean.

Minor Applied Voice (MU 127)

Credits:2

Applied Instrument Voice (MU 131)

Credits:2

Applied Voice (MU 132)

Credits:2

Applied Pan Minor (MU 133)

Credits:1

Applied Instrument: Voice (MU 134)

Credits:2

Applied Voice (MU 135)

Credits:1

Music Appreciation (MU 140)

Credits:3

Applied Guitar Major (MU 141)

Credits:2

Guitar (MU 143)

Credits:1

Applied Instrument: Pan (MU 144)

Credits:1

Applied Instrument Guitar (MU 145)

Credits:2

Applied Instrument: Guitar (MU 146)

Credits:1

Applied Instrument: Guitar (MU 147)

Credits:2

Applied Instrument Guitar (MU 148)

Credits:1

One Half hour (minor) or hour (major) lesson per week on the rudiments of string or other instrument instruction, including sight reading and ear training. Regular practise is required and continuation in the course is at the discretion of the instructor and with the approval of the Music Director.

Applied Instrument: Clarinet (MU 165)

Credits:2

Applied Instrument: Clarinet (MU 166)

Credits:1

Applied Percussion (MU 170)

Credits:2

Sight Singing and Ear Training I (MU 170)

Credits:1

A course which focuses on the development of sight singing and ear training in being a part of a choral ensemble. Equal emphasis on the melodic, harmonic, and rythmic elements in music. The goal is to develop internal musical perception and the ability to hear musical relationships accurately and with understanding.

Sight Singing and Ear Training II (MU 171)

Credits:1

A course which focuses on the development of sight singing and ear training in being a part of a choral ensemble. Equal emphasis on the melodic, harmonic, and rythmic elements in music. The goal is to develop internal musical perception and the ability to hear musical relationships accurately and with understanding.

Applied Instrument: Percussion (MU 171)

Credits:2

Applied Instrument: Percussion (MU 172)

Credits:2

Pan Ensemble (MU 213)

Credits:1

Musical Structures II (MU 220)

Credits:3

Musical Structures II (MU 220)

Credits:3

Musical Structures II (MU 220)

Credits:3

An examination of the interaction of melody, harmony, and rhythm in Western art/music through listening, analysis and writing. Pre-requisite: MU 120 or equivalent.

Vocal Ensemble (MU 221)

Credits:1

Major applied voice 3 (MU 225)

Credits:2

Applied Voice Major (MU 225)

Credits:2

Major applied voice 4 (MU 226)

Credits:2

Introduction to Conducting (MU 230)

Credits:2

Major applied pan 4 (MU 232)

Credits:2

Survey of Music History (MU 250)

Credits:3

Suvey of Music History (MU 250)

Credits:3

Church Music Practicum (MU 260)

Credits:2

A practical supervised study of the aims, philosophies, methods and materials, and administration of church music with emphasis upon style and liturgical function of music in an approved church situation. The student may enroll in a practicum after completing a minimum of 4 hours of applied lessons and 14 hours of core courses.

Music Practicum (MU 261)

Credits:2

A practical supervised study of the aims, philosophies, methods and materials, and administration of a music program. This is an alternative to the church music practicum and may be completed in a school setting.

Junior Recital (MU 270)

Credits:1

A student concentration in music ministry must enroll and participate in a junior recital. The program should be approximately 45-50 minutes of music and will be composed of works from various styles periods. Student may include voice, keyboard, instrument, and other instruments in which the applied study is being conducted.

Sight, Singing and Ear Training II (MU 270)

Credits:1

Sight, Singing and Ear Training II (MU 270)

Credits:1

Introduction to the Recording Studio (MU 280)

Credits:2

This course is designed to familiarize the student with the recording studio. Areas covered include basic electronics, tape machines, studio set up, mixing, editing, equipment functions, and engineering fundamentals. Student will be required to record different instruments and vocalists to produce a variety of musical effects while planning and conducting actual recording sessions.

Worship Arts Administration (MU 310)

Credits:3

An introduction to the principles of organization and administration of the total church-music program; a detailed study of the graded choir program; laboratory in choral conducting. Pre-requisite: MU 100

Applied Pan Major (MU 331)

Credits:2

Church Music Practicum (MU 370)

Credits:2

Junior Recital (MU 380)

Credits:1

Applied Pan Major (MU 433)

Credits:2

Music, Programming, and Drama for Children (MU 440)

Credits:2

A course for teachers of children or children's ministers who desire to assist children children in a learning environment or worship service. A practicum is required as part of the course requirements.

Senior Recital (MU 470)

Credits:2

Senior Recital (MU 480)

Credits:2

Pan Ensemble (MUA 211)

Credits:1

Luke Inductive (NT 506)

Credits:3

Christian Preaching I (PAS 3033)

Credits:3

Philosophy (PH 200)

Credits:3

Philosophy (O) (PH 200)

Credits:3

Philosophy (DL) (PH 200)

Credits:3

Philosophy of Education (PH 220)

Credits:3

A historical and comparative study of the major philosophical positions in education in relation to biblical and theological foundations, with attention given to significant Christian educators. Pre-requisite: CE 100

Values-Personal and Social (PH 250)

Credits:3

A course in which students formulate a philosophy of life, providing a foundation for such concerns as ethics in business, accountability in government, respect for human rights, and responsible lifestyle in our contemporary world. Ethical theories and personal values are examined through readings, analysis of the workplace, international relations, and classroom discussion.

Christian Ethics (PH 410)

Credits:3

A study of how one determines the morality of any action and resolves ethical dilemmas in contemporary society from a Biblical perspective .

Introduction to Politics (PO 200)

Credits:3

An introduction course which deals with the nature of Politics; theories of State; Concepts of Rights; Weber and Marx; Executives and Legislatures; Parties; Pressure Groups; British Government; American Government; West Indian Government; Relations among States.

Interpersonal Relations (PS 111)

Credits:3

A consideration of the principles of good interpersonal relations, e.g., verbal & non-verbal communication, listening, understanding, and controlling emotions, conflict management, etc. The aim is to help the students to better understand themselves, their strengths and weakness, as well as to help them seek better ways of understanding and relating to others.

Interpersonal Relations (DL) (PS 111)

Credits:3

Psychology of Personal Adjustment (PS 140)

Credits:3

A comprehensive treatment of the principle issues in the psychology of Adjustment. The causes and patterns of behaviour are analyzed to enable students acquire insights and understanding regarding the actions of the emotionally healthy as well as the emotionally disturbed.

Introduction to Psychology & Counselling (PS 200)

Credits:3

An introduction to the basic theories and principles of human behavior and psychological development, and the integration of psychology and the Christian faith. Some focus will be given to the psychological dimension of various addictions and behaviors in the Caribbean, including how to identify and deal with these issues.

Introduction to Psychology (Online) (PS 200)

Credits:3

Introduction to Psychology (DL) (PS 200)

Credits:3

Social Psychology (PS 220)

Credits:3

Educational Psychology (O) (PS 230)

Credits:3

Educational Psychology (PS 230)

Credits:3

An historical and comparative study of the major psychological positions in education with attention given to significant Christian educators. This would include developmental tasks and learning styles at various age-levels. Pre-requisite CE 100 can be waived.

Theories of Personality (PS 234)

Credits:3

Child Psychology (O) (PS 240)

Credits:3

Child Psychology (PS 240)

Credits:3

This course is a comprehensive overview of the psychological development of the child. Research, theory application are included in the discussion of the interplay of genetics and environmental factors which underlie the development process.

Introduction to Family Counselling (PS 250)

Credits:3

Developmental Psychology (PS 260)

Credits:3

This course presents an overview of the developmental issues and crises from conception through senior adulthood. Socio-cultural and other influences will be examined.

Principles of Counselling (PS 300)

Credits:3

A study of the theories and techniques of personal counselling.

Conflict Resolution (PS 320)

Credits:3

Conflict Resolution (DL) (PS 320)

Credits:3

Psychology of Addiction (PS 330)

Credits:3

Child Evangelism (PS 340)

Credits:3

Child Evangelism (PS 340)

Credits:3

Youth Education and Evangelism (PS 350)

Credits:3

A survey of adolescent psychology and learning theories in relation to the objectives of Christian education, the nature and developmental needs of young people ages 13-19, the organization, recruitment and training of youth workers, materials and methods for effective evangelism, discipleship and teaching this age group and the unique role of the youth leader. A planned practicum is included to combine the practical and theoretical aspects of this course. Pre-requisites: CE 100, 220 & 230 or permission of instructor.

Child Guidance: Theory and Practice (PS 360)

Credits:3

The theory and practice of counselling and guiding children, specifically in spiritual and teaching settings. Students will observe a guidance counselor and will participate in simple practices, such as play therapy.

Seminar and Practicum (PS 370)

Credits:0

Student must attend a weekly seminar and participate in a practicum under the guidance of a psychologist.

Psychological Tests and Measurements (PS 400)

Credits:3

A course which surveys the most widely used individually administered intelligence tests: Kaufman, Myers Briggs, etc.

Psychological Test & Measurements (PS 400)

Credits:3

Abnormal Psychology (PS 410)

Credits:3

A study of the etiology and dynamics of psychopathology designed to give the student a working vocabulary of terminology and concepts in the area of abnormal behaviour.

Guidance Counselling Techniques (PS 420)

Credits:3

A theory and practice course designed for those who wish to be a school counselor or work with youth in organizations. Student will participate in observing teachers or school counselors in their role as guidance counselor. Pre-requisite PS 200 and PS 300.

Life Coaching Skills (PS 430)

Credits:3

Counselling Internship (PS 470)

Credits:3

A supervised experience performed in a professional environment representing a student's major discipline. A student may participate in the internship after completing 15 hours in psychology/counselling.

Counselling Internship (PS 470)

Credits:3

Spiritual Formation I (PT 101)

Credits:1

Introduction to Homelitics (O) (PT 211)

Credits:3

Spiritual Formation (O) (PT 302)

Credits:3

Spiritual Formation (PT 302)

Credits:3

Pastoral Care and Counselling (O) (PT 310)

Credits:3

Introduction to Pastoral Care and Counselling (PT 310)

Credits:3

An introduction to the basic principles and techniques of pastoral care and counselling with attention given to the characteristics of an effective caring pastor, the development of counselling skills, the varous types of pastoral care and counselling and their relevance to the Caribbean context, and their place in the church. Pre-requisite: PS 201.

Expository Preaching (O) (PT 312)

Credits:3

Church Administration (PT 322)

Credits:3

A study of the day-to-day planning and operations of the local Church of the Nazarene at the district, regional, and general levels. Polity, financial management, record keeping, district reporting, church board administration, cost-effective facilities management, and worship and liturgy will comprise the primary units of the course.

Church Administration (DL) (PT 322)

Credits:3

Church Administration (O) (PT 322)

Credits:3

Personal Management and Leadership Seminar (PT 333)

Credits:3

A course designed to examine key life-patterns which contribute to a happy, successful, and meaningful life, and to explore issues of leadership as it relates to one's potential and the realization of personal leadership skills.

Ministerial Practicum Seminar (PT 342)

Credits:1

An introduction to the field-education experience through the presentation of topics most likely to be encouraged by the student while ministering in the field. To be taken the semester prior to contracting for Ministerial Practicum.

Ministerial Practicum Seminar I (PT 342)

Credits:1

Ministerial Practicum I (PT 343)

Credits:1

Upon a student's completion of the Ministerial Practicum Seminar, a contract is written for the student to work as a full-time pastor or associate pastor/minister for the three consecutive months (June-August), or as a part-time minister over the course of two semesters. The practicum involves guided instruction and practical church-work experience under the supervision of both the College and the district or local pastoral leadership. A copy of the approved contract must be presented prior to registering for PT 343. Pre-requisite: PT 342

Ministerial Practicum II (PT 344)

Credits:1

Upon a student's completion of the Ministerial Practicum Seminar, a contract is written for the student to work as a full-time pastor or associate pastor/minister for the three consecutive months (June-August), or as a part-time minister over the course of two semesters. The practicum involves guided instruction and practical church-work experience under the supervision of both the College and the district or local pastoral leadership. A copy of the approved contract must be presented prior to registering for PT 343. Pre-requisite: PT 342

Christian Leadership and Management (PT 350)

Credits:3

A study of the various types and principles of Christian Leadership and human resource development and management. Focus will be on areas such as time management, stress management, and conflict management, and recruiting, equipping, and motivating laity.

Christian Leadership and Management (O) (PT 350)

Credits:3

Foundations of Ministry (O) (PT 360)

Credits:3

Foundations of Ministry (PT 360)

Credits:3

An overview of the foundational issues of ministry, including establishing a theology of ministry. Special attention will be given to the role of the minister, ministerial ethics, servant-hood in ministry, and Jesus' model of ministry. Emphasis will also be placed upon the sacraments and specialized ministries, such as weddings and funerals.

Spiritual Formation (PT 402)

Credits:3

A course designed for the degree completion student to enhance the personal and spiritual growth by exploring the history, theology, methods and resources of Christian spiritual formation. Special emphasis will be placed upon spiritual formation and community, and spiritual formation in community.

Spiritual Formation (O) (PT 402)

Credits:3

Advanced Pastoral Counselling (PT 430)

Credits:3

A course designed to provide the student a more focused and in-depth look at various methods of counselling, and to give emphasis to counselling for abuse (e.g., physical, sexual, emotional), addiction (e.g., substance, sexual), and the family. Some of the theories of counselling which will be explored include behaviour, reality, client-centered, and person-centered. Pre-requisite: PS 201 and PT 310.

Research Methods II (PT 461)

Credits:1

All final-year B.A. Theology students are required to conduct a research project on a topic directly related to some aspect of ministry in the Caribbean context, integrating findings with the content of their course of study. A faculty adviser will give direction to the student.

Research Methods III (PT 462)

Credits:2

Science Elective (O) (SC 201)

Credits:3

Current Issues in Science and Religion (SC 320)

Credits:3

A study of the methodologies and presuppositions in some of the relationships of science and Christian belief within the context of world-views. Past and present illustrative specific issues will be explored in this regard, e.g., origins and evolution, the biomedical revolution and bioethics, genetics, environment, creationism etc.

General Physical Science (Elective) (O) (SCI 2013)

Credits:3

Introduction to Statistics (SO 101)

Credits:3

This course is a study of the collection and compilation of data; Descriptive statistics; Probability and probability distribution; Sampling distributions; Estimation; Hypothesis testing; simple correlation and regression. Teaching is accompanied by a computer applications using MINITAB.

Introduction to Sociology (SO 200)

Credits:3

An introduction of the forms, functions, and institutions of society with practical attention to West Indian societies, current sociological issues, and the Christian's role and response.

Introduction to Sociology (O) (SO 200)

Credits:3

Introduction to Sociology (DL) (SO 200)

Credits:3

Introduction to Sociology (SO 200)

Credits:3

Survey Design and Analysis (SO 202)

Credits:3

This course allows students to understand the various interconnections between the methodologies (used in survey designs) and reliability of findings. Students gain hands-on experience with the computer, as it relates to the data entry of the actual survey which the student conducts in a test of understanding phenomena and research.

Marriage and Family (SO 300)

Credits:3

A study of the structure and function of the family and its place in society from a sociological and theological perspective. The study will focus on family-system theory, adult development, mate selection, the courtship process, and adjustments in marriage. Attention will also be given to parenting with emphasis on the Caribbean family structure, with its unique characteristics, will be studied as well.

Criminology (SO 307)

Credits:3

Caribbean Thought and Culture (SO 320)

Credits:3

An exploration of the anthropological and sociological concerns pertinent to the Caribbean, including religions of the Caribbean. The unique features of the Caribbean thought and culture, the contributions of significant historical figures, and key similarities and differences among Caribbean people will be examined in an effort to identify key trends and ideas in Caribbean society, and how to understand these may be used to the advantage of the minister and the church.

Social Policy and Administration II (SO 400)

Credits:3

This course equips students with in-depth knowledge of the contribution of social policy to social development. The course content covers comparative social policy; the use of frameworks for social policy analysis and detailed analysis of some selected areas e.g. poverty, the family, housing, employment, social work services, mental health, the environment and cooperatives.

Sociology of Health and Illness (SO 410)

Credits:3

This course enables students to identify the relationship between social factors and illness. It explains how age, sex, class, ethnicity and culture can determine how a disease can become prevalent in one group as opposed to another. It also highlights the relationship between doctor and patient, and treats with the role of institutions such as hospitals, nursing homes, and health organization and reorganization within the Caribbean and beyond. Special attention will be given to the management of HIV/AIDS, addictions and mental health illnesses.

Social Change and Development (SO 412)

Credits:3

This course addresses the problematic, theories, and critiques of social development and considers relevant strategies.

Principles of Public Speaking (SPE 1003)

Credits:3

Foundations of Special Education (SPED 101)

Credits:3

Isaiah (Tape) (ST 503)

Credits:3

Social Work Orientation (SW 100)

Credits:1

A workshop designed to prepare the student for the social work program with specific focus given to the role and person of the professional social worker in the field of social work.

Introduction to Social Work (SW 101)

Credits:3

This course covers the practice of social work in a developmental context with specific reference to the Caribbean region. It treats specific developmental and social problems, the existing structure of social work in selected countries, and the history of the development of social work. The course includes visits to selected social agencies followed by class discussion and report writing.

Introduction to Social Work (SW 101)

Credits:3

Theory and Practice of Social Work I (SW 111)

Credits:3

This course examines and explores theories of Social Work and their applicability in shaping the social worker's response to the developmental imperatives of Caribbean people. The helping relationship in this context is critically appraised, exploring the processes of interviewing, relationship building, and strategies of empowerment, assessment and intervention planning.

Ethics and Law for Social Workers (SW 112)

Credits:3

An introduction to ethical and legal principles and Social Legislation in the West Indies, the Court System (including Tribunals); Professional Role of the Social Worker in court in terms of duty to the court and to the client; the importance of the Social Enquiry Report; Laws relating to Family, the Aged and Juvenile Crime.

Social Work Practicum Seminar (SW 113)

Credits:1

Social Work Practicum I (SW 213)

Credits:3

The primary purpose of the placement remains the development of students' practice skills. Students are encouraged throughout this placement to evaluate their own skill development performance. Where possible Semester I will emphasize case work and Semester II will emphasize group work. SW 213/313 will be assessed at 40% at the end of the first semester and 60% at the end of the second semester. This will form basis for components one and two of the student's practicum handbook. The student will be required to present and submit an individual portfolio with artifacts

Social Disability Studies (SW 304)

Credits:3

This course introduces the student to Disability Studies. It identifies the ways in which disabled persons experience discrimination within an unadaptive society . Via descriptions of the current status of persons with disabilities in the Caribbean context, it examines the interaction of persons with disabilities within the existing political, social and cultural and legal systems. The historical struggles for rights and services by the disabled as highlighted policy needs for future development are outlined. This course is taught in partnership with persons with disabilities and is grounded in the epistemology belief that the creation of knowledge about disability should be with people with disabilities.

Theory and Practice of Social Work III (SW 311)

Credits:3

The course examines the concepts and theoretical foundations of practice with groups in Social Work. It focuses primarily on the small group, examining stages of development, group dynamics, functions, types and intervention modalitites and skills used in working in this modality.

Theory and Practice of Social Work IV (SW 312)

Credits:3

This course deals primarily with the history and practice of community organization and change - basic concepts, assumptions, values, and ethics, strategies and skills are examined. Contemporary community organization practices are examined and their relevance to the developmental needs of Caribbean Societies is explored. Students undertake this critical appraisal both in the classroom and through engagement in a community group project in selected communities.

Social Work Practicum II (SW 313)

Credits:3

The primary purpose of the placement remains the development of students' practice skills. Students are encouraged throughout this placement to evaluate their own skill development performance. Where possible Semester I will emphasize case work and Semester II will emphasize group work. SW 213/313 will be assessed at 40% at the end of the first semester and 60% at the end of the second semester. This will form basis for components one and two of the student's practicum handbook. The student will be required to present and submit an individual portfolio with artifacts.

Residential Social Work (SW 315)

Credits:3

This course provides a general and comparative study of Institutional Care in the Caribbean. The course focuses on the practice skills required for institutional care.

Family and Child Welfare (SW 343)

Credits:3

This course explores the function of the family and various family forms and structures, with specific reference to the Caribbean context. The source of study examines the scope of family treatment, Theoretical approaches, and several intervention modalities for families and children.

Theory and Practice of Social Work V (SW 411)

Credits:3

Students acquire a critical understanding of, and operational skills in, Human Resource Management and Management of Social Work practice. The course focuses on key issues in the management of practice and induction of beginning practitioners, and on the basic elements of the personnel function in Trinidad and Tobago and the Caribbean.

Intro. to Christian Thought (THE 3013)

Credits:3

Systematic Theology I (THE 3023)

Credits:3

Systematic Theology II (THE 3033)

Credits:3

Transferred from BA General Studies (TR CR)

Credits:84

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