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SUMMER 2011 TEXARKANA COLLEGE 903-832-5565 • www.TexarkanaCollege.edu

250 0 North Robison Ro ad • Te x ar k an a, T X 75599

RISING STAR SCHOLARSHIP

COOPERATIVE PROGRAMS

The Rising Star Scholarship is now a part of the Texarkana College Financial Aid package! This scholarship pays tuition and fees for up to two years for 2011 high school graduates. Books and residence hall fees are not included.

TC offers the following cooperative programs with other institutions.

Qualifications • Enroll as a full-time academic or workforce student for the semester or quarter immediately following your high school graduation • Complete and submit the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) at www.fafsa.gov by the Texarkana College deadline • Have a family taxable income of $75,000 or less for the previous tax year • Submit a signed copy of parents’ 2010 Federal Income Tax Return Deadlines Rising Star Application, FAFSA & TC Financial Aid application must be submitted by May 1, 2011 for priority deadline. Rising Star Application and FAFSA must be submitted no later than June 1, 2011. Requirements Student must maintain full-time status and must participate in student volunteer activities. GPAs will be reviewed each semester for next semester funding. GPA requirements: 2.25 after 1st semester, 2.75 cumulative after 2nd semester, and 2.25 after 3rd semester. For more information contact: Texarkana College Financial Aid Office 903-832-5565 ext. 3271 or visit TexarkanaCollege.edu.

TC Residence Hall 2

A&M Texarkana: • Biology • Business • Computer Information Sciences • Criminal Justice • Education • Electrical Engineering • English • General Studies • History • Mass Communications • Mathematics • Nursing • Political Science • Psychology • Sociology UA Medical Science Center: • B.S. in Nursing • Diagnostic Medical Sonography • Health Information Management • Medical Technology • Nuclear Medicine Imaging Sciences • Radiologic Imaging Sciences • Respiratory Care For more information contact: Texarkana College Counseling Center 903-832-5565 ext. 3272

Cosmetology’s Hair-Ath-Alon

HOW TO REGISTER FOR CLASSES

SUMMER REGISTRATION SCHEDULE

PLAN AHEAD Please submit the following documents prior to registration. Failure to submit all documents may delay registration and you may be placed on hold. • New students must submit an application. The Texas Common Application may be found on the Texarkana College website under Admissions. Any returning student who was not enrolled in the last long semester (fall to spring or spring to fall) must re-apply to update their records. • Please submit a final copy of your high school transcript. The final copy must be officially signed and include all grades and date of graduation. • Texarkana College requires the most recent official transcripts from all colleges and universities attended. This applies to all transient students. • Please submit test scores for TSI requirements. This includes TAKS, ACT, SAT, Accuplacer, Asset, Compass, THEA or other standardized test scores as approved by Texas Higher Education. • Financial Aid: Please see pg. 4 for information on grants and scholarships. • All holds from previous terms must be cleared before registration. This includes various holds that may be placed by Admissions/Registrar/Veteran’s records, Financial Aid, Business Office, Library, Parking and/or other departments.

Web registration is available to returning students who have met all TSI and are not on hold at:

REGISTRATION • You may bring your schedule to the Office of Admissions and register in person during scheduled registration hours. • Returning students who have met all three parts of TSI and are not on hold may register online at www.texarkanacollege.edu/register. • See dates and times for registration and when payments are due. PAYMENT • Payment must be made in the Business Office. Credit card payments may be made by phone. Call 903-832-5565 ext. 3090 or 3091. • Students with financial aid, grants and/or scholarships including Rising Star must see Financial Aid for processing and then proceed to the Business Office. • If your employer or organization has agreed to pay for your classes, it is your responsibility to ensure payment is complete. • Failure to pay or complete Financial Aid agreements by payment deadlines will result in your schedule being deleted and you must register again. • Payment plans are available in the Business Office – see Business Office link from the Admissions web page.

Office of Admissions Hours (excluding holidays) 8 a.m. – 7 p.m. Monday – Thursday 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. Friday Contact the Office of Admissions for summer hours.

REGISTRATION HOURS 9 a.m. – 6 p.m. Monday – Thursday 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. Friday Summer I Registration May 2 – May 27, 2011 *Tuition due by Friday, May 27, 2011 by 4 p.m. May 31 – June 2, 2011 Tuition due daily by 7 p.m. Business Office open until 7 p.m. Summer II Registration May 2 – July 1, 2011 *Tuition due by Friday, July 1, 2011 by 4 p.m. July 5 – July 7, 2011 Tuition due daily by 7 p.m. Business Office open until 7 p.m. *Business Office Hours: 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Monday – Thursday 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. Friday Credit card payments may be made by phone to the Business Office. Call 903-832-5565 ext. 3090 or 3091.

SUMMER SESSIONS 2011 FIRST SUMMER SESSION June 6................................ Classes begin June 30.............................. Last day to drop July 4................................. July 4th holiday July 7................................. Last day of classes SECOND SUMMER SESSION July 11............................... Classes begin August 4............................. Last day to drop August 11........................... Last day of classes

NEW FAST TRACK CLASSES This summer TC will begin offering 5-week mini-mester classes. Beginning with one class this summer, course offerings for Fast Track classes will expand in Fall 2011. College Algebra

MATH 1314.M1 3 8:30-12 Meets May 16 through June 3 See course description on Pg. 12.

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SCHEDULE APPROVAL • Counselors and academic advisors are available in the Counseling Center to help you prepare your schedule and make recommendations according to your degree plan. • Any student who has not met all three parts of TSI (or as required by their program) and are not on hold must have their schedule approved by a counselor or academic advisor before registering.

www.texarkanacollege.edu/register

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COUNSELING CENTER

FINANCIAL AID NOTES CONTINUED

Early advisement hours are as follows (excluding holidays): Monday – Thursday: 8 a.m. – 7 p.m. Friday: 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. Contact Counseling Center for summer hours.

unearned grants is: Pell Grant, ACG, FSEOG, followed by any other Title IV federal assistance, external agency support, institutional scholarships, etc. • Students who totally withdraw prior to 60% of the enrollment period will have their grants computed based upon the Department of Education Return of Title IV Funds Policy

TC’S DIRECT DIAL PHONE SERVICE 903-832-5565 plus your party’s 4-digit extension will connect you directly to your party. Admissions...............................................3012 Bistro........................................................3240 Business Office.........................................3331 Continuing Education...............................3270 Cosmetology............................................3230 Counseling...............................................3272 Financial Aid.............................................3009 Library......................................................3215 Pinkerton Center......................................3414

PUBLIC SAFETY

TC TESTING CENTER In order for a student to take an examination in the Testing Center, the student must present a current Texarkana College student photo ID card or valid driver’s license. The Testing Center is located in the Business & Computer Technology Building, Room 11. If your TC ID Card is lost, a new TC ID Card may be purchased in the Business Office for $5.00.

You can reach the TC Department of Public Safety 24 hours a day, 7 days a week at 903-798-3330.

Monday – Thursday • 8 a.m. – 9 p.m. (no tests started after 8:30 p.m.)

TYPES OF FINANCIAL AID

Friday • 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. (no tests started after 3:30 p.m.)

A large percentage of our students qualify for financial aid and often the key to this is applying early enough. The most common form of financial aid available is the Federal Pell Grant. Students may also qualify for additional federal grants, and Texas students may also be eligible for state grants.

HOW DO YOU KNOW IF YOU QUALIFY FOR FINANCIAL AID? Submit the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) by mail or online at www.fafsa.ed.gov. Applicants must file a FAFSA to apply for federal and state financial aid. Forms may be obtained from high school guidance offices, TC Financial Aid Office, TC Counseling Center, or TC Student Support Services. Students may receive assistance in the college’s Financial Aid Office or from Student Support Services personnel. The priority deadline for submitting applications for the summer semester is April 1, 2011. Paperwork will be accepted after the priority date but may not be fully processed for financial aid before registration so applying early is important. Students may also qualify for on-campus work study jobs averaging 20 hours per week at minimum wage, whether they receive a Pell Grant or not. If interested, please apply in the Financial Aid Office.

FINANCIAL AID NOTES • For students who use any type of assistance to pay part or all of their tuition and fees: No refunds will be processed until after all refund periods have ended. • Students who receive federal financial assistance and are enrolled at Texarkana College are subject to additional guidelines and must complete 60% of their enrollment or be subject to a partial or full refund to the source of their assistance. The order for returning 4

Visit the Testing Center online at www.texarkanacollege.edu. Non-TC students or children are not allowed in the Testing Center unless taking a proctored test. Hats and caps are not allowed. Electronic devices (cell phones, etc.) are not allowed. The Testing Center is under camera surveillance. Students found guilty of academic dishonesty will be dropped with an F from the course in which they are cheating. If one student is caught taking a test for another, both will be dropped from the course with an F. THIS POLICY IS STRICTLY ENFORCED AND THERE ARE NO EXCEPTIONS.

NEED TO TAKE THE QUICK THEA, COMPASS OR ACCUPLACER? Student must see a counselor/advisor to receive a Ticket for Assessment. With that ticket, the student may go to the Testing Center to test. Tests are administered in the Testing Center in BCT 11. Quick THEA Bring a $29 check or money order made out to NES or a Visa/MasterCard when you come in to take your test. Tests are administered on a walk-in basis Mondays – Thursdays before 3:30 p.m. and Fridays before 10:30 a.m. ACCUPLACER & COMPASS $29 for all parts; $10 for individual parts. Tests may be paid for in the Business Office or the Testing Center. If paying in the Business Office, you must bring your receipt at time of test. The Testing Center does not accept cash. Tests are administered on a walk-in basis Mondays – Thursdays before 5:30 p.m. and Fridays before 12:30 p.m.

ID CARDS All students must have a TC photo ID card. This card is given with your schedule when tuition payment is made in the Business Office. This card is required for registration procedures, payment of fees, receiving refund checks, and admission to campus facilities (Library, Pinkerton Center, Testing Center, Bistro, etc.). There is a charge of $5 for a replacement card. All students must have an original card; copies are not acceptable. Student ID Cards are the property of Texarkana College and must be presented to College officials upon request. Student ID cards are for use by the named cardholder only. It is a violation of college policy to present for use a card other than one’s own. Student IDs are nontransferable. Lost/found ID cards should be reported to the TC Department of Public Safety immediately. Students who withdraw completely must surrender their card to the Office of Admissions.

TEXAS SUCCESS INITIATIVE The Texas Success Initiative (TSI) requires students to be assessed in reading, writing and math skills prior to enrolling in college. The primary means of testing utilized by Texarkana College is the Texas Higher Education Assessment, or THEA, exam. TSI and THEA have basically replaced TASP regulations that have been in effect since September of 1989. Much like the previous TASP law, many students may be permanently exempt from the test requirements while others may have requirements temporarily waived. EXEMPTIONS: • Transfer coursework from an out-of-state institution with a grade of C or better in certain courses; • Transfer coursework from a private or independent institution of higher education with a grade of C or better in certain courses; • Active duty military service or members of reserve armed forces serving for at least 3 years preceding enrollment; • Student who on or after August 1, 1990, was honorably discharged, retired, or released from active duty as a member of the armed forces of the United States or the Texas National Guard or served as a member of a reserve component of the armed forces of the United States; • Earned Associate or Baccalaureate degree from an accredited institution of higher education; • SAT: total score of 1070 combined with a minimum of 500 on the math test and 500 on the critical reading test (scores are good for five years); • ACT: composite score of 23 or higher with a minimum of 19 on the Math and English sections (scores are good for five years); • TAKS (Exit Level): MATH 2200; English/Language Arts (ELA) 2200 with writing subscore of at least 3. (TAKS scores are good for three years);

TEXAS SUCCESS INITIATIVE CONTINUED NOTE: Partial exemptions are possible based on ACT, SAT or TAKS scores. Contact the Counseling Center for additional information. WAIVERS: • Non-degree or non-certificate seeking student; • Enrollment in Level 1 certificate program. A student who has not satisfied all TSI requirements must be advised by academic counselors prior to registration. Counselors, working with each individual student, will create a plan for academic success that will outline developmental courses and/or retesting that may be required to satisfy all TSI criteria.

SIX DROP POLICY Under section 51.907 of the Texas Education Code, “an institution of higher education may not permit a student to drop more than six courses, including any course a transfer student has dropped at another institution of higher education.” This statute was enacted by the State of Texas in spring of 2007 and applies to students who enroll in a public institution of higher education as first-time freshmen in fall of 2007 or later. Any course a student drops is counted toward the six-course limit if “(1) the student was able to drop the course without receiving a grade or incurring an academic penalty; (2) the student’s transcript indicates or will indicate that the student was enrolled in the course; and (3) the student is not dropping the course in order to withdraw from the institution.” Some exemptions for good cause could allow a student to drop a course without having it counted toward this limit, but it is the responsibility of the student to establish that good cause. Contact the Office of Admissions for more information before you drop. As a result of this regulation, Texarkana College has implemented a grade of “WF” – Withdraw Failing. Any student who drops a course and has met the maximum number of unexcused drops will receive the grade WF. This grade is calculated in the GPA as an F. Texarkana College recommends that students give careful consideration before dropping a course.

SCHEDULE CHANGES Students may make schedule changes on any day that is considered a registration day. During late registration, a class cannot be added that has met two times without approval from a Dean or Division Chair. Classes meeting once weekly or at night may not be added after one meeting. A $10 schedule change fee will be charged and must be paid the same day.

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ABOUT STUDENT SERVICE FEES Everyone attending Texarkana College is assessed a $3 per hour Student Service Fee. If you enroll in semester-length courses, you’re charged per semester hour up to a maximum of $45 per semester. This fee entitles you to attend all college sponsored activities, to vote in campus elections, to receive the student newspaper, and to use the facilities at the Pinkerton Center.

REFUND POLICY FOR SUMMER COURSES Students officially withdrawing during a summer semester are eligible for a refund of tuition and fees according to this schedule: Prior to June 6 (Summer I) or July 11 (Summer II), 100%, less a $15 matriculation fee; 1st through 5th class day, 70%; 6th class day, 25%; thereafter, no refund. In all instances, non course related fees, such as registration, parking and insurance are not refundable. A class day is defined as any day on which classes are held at the college – normally Monday through Thursday. A student can expect the entire refund process to take approximately two weeks.

WITHDRAWING Any student who is officially enrolled and totally withdraws before the first day of classes on Monday, June 6 for Summer I or July 11 for Summer II will be charged a $15 matriculation fee.

TUITION TABLE Hours

In-District Students

Out-of-District Students

Ark. & OK. Residents

Non-Resident Students

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20

$137.00 166.00 194.00 233.00 271.00 310.00 349.00 388.00 426.00 465.00 504.00 543.00 581.00 581.00 581.00 581.00 581.00 581.00

$215.00 270.00 324.00 389.00 453.00 518.00 583.00 648.00 712.00 777.00 842.00 907.00 971.00 971.00 971.00 971.00 971.00 971.00

$215.00 270.00 324.00 389.00 453.00 518.00 583.00 648.00 712.00 777.00 842.00 907.00 971.00 971.00 971.00 971.00 971.00 971.00

$432.00 498.00 565.00 632.00 699.00 766.00 833.00 900.00 966.00 1033.00 1100.00 1167.00 1234.00 1234.00 1234.00 1234.00 1234.00 1234.00

NOTE: Texarkana College reserves the right to modify or amend this schedule to reflect current Board policies, administrative regulations or procedures, and applicable state or federal laws and regulations.

FEES

Agriculture - for each course...........................................15.00 ARTS - for each course (except 1301)............................15.00 Biology - for each course (except 1322).........................20.00 Chemistry - for each course ..........................................20.00 CDEC 1317, 2322, 2324, 2387......................................25.00 COMM 1307..................................................................12.00 COMM 1316, 1317........................................................24.00 Computer Technology & Information Systems for each course..............................................................20.00 Drafting-for each course.................................................12.00 Electronics Technology -for each course.........................10.00 Emergency Medical Technology (Advanced) Testing Fee.....................................................................35.00 Emergency Medical Technology (Basic) Testing Fee.....................................................................20.00 Emergency Medical Technology - for each course .........10.00 ENGL 0031, 0032..........................................................15.00 English, Math, Reading Placement Test ...........................5.00 Extension Fee (for each off-campus course)...................45.00 Flex Course Fee.............................................................15.00 General Fee: (per credit hour).........................................15.00 I.D. Badge (all ADN, EMT & LVN).................................... 6.00 I.D. Card Replacement.....................................................5.00 Internet Class.................................................................25.00 Late Registration Fee......................................................20.00 Liability Insurance, Child Development............................25.00 Liability Insurance, EMT..................................................77.00 Liability Insurance, Nursing.............................................25.00 Local Credit by Exam - per semester hour......................40.00 Marketing - for each course............................................10.00 Mass Communications...................................................12.00 MATH 0031, 0032, 0033................................................15.00 MATH 1350, 1351..........................................................25.00 Matriculation Fee............................................................15.00 ADN Exit Exam (payable with RNSG 2441).....................41.00 ADN Mid Exam (payable with RNSG 1260).....................44.00 Nursing (ADN) - for each course.....................................10.00 Payment Plan: Processing Fee......................................30.00 Delinquent Fee......................................15.00 Photography...................................................................24.00 Physical Science - for each course ................................15.00 Physics - for each course ..............................................15.00 READ 0031, 0032..........................................................15.00 Registration/Processing Fee per semester......................20.00 Schedule Change...........................................................10.00 Student Service Fee: (per credit hour)...............................3.00 THEA/Accuplacer Test Fee.............................................29.00 Transcript fee....................................................................3.00 VCT Fee (per class)......................................................100.00 Physical Education Fees Bowling ........................................................................38.00 Golf........ ........................................................................56.00 Regular P.E. . .................................................................10.00 SCUBA ........................................................................75.00 Music Fees (for private music) One 30-minute lesson per week, one credit hour............110.00 Two 30-minute lessons per week, or one hour lesson per week, two credit hours ............................................220.00

IMPORTANT NOTICE According to Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board regulation Chapter 13, Subchapter B, Section 13.25, “an institution or community college district shall not submit for formula funding any semester credit hours or contact hours attempted by a student who has enrolled in any course, other than a non-degree-credit developmental course, containing the same content for a third or more times at their institutions since Fall Semester 2002”. As a direct result of this regulation, Texarkana College has implemented a surcharge of $75 per semester credit hour for any course that results in an exclusion of state funding resulting from two or more previous attempts of a specific course by any student. The surcharge will not affect any other courses that may be taken during the same academic term.

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ATHLETICS DISCLOSURE INFORMATION

RESIDENCY REQUIREMENTS

Information regarding the Equity in Athletics Disclosure Act of 1994 which includes athletic program participation rates and financial support data is available upon request from the Dean of Enrollment Management.

In-district or in-state residency is defined to be living and gainfully employed within the district or state at the time of registration and for the twelve-month period immediately preceding the date of registration. As a matter of routine registration procedure, the Office of Admissions verifies residence status by several means, including: the City of Texarkana, Texas, and Tax Assessor/Collector’s Office.

ATTENTION VETERANS Check your schedule and transcript to make sure you are not repeating courses for which you already have credit and that you are following your degree plan. Also, veterans may not receive payment for developmental classes unless test scores are on file, indicating the need for such courses. If you have any questions, please contact the Office of Admissions, Ext. 3354.

AUDITING Permission to audit certain courses is granted by the Director of Admissions to individuals who meet the regular admissions requirements if vacancies exist at the close of regular registration. Such permission gives only the privilege of observing and does not include submitting papers or taking tests. Names of persons will not be entered on class or registration records. Application for audit forms may be obtained in the Office of Admissions. Charges for auditing eligible courses are the same as for regular registration in the course. Senior citizens age 55 and over receive a 50% discount on audit fees. No refunds are made on audit fees or tuition.

CANCELLED CLASSES Please check the TC website (www.texarkanacollege.edu/ admissions) after noon Friday before classes begin. Class cancellations will be posted to the website by that time. If you have a cancelled class, you can come to the Office of Admissions during late registration to reschedule another class. If you do not wish to enroll in another class, do nothing. A full refund will be mailed to you for the cancelled class after late registration has been completed.

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY STATEMENT Texarkana College is an Affirmative Action Equal Opportunity Institution. It is the policy of Texarkana College not to discriminate on the basis of sex, disabilities, race, color, age or national origin in its educational and workforce education programs, activities, or employment as required by Title IX, Section 504 and Title VI. The Texarkana College campus is accessible to the disabled. Texarkana College is committed to full compliance with both the Drug Free Workplace and the Drug Free schools and Communities Acts.

Pursuant to Title 3, Section 54.053 and Section 54.061 of the Texas Education Code, each institution has been authorized by the state to assess and collect from each nonresident student failing to comply with the provisions of the tuition statute and with its interpretations concerning nonresident fees a penalty not to exceed $10.00 a semester. In addition, if a student has obtained residence classification by virtue of deliberate concealment of facts, or misrepresentation of facts, the student may be subject to appropriate disciplinary action in accordance with the rules and regulations that may be adopted by the governing boards of the respective institutions of higher education.

RETURNED CHECKS There will be a fee of $30.00 for all returned checks. If reimbursement is not made within 10 days after notification or attempted notification by the Business Office, checks will be sent to the Bowie County District Attorney’s office for collection. These individuals will have a hold placed on their records at Texarkana College until full payment is made. Students attempting to drop classes by stopping payment of their checks instead of initiating approved drop procedures through the Office of Admissions shall be subject to a $30.00 fee and the Bowie County District Attorney’s office will immediately be notified for collection. These individuals will have a hold placed on their records at Texarkana College until full payment is made.

2008-2009 CRIME STATISTICS The following information is being made available to employees, students, and prospective students of Texarkana College in accordance with the Crime Awareness and Campus Security Act of 1990. Murder ........................................................................0 Non-Negligent Manslaughter..........................................0 Negligent Manslaughter..................................................0 Robbery ........................................................................0 Aggravated Assault........................................................0 Burglary ........................................................................0 Motor Vehicle Theft.........................................................0 Arson ........................................................................0 Illegal Weapons Possession............................................0 Violation of Drug & Liquor Laws......................................0

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THE OPPORTUNITY OF A

LIFETIME THE RISING STAR SCHOLARSHIP pays tuition and fees for up to two years for 2011 high school graduates who have a family taxable income of $75,000 for the previous tax year. Books and residence hall fees are not included in this scholarship.

1

Fill out the Free Application for Federal Student Aid at www.fafsa.ed.gov by May 1

2

Submit a scholarship application by July 1. Your high school counselor can provide you with an application, or you can download one at www.texarkanacollege.edu

3

Enroll as a full-time student in the semester immediately following your high school graduation. It’s that easy!

TEXARKANA COLLEGE A g r e a t p l a c e t o s t a r t . . . O r s t a r t o v e r. 903-832-5565 TexarkanaCollege.edu

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2500 N. Robison Rd. Texarkana, TX 75599

SUMMER 2011 CREDIT CLASSES – FIRST SESSION ART COURSE DESCRIPTIONS CONTINUED

ACCOUNTING

human head by recording through various graphic techniques. Prerequisites: ARTS 1316 and ARTS 1317.

DAY CLASS Financial Accounting

ACCT 2301.01 3 8-10:20

MTWTh

BCT 5

Shoalmire

COURSE DESCRIPTION ACCT 2301 Financial Accounting: Analysis, accumulation and use of accounting data in business; fundamental procedures and records used in proprietorships, partnerships and corporation accounting; preparation of financial statements; use of accounting in planning and controlling business activities.

ART

ARTS 1301.01 3 8-10:20 MTWTh ARTS 1301.02 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh ARTS 1301.03 3 1-3:30 MTWTh

Drawing I & Lab*

ARTS 2346 Ceramics I: Creating pottery forms by use of the slab, pinch, coil and throwing methods; firing and glazing. ARTS 2347 Ceramics II: Continuation of Ceramics 2346 with original glaze experiments in clay. ARTS 2326 Sculpture I: An exploration of various sculptural approaches in a variety of media including additive and subtractive techniques. ARTS 2327 Sculpture II: A continuation of ARTS 2326, with more emphasis on individualized work. Students can select to engage in additive and subtractive type sculptures.

DAY CLASSES Art Appreciation

ARTS 2324 Life Drawing II: A continuation of Life Drawing I with emphasis on the human figure. Prerequisite: ARTS 2323. placed on exhibitable final products.

HUM 227B Johnson HUM 227B Johnson HUM 227B Owen

BIOLOGY

ARTS 1316.01 3 8-10:20 MTWTh 10:30-12:50 MTWTh

HUM 227A Owen HUM 227A Owen

ARTS 1317.01 3 8-10:20 MTWTh 10:30-12:50 MTWTh

HUM 227A Owen HUM 227A Owen

Concepts of Biology I & Lab

ARTS 2323.01 3 8-10:20 MTWTh 10:30-12:50 MTWTh

HUM 227A Owen HUM 227A Owen

Anatomy & Physiology I & Lab

ARTS 2334.01 3 8-10:20 MTWTh 10:30-12:50 MTWTh * Lab time is required.

HUM 227A Owen HUM 227A Owen

Drawing II & Lab*

Life Drawing I & Lab*

Life Drawing II & Lab*

EVENING CLASSES Ceramics I*

ARTS 2346.N01

3 4-8 MTW HUM 126

Knod

ARTS 2347.N01

3 4-8 MTW HUM 126

Knod

ARTS 2326.N01

3 4-8 MTW HUM 126

Knod

ARTS 2327.N01 * Lab time is required.

3 4-8 MTW HUM 126

Knod

Sculpture I*

Sculpture II*

BIOL 1408.01 BIOL 1408.51

4 8-10:20 MTWTh B 116 0 10:30-12:50 MTWTh B 116

Storey Storey

BIOL 2401.01 BIOL 2401.51

4 8-10:20 MTWTh B 112 0 10:30-12:50 MTWTh B 100

Douglas Douglas

BIOL 2420.01 BIOL 2420.51

4 8-10:20 MTWTh B 117 0 10:30-12:50 MTWTh B 110

Laird Laird

Microbiology & Lab

ONLINE CLASSES

Ceramics II*

DAY CLASSES

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS ARTS 1301 Art Appreciation: This is a course on the appreciation of art. The content is based on looking at works of art. The objective of this is to broaden and enlighten the cultural background of the student. Art Appreciation is required for all art majors. Elementary Education and various other degree majors should consult the catalog of the four-year institution which you intend to transfer. ARTS 1316 Drawing I: A fundamental course investigating a variety of media, techniques and subjects, exploring perceptual and descriptive possibilities. Emphasis is placed on visual perceptions and exhibitable final products. ARTS 1317 Drawing II: Expansion of Drawing I stressing the expression and conceptual aspects of drawing to solve total compositional problems with various drawing mediums. ARTS 2323 Life Drawing I: Drawing course emphasizing structure of the

Nutrition*

BIOL 1322.W1 3 INTERNET

Howard

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

DAY EXTENSION CLASS Nutrition

BIOL 1322.AC 3 8-10:20 120 W. Main, Atlanta TX

MTWTh Atlanta

Schaeffer

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS BIOL 1322 Nutrition: A detailed study of the science of food and its effect on human biology. The course is structured around the six major nutrient classes – carbohydrates, lipids, protein, vitamins, minerals, water. The action and interaction of these substances are explored in relation to health and disease. In addition, students examine the processing of these nutrients by the body including digestion, absorption, metabolic pathways and excretion. Menu planning is also discussed as is weight control and fitness. BIOL 1408 Concepts of Biology I: The process and method of science applied to understanding biological concepts at the molecular, cellular, organismal and community levels. Survey of major groups of organisms with respect to their diversity in organization, processes, interactions, and

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BIOLOGY COURSE DESCRIPTIONS CONTINUED

CHILD DEV. COURSE DESCRIPTIONS CONTINUED

adaptations including human impact upon the environment. The scientific method and social applications of scientific information to related human issues are stressed throughout the course. (This course is designed and recommended for non-science majors.)

CDEC 2324 Child Development Associate Training III: A continuation of the study of the requirements for the Child Development Associate National Credential (CDA). The four functional areas of study are creative, cognitive, physical, and communication.

BIOL 2401 Anatomy & Physiology I: A study of the gross and microscopic anatomy and physiology of cells, tissues, integument, muscular-skeletal, and nervous systems. Prior completion of CHEM 1405 is strongly recommended. BIOL 2420 Microbiology: The morphology, physiology, and classification of microorganisms and their relationship to health, medicine, immunology and biotechnology. Laboratory study emphasizes standard microbiology procedures.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

BUSI 2301.01

DAY CLASSES Business Computer Applications - 10 weeks

BCIS 1305.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh BCT 14

McJunkins

ITSE 2386.01

3 TBA

Johnson

Internship/Computer Programming*

DAY CLASS Business Law

COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY & INFORMATION SYSTEMS

TBA

TBA

* Student must contact Dawson Johnson, BCT 26, June 2 or 3 for intern assignment. 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh BCT 5

Shoalmire

EVENING CLASS

COURSE DESCRIPTION

Business Computer Applications & Lab

BUSI 2301 Business Law: The development and source of law, general principles of the law of contracts, sales, product warranty, commercial paper, agency and business organizations. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing.

CTIS ONLINE CLASS

DAY CLASSES Introductory Chemistry & Lab CHEM 1405.01 CHEM 1405.51

4 8-10:20 MTWTh CH 200 0 10:30-12:50 MTWTh CH 200

Sheets Sheets

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS CHEM 1405 Introductory Chemistry: A survey of chemistry including the metric system, scientific method, physical properties of matter, atomic structure, ionic and covalent bonding, naming of compounds, chemical reactions, stoichiometry, gas laws, liquids, solids, solutions, equilibrium, acid-based theory, electrochemistry, nuclear chemistry, and a brief survey of functional groups of organic molecules and biomolecules.

CHILD DEVELOPMENT Child Development Associate Training I CDEC 1317.01

3 9-5

MTWTh

SS 11

Child Development Associate Training II

CDEC 2322.01

3 9-5

MTWTh

SS 11

Child Development Associate Training III

CDEC 2324.01

3 9-5

MTWTh

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

SS 11

}

Strickland Strickland Strickland

ONE BLOCK COURSE

DAY CLASSES

CDEC 1317 Child Development Associate Training I: Based on the requirements for the Child Development Associate National Credential (CDA). Three of the 13 functional areas of study include family, program management and professionalism.Topics on CDA overview, general observation skills, and child growth and development overview. CDEC 2322 Child Development Associate Training II: A continuation of the study of the requirements for the Child Development Associate National Credential (CDA). The six functional areas of study include safe, healthy, learning environment, self, social, and guidance.

10

BCIS 1305N.02

3 6-10

MTW BCT 14

Smith

Business Computer Applications*

BCIS 1305.W1 3 INTERNET Staff * Orientation will be held Thursday, June 2 at 6 p.m. in BCT 15. Students MUST have high speed Internet and Windows XP, Vista or Server for the operating system. Using your TC student email, send an email to dawson. johnson@texarkanacollege.edu before orientation for online password. MUST ATTEND OR YOU WILL BE DROPPED.

CHEMISTRY

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS BCIS 1305 Business Computer Applications: Computer terminology, hardware, software, operating systems, and information systems relating to the business environment. The main focus of this course is on business applications of software, including word processing, spreadsheets, database, presentation graphics, and business-oriented utilization of the Internet. ITSE 2386 Internship/Computer Programming: This course is designed to provide the student with actual experience in a chosen area of data processing. Students will be provided with actual experience in a chosen area of data processing. Students will be provided qualified supervision to assist them in producing solutions to real business problems using a programming language of their choice. Students will research the problem, design the programs, and implement the system. The area chosen may be in microcomputer or mainframe programming environments. Prerequisite: Students must have taken all courses necessary to implement their particular solution; therefore, they must have instructor approval.

CRIMINAL JUSTICE ADMINISTRATION ONLINE CLASSES Probation & Parole*

CJCR 1304.W1

3 INTERNET

Gildon

CRIJ 2314.W1

3 INTERNET

Gildon

Criminal Investigation*

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

CRIMINAL JUSTICE COURSE DESCRIPTIONS CJCR 1304 Probation & Parole: The history, development, organization and operation of probation and parole are studied as a substitute for incarceration of criminal offendors; methods for selection and success and/or failure rates of criminal offenders are studied. CRIJ 2314 Criminal Investigation: Investigative theory; collection and preservation of evidence; sources of information; interview and interrogation; use of the forensic sciences; case and trial preparation.

ECONOMICS

ECON 2301.W1

3 INTERNET

Rivas

ECON 2302.W1

3 INTERNET

Rivas

Principles of Economics II*

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests. The Internet sections will be provided access to audio and video lectures.

ECON 2301 Principles of Economics I: Fundamental principles of economics, emphasizing the overall view of the American economy and macroeconomic issues. Major topics of study include production possibilities, theory of supply/demand, market institutions, national income accounting, classical/neoclassical philosophy, aggregate supply-aggregate demand analysis, inflation, unemployment, economics investment/growth, and money and banking. ECON 2302 Principles of Economics II: A micro-economic study of costs and the profit maximizing theory of the firm within the various market structures, and analysis of various selected American economics problems, including public policy, agriculture and income inequality.

EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Assessment Based Management

EMSP 2263.01

2 TBA

ENGL 0031.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 204

Mackey

ENGL 1301.01 ENGL 1301.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh HUM 222 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 224

Hesser Jones

ENGL 1302.01 ENGL 1302.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh HUM 226 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 205

Young Bowen

ENGL 2322.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 226

Young

ENGL 2327.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh HUM 205

Bowen

Composition & Rhetoric I

American Literature I

EVENING CLASSES Composition & Rhetoric I

ENGL 1301N.03

3 6-9:15

MTW

HUM 205

L. Myers

ENGL 1302N.03

3 6-9:15

MTW

HUM 223

Jarman

Composition & Rhetoric II

Composition & Rhetoric I*

ENGL 1301.W1

3 INTERNET

Jones

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Word processed papers will be required in Composition I & II and all sophomore English classes. ENGL 0031 Basic English: A course, using varied instructional techniques, designed to help students overcome deficiencies in their writing and improve writing skills necessary to pursue college-level work. Emphasis is placed on paragraph writing. Successful completion of the course allows the student to advance to English 0032. Nontransferable and does not count toward an Associate Degree at Texarkana College. 10.5 hours of lab time is required. If a student is not THEA exempt, or enrolled in one other basic class, drops will not be allowed in this class.

DAY CLASSES Paramedic Clinicals

ONLINE CLASS

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

2 9-6

Basic English

British Literature I

Principles of Economics I*

EMSP 2243.01

DAY CLASSES

Composition & Rhetoric II

ONLINE CLASSES

ENGLISH

TTh

TC Annex

Hutchison

TBA

Hospital EMS Hutchison

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS EMSP 2243 Assessment Based Management: The capstone course of the EMSP program. Designed to provide for teaching and evaluating comprehensive, assessment-based patient care management. At the completion of this module, the student will be able to integrate pathophysiological principles and assessment findings to formulate a field impression; and implement a treatment plan for patients with common complaints. Prerequisites: EMSP 1338, EMSP 1356, EMSP 1355, EMSP 2338, EMSP 2361, EMSP 2348, EMSP 2330, EMSP 2362, EMSP 2434, and EMSP 2262. Concurrent registration with EMSP 2263. EMSP 2263 Paramedic Clinicals: A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational therapy theory, skills and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. As outlined in the learning plan, apply the theory, concepts, and skills involving specialized materials, tools, equipment, procedures, regulations, laws, and interactions within and among political, economic, environmental, social, and legal systems associated with the occupation and teamwork skills, and appropriate written and verbal communication skills using the terminology of the occupation and the business/industry. Prerequisites: EMSP 1338, EMSP 1356, EMSP 1355, EMSP 2338, EMSP 2361, EMSP 2348, EMSP 2444, EMSP 2330, EMSP 2362, EMSP 2434, and EMSP 2262. Concurrent registration with EMSP 2243.

ENGL 1301 Composition & Rhetoric I: An intensive study of writing and reading skills, including research techniques. Prerequisite: a satisfactory score on ACT, SAT or Writing Section of THEA. ENGL 1302 Composition & Rhetoric II: A continuation of English 1301 with emphasis on reading, critical thinking, research skills and writing about various genres of literature. Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of ENGL 1301. ENGL 2322 British Literature I: A general survey of the literature of Britain from the beginning through the eighteenth century, involving chronological study of the principal authors, their works, and the movements pertaining to British literature, with emphasis on writing literary criticism. Pre-requisite: ENGL 1301 and ENGL 1302 or the equivalent from another college or university. ENGL 2327 American Literature I: A critical study of the major American writers from Edward Taylor through Melville. Emphasis is placed upon the aesthetic values of literature as art and upon literary analysis. Pre-requisite: ENGL 1301 and ENGL 1302 or the equivalent from another college or university.

GEOGRAPHY DAY EXTENSION CLASS World Regional Geography

GEOG 1303.AC 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh Atlanta 120 W. Main, Atlanta TX

Adams

11

GEOGRAPHY COURSE DESCRIPTION

HISTORY COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

GEOG 1303 World Regional Geography: A study of the major developed and developing regions of the world, with emphasis on an awareness of prevailing world conditions and emerging developments, including the diversity of ideas and practices in various regions. Major topics include: culture, religion, language, landforms, climate, agriculture and economic activities.

HIST 1301/1302 United States History I & II: Review of political, economic, and social trends. First Semester: History of the United States to 1877. Second Semester: History of the United States from 1877 to present. HIST 2321 World Civilizations I: A survey of ancient and medieval history with emphasis on Asian, African, and European cultures.

GOVERNMENT EVENING CLASS Federal Government GOVT 2305N.01

3 6-9:15

MTW SS 4

Orr

ONLINE CLASSES

GOVT 2305.W1

3 INTERNET

C.S.Smith

GOVT 2306.W1

3 INTERNET

C.S.Smith

Texas Government*

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

GOVT 2306 Texas Government: A study of the Texas Constitution and government emphasizing political institutions including: political parties, interest groups, the legislature, the governor, bureaucracy, judiciary, and local government. Prerequisite: Successful completion of reading portion of TSI test

HIST 1301.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh SS 4

Pappas

HIST 1302.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh SS 4

Pappas

3 6-9:15

World Civilizations I HIST 2321N.01

HIST 1301.W1

U.S. History II*

HIST 1302.W1

3 6-9:15

MTW SS 5

Sinclair

MTW SS 2

Berrios

INTERNET

Stuart

INTERNET

Stuart

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

12

}

3 8-10:20

MTWTh PS 2

Allen

MATH 0032.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh PS 8

Metcalf

MATH 0033.01 MATH 0033.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh PS 4 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh PS 8

Sinquefield Metcalf

MATH 1314.01 MATH 1314.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh PS 6 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh PS 6

Jones Jones

MATH 1316.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh PS 3

Ganji

MATH 1324.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh PS 3

Ganji

MATH 1442.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh PS 4

Angel

MATH 2415.01

3 1-3:05

Angel

Intermediate Algebra College Algebra

Finite Mathematics

Elementary Statistics~ Calculus III~

MTWTh PS 4

~ Meets June 6 through July 7 continuing July 11 through July 29. Lab time required.

MATH 0031N.02

3 6:40-9:45

MTW PS 3

Hansley

MATH 0032N.02

3 6-9:15

MTW PS 4

Spradlin

ONLINE CLASSES Pre-Algebra*~

MATH 0031.W1

3 INTERNET

Ganji

MATH 0032.W1

3 INTERNET

Ganji

MATH 0033.W1

3 INTERNET

Ganji

MATH 1314.W1

3 INTERNET

Wiggins

Introduction to Algebra*~

College Algebra (5-week class)+

HISTORY ONLINE CLASSES U.S. History I*

Ganji

MATH 0031.01

Introduction to Algebra

Intermediate Algebra*~

EVENING CLASSES

PS 3

Introduction to Algebra

HIST 1301N.02

Pre-Algebra

Pre-Algebra

DAY CLASSES

M-F

EVENING CLASSES

HISTORY

U.S. History I

MATH 1314.M1 3 8:30-12 Meets May 16 through June 3

Plane Trigonometry

GOVT 2305 Federal Government: A study of American national government with emphasis on the United States Constitution, Federalism, Congress, the Presidency, and the federal courts. Additional emphasis is placed on bureaucracy, criminal procedure, civil liberties, political parties and voting behavior. Prerequisite: Successful completion of reading portion of TSI test.

U.S. History II

DAY CLASSES

Federal Government*

U.S. History I

College Algebra

}

NEW!

FAST TRACK CLASS

NEW!

MATHEMATICS

* Students must complete the online assessment of computer readiness, READI (available at http://texarkana.readi.info/), and bring proof of completion with them to enroll in this course. Students must also go to http://campus.texarkanacollege. edu, click on S.O.A.R. from Main Menu, and then read, understand and agree to the general online course information and accompanying downloads pertaining to the course before enrolling. + Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests. ~ Classes run 10 weeks from June 6 through August 11.

DAY EXTENSION CLASS College Algebra

MATH 1314.AC 3 9-11:30 120 W. Main, Atlanta TX

MTWTh Atlanta

Bickham

MATHEMATICS COURSE DESCRIPTIONS MATH 0031 Pre-Algebra: Topics in this course include arithmetic operations on whole numbers, fractions, decimals, real numbers; ratio/proportion, percentages, measurements, interpretation of graphs and statistics, geometry; exponents, algebraic expressions and problem solving. Non-transferable and does not count toward a degree at Texarkana College. (TSI Scores: 219 and below; ACT 14 or below). MATH 0032 Introduction to Algebra: Topics in this course include operations on and properties of real numbers, exponents, scientific notation, solving equations and inequalities; problem solving; introduction to coordinate system and graphing; polynomials: operations including factoring, solving quadratic equations by factoring; rational expressions and equations. Non-transferable and does not count toward a degree at Texarkana College. Prerequisite: MATH 0031 or current TSI status. MATH 0033 Intermediate Algebra: Topics in this course include factoring; functions and graphs: linear functions, graphs, and algebra of functions; systems of equations in two variables and problem solving; inequalities: linear, absolute value, graphing; exponents and radical: rational exponents, radicals and radical equations, complex numbers; solving and graphing quadratic equations. Non-transferable and does not count toward a degree at Texarkana College. Prerequisite: MATH 0032 or satisfactory placement scores. (TSI Scores: 260-269; ACT 18). MATH 1314 College Algebra: Topics include graphs, functions and their inverses; data analysis and modeling; polynomial and rational functions, roots of polynomial equations, exponential and logarithmic functions; linear and nonlinear systems of equations and inequalities, determinants, matrices, binomial theorem, sequences and series, permutations and combinations. Prerequisite: MATH 0033 or satisfactory placement scores. (TSI Scores: 270 or above; ACT 19 or above). MATH 1316 Plane Trigonometry: Topics include sets, ordered relations, number intervals, trigonometric functions, radian measure, variations and graphs of the functions, solution of right triangle and applications, trigonometric identities, equations, vector applications, and inverse functions, general triangle and complex numbers. Prerequisite: MATH 0033, MATH 1314 or satisfactory placement scores. (TSI Scores: 270 or above; ACT 19 or above). MATH 1324 Finite Math: The study of mathematical applications in business, life sciences, and social science. Topics in this course include set theory, systems of linear equations, matrices, linear inequalities and linear programming, mathematics of finance, elementary probability theory, and topics in probability. Prerequisite: MATH 0033, MATH 1314 or satisfactory placement scores. (TSI Scores: 270 or above; ACT 19 or above).

MODERN LANGUAGES COURSE DESCRIPTIONS SPAN 1411 Elementary Spanish I: A beginning level course which introduces students to fundamental language skills in listening comprehension, speaking, reading and writing. Study includes basic vocabulary, grammatical structures, and culture of the Spanish-speaking people. Two hours a week in laboratory practice are required. SPAN 2311 Intermediate Spanish I: An intermediate level course designed to improve the student’s language skills. Review of language structures, greater emphasis on conversation, vocabulary building, reading, guided composition, and culture. Class conducted mostly in Spanish. Prerequisite: Spanish 1412, three units of high school Spanish, or an appropriate score on placement test. SPAN 2312 Intermediate Spanish II: Continuation of Spanish 2311. More advanced study in oral and written expression, reading periodicals and literature. Prerequisite: Spanish 2311.

MUSIC DAY CLASS Music Appreciation

MUSI 1306.01

MUSI 1306 Music Appreciation: This course is designed for anyone who wishes a broader knowledge of the great music of civilization. Emphasis will be placed on listening and enjoying music of the masters. Open to all students without prerequisite.

NURSING PROFESSIONAL (ADN) DAY CLASS

MATH 2415 Calculus III: This course includes the three dimensional analytic geometry and vectors, differentiation and integration of vector valued functions, velocity and acceleration, tangent and normal vectors, arc length and curvature, functions of several variables, applications involving functions of several variables, multiple integration and applications, and vector analysis including Green’s and Stoke’s theorems will also be covered in this course. Prerequisite: MATH 2414.

3 8-10:20

SPAN 2311.01

MTWTh HUM 206

Riusech

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 206

Riusech

Intermediate Spanish I*

SPAN 2312.01

3 TBA

RNSG 1201.01

2 1-3:15

TBA

HUM 206

MTW HO 320

Staff

MTW HO 320

Staff

EVENING CLASS Pharmacology

RNSG 1201N.02

2 5:15-7:30

COURSE DESCRIPTION RNSG 1201 Pharmacology: Introduction to the science of pharmacology with emphasis on the actions, interactions, adverse effects, and nursing implications of each drug classification. Topics include the roles and responsibilities of the nurse in safe administration of medications within a legal/ ethical framework. Prerequisite: Meet TSI Math Requirement

Introduction to Holistic Health*

Intermediate Spanish I*

ONLINE CLASS

DAY CLASSES SPAN 1411.01

Pharmacology

PHYSICAL EDUCATION

MODERN LANGUAGES

Staff

COURSE DESCRIPTION

MATH 1442 Elementary Statistical Methods: An introductory course in statistical methods. Topics include collection and display of data, mean, standard deviation and variance, probability including the normal, binomial, and chi-square distributions. Other topics also included are sampling and sampling distributions, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing including nonparametric tests, regression, and analysis of variance. Prerequisite: Satisfactory placement scores. (TSI 230 or above; ACT 17 or above; or instructor approval).

Elementary Spanish I*

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 129

Riusech

PHED 2301.W1

3 INTERNET

Messina

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

* Courses require two hours of lab. Lab sessions are to be arranged.

13

PHYS. ED. COURSE DESCRIPTION

PHED 2301 Introduction to Holistic Health: This course is designed to teach students ways to maintain good health throughout their life. It will focus on health, exercise, nutrition, and coping with stress. This course satisfies a requirement for elementary education majors.

PSYC 2301.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh SS 1

Gafford

EVENING CLASS General Psychology

PSYC 2301N.02

3 6-9:15

Introductory Sociology*

MTW

SS 3

Anderson

PSYC 2308.W1

3 Internet

Gardner

PSYC 2314.W1

3 Internet

Gardner

Lifespan Growth & Development

SPANISH See Modern Languages

PSYC 2301.AC 3 8-10:20 120 W. Main, Atlanta TX

MTWTh Atlanta

Public Speaking I Coker

PSYC 2301 General Psychology: A study of the basic principles in psychology bearing on growth, motivation, learning, drives, emotions and similar aspects of human behavior. PSYC 2308 Child Psychology: A study of the principles of child care, child development, and early childhood learning. This course presents in systematic fashion the known facts about children – all children – as these facts have been discovered by educators, psychologists, pediatricians, anthropologists, and many others who have devoted themselves to the scientific study of child behavior. PSYC 2314 Lifespan Growth and Development: The study will concern the physical, mental, and emotional characteristics of the individual from conception throughout the lifespan. Specific topics will include: basic theories and research in developmental psychology; parent-child relationships; identification, peer relations; self-concepts; language learning, perceptual and cognitive development. Course will give special focus to crises which occur as persons live out their lives.

READING DAY CLASS

READ 0031.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh HUM 204

READING COURSE DESCRIPTION

Mackey

READ 0031 Developmental Reading: A course designed to improve reading proficiency necessary to pursue college-level studies through development of the individual student’s vocabulary, comprehension, and critical thinking skills. Prerequisite: THEA or ACT score of 13 or below, Nelson-Denny Reading scores of 7.9 or below. Nontransferable and does not count toward an Associate Degree.

14

SPCH 1315.01 SPCH 1315.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh HUM 102 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 102

Ramage Ramage

COURSE DESCRIPTION

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Developmental Reading I

SPEECH DAY CLASSES

DAY EXTENSION CLASS

Bunting

SOCI 1301 Introductory Sociology: A general introduction into the behavior of individuals in social groups; particularly a study of important phases of life as culture, population, institutions, social control, the major social processes, and analysis of the simpler relations of daily living as illustrative material.

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

General Psychology

3 INTERNET

COURSE DESCRIPTION

ONLINE CLASSES Child Psychology

SOCI 1301.W1

*Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

DAY CLASS

ONLINE CLASS

PSYCHOLOGY General Psychology

SOCIOLOGY

SPCH 1315 Public Speaking: A basic course in the study of effective communications through speech. Emphasis is placed upon content, organization, and delivery of speeches for various purposes and occasions.

T S A F

SUMMER I ONLINE CLASSES

K C A TR

See course section for orientation instructions, pre-requisites, co-requisites, and other information. Business Computer Applications

BCIS 1305.W1

3 INTERNET

Staff

3 INTERNET

Gardner

3 INTERNET

Wiggins

Child Psychology

PSYC 2308.W1

College Algebra

MATH 1314.W1

Composition & Rhetoric I

ENGL 1301.W1

3 INTERNET

Jones

Criminal Investigation

CRIJ 2314.W1

3 INTERNET

Gildon

Federal Government

GOVT 2305.W1

3 INTERNET

C.S.Smith

PUT YOUR COLLEGE CAREER IN FIRST GEAR

Intermediate Algebra

MATH 0033.W1

3 INTERNET

Ganji

Introduction to Algebra

MATH 0032.W1

3 INTERNET

ABOUT FAST TRACK CLASSES:

Ganji

Introductory Sociology

SOCI 1301.W1

3 INTERNET

Bunting

Lifespan Growth & Development

PSYC 2314.W1

3 IINTERNET

Gardner

BIOL 1322.W1 3 INTERNET

Howard

concentrate the coursework

Ganji

of a traditional 16-week

Rivas

semester into an 8-week

3 INTERNET

Rivas

time period

3 INTERNET

Gildon

3 INTERNET

C.S.Smith

Nutrition

Pre-Algebra

MATH 0031.W1

3 INTERNET

Principles of Economics I

ECON 2301.W1

3 INTERNET

Principles of Economics II

ECON 2302.W1

• Fast Track classes

Probation & Parole

CJCR 1304.W1

Texas Government

GOVT 2306.W1

• Students attend classes

U.S. History I

HIST 1301.W1

INTERNET

Stuart

INTERNET

Stuart

U.S. History II

HIST 1302.W1

4 days a week

• A variety of courses will be

available in two Fast Track

sessions in Fall 2011

WATCH FOR FAST TRACK CLASSES IN THE FALL 2011 SCHEDULE 15

SUMMER 2011 CREDIT CLASSES – SECOND SESSION BIOLOGY

CRIMINAL JUSTICE ADMINISTRATION

DAY CLASSES Concepts of Biology II & Lab

BIOL 1409.01 BIOL 1409.51

4 8-10:20 MTWTh B 116 0 10:30-12:50 MTWTh B 116

Parker Parker

BIOL 2402.01 BIOL 2402.51

4 8-10:20 MTWTh B 114 0 10:30-12:50 MTWTh B 104

Braddock Braddock

Anatomy & Physiology II & Lab

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS BIOL 1409 Concepts of Biology II: A continuation of BIOL 1408 with emphasis on human systems, nutrition, development, homeostasis, genetics, and evolutionary principles with applications to contemporary issues in human health and the environment. This course is designed and recommended for non-science majors. BIOL 2401 Anatomy & Physiology II: A continuation of BIOL 2401. Includes the gross and microscopic anatomy and physiology of the circulatory, respiratory, digestive, urinary, endocrine and reproductive systems, immunity and fluid-electrolyte/acid base balance. Prerequisite: BIOL 2401.

DAY CLASS Introductory Chemistry & Lab CHEM 1405.01 CHEM 1405.51

4 8-10:20 MTWTh CH 200 0 10:30-12:50 MTWTh CH 200

Carozza Carozza

COURSE DESCRIPTION

COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY & INFORMATION SYSTEMS Business Computer Applications

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh BCT 14

Business Computer Applications & Lab BCIS 1305N.02

3 6-10

Gildon

CRIJ 2313.W1

3 INTERNET

Gildon

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

CRIJ Juvenile Justice System: Study of deviant behavior with emphasis on youthful offenders; current theories of crime causation and treatment of juvenile offenders; crime prevention and the involvement of juveniles in various areas of crime in the United States.

ECONOMICS ONLINE CLASSES

MTW BCT 14

ECON 2301.W1

3 INTERNET

Rivas

ECON 2302.W1

3 INTERNET

Rivas

Principles of Economics II*

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests. The Internet sections will be provided access to audio and video lectures.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Smith

ECON 2302 Principles of Economics II: A micro-economic study of costs and the profit maximizing theory of the firm within the various market structures, and analysis of various selected American economics problems, including public policy, agriculture and income inequality.

COURSE DESCRIPTION BCIS 1305 Business Computer Applications: Computer terminology, hardware, software, operating systems, and information systems relating to the business environment. The main focus of this course is on business applications of software, including word processing, spreadsheets, database, presentation graphics, and business-oriented utilization of the Internet.

16

3 INTERNET

Dumdei

EVENING CLASS

CRIJ 1313.W1

Correctional Systems & Practices*

ECON 2301 Principles of Economics I: Fundamental principles of economics, emphasizing the overall view of the American economy and macroeconomic issues. Major topics of study include production possibilities, theory of supply/demand, market institutions, national income accounting, classical/neoclassical philosophy, aggregate supply-aggregate demand analysis, inflation, unemployment, economics investment/growth, and money and banking.

DAY CLASS BCIS 1305.01

Principles of Economics I*

CHEM 1405 Introductory Chemistry: A survey of chemistry including the metric system, scientific method, physical properties of matter, atomic structure, ionic and covalent bonding, naming of compounds, chemical reactions, stoichiometry, gas laws, liquids, solids, solutions, equilibrium, acid-based theory, electrochemistry, nuclear chemistry, and a brief survey of functional groups of organic molecules and biomolecules.

Juvenile Justice System*

CRIJ 2313 Correctional Systems and Practices: Corrections in the criminal justice system; organization of correctional systems; correctional role; institutional operations; alternatives to institutionalization; treatment and rehabilitation; current and future issues.

CHEMISTRY

ONLINE CLASSES

GOVERNMENT

EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY

DAY CLASSES Federal Government

DAY CLASSES Paramedic Clinicals

EMSP 2461.01

4 TBA

TBA

Hospital EMS Hutchison

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS EMSP 2461 Paramedic Clinicals: A health-related work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational therapy theory, skills and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. As outlined in the learning plan, apply the theory, concepts, and skills involving specialized materials, tools, equipment, procedures, regulations, laws, and interactions within and among political, economic, environmental, social, and legal systems associated with the occupation and teamwork skills, and appropriate written and verbal communication skills using the terminology of the occupation and the business/industry. Prerequisites: EMSP 1338, EMSP 1356, EMSP 1355, EMSP 2338, EMSP 2361, EMSP 2348, EMSP 2444, EMSP 2330, EMSP 2362, EMSP 2434, EMSP 2243 and EMSP 2263

GOVT 2306.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh SS 5

Kirk

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh SS 5

Kirk

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS GOVT 2305 Federal Government: A study of American national government with emphasis on the United States Constitution, Federalism, Congress, the Presidency, and the federal courts. Additional emphasis is placed on bureaucracy, criminal procedure, civil liberties, political parties and voting behavior. Prerequisite: Successful completion of reading portion of TSI test. GOVT 2306 Texas Government: A study of the Texas Constitution and government emphasizing political institutions including: political parties, interest groups, the legislature, the governor, bureaucracy, judiciary, and local government. Prerequisite: Successful completion of reading portion of TSI test

HISTORY DAY CLASSES

ENGLISH

U.S. History II

DAY CLASSES

ENGL 1301.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh HUM 222

Hesser

ENGL 1302.01 ENGL 1302.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh HUM 223 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 222

Jarman Hesser

ENGL 2328.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 223

Jarman

Composition & Rhetoric II

HIST 1302.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh SS 4

Howard

EVENING CLASSES

Composition & Rhetoric I

American Literature II

ONLINE CLASSES

U.S. History II

HIST 1302N.02

HIST 2322N.01

ENGL 1302.W1

3 INTERNET

Mackey

ENGL 2332.W1

3 INTERNET

Jones

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Word processed papers will be required in Composition I & II and all sophomore English classes. ENGL 1301 Composition & Rhetoric I: An intensive study of writing and reading skills, including research techniques. Prerequisite: a satisfactory score on ACT, SAT or Writing Section of THEA. ENGL 1302 Composition & Rhetoric II: A continuation of English 1301 with emphasis on reading, critical thinking, research skills and writing about various genres of literature. Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of ENGL 1301. ENGL 2332 World Literature I: A study of the classics of western literature from Homer through the early Renaissance and the interrelations of the literary form and thought with emphasis on writing literary analysis. Pre-requisite: ENGL 1301 & 1302 or the equivalent from another college or university. ENGL 2328 American Literature II: A critical study of the major American writers from Whitman through Faulkner including a study of the novel, contemporary poetry, and writing literary analysis. Prerequisite: ENGL 1301 & 1302 or the equivalent from another college or university.

3 6-9:15

MTW SS 4

Chasteen

MTW SS 5

Berrios

ONLINE CLASSES

3 6-9:15

World Civilizations II

U.S. History I*

Composition & Rhetoric II* World Literature I*

GOVT 2305.01

Texas Government

HIST 1301.W1

U.S. History II*

HIST 1302.W1

INTERNET

Stuart

INTERNET

Stuart

* Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS HIST 1301/1302 United States History I & II: Review of political, economic, and social trends. First Semester: History of the United States to 1877. Second Semester: History of the United States from 1877 to present. HIST 2322 World Civilizations II: The modern history and culture of Asia, Africa, Europe, and the Americas, including recent developments.

MATHEMATICS MATHEMATICS DAY CLASSES Pre-Algebra

MATH 0031.01

3 8-10:20

MATH 0032.01 MATH 0032.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh PS 8 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh PS 4

Ward Metcalf

MATH 0033.01 MATH 0033.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh PS 4 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh PS 3

Metcalf Spradlin

Introduction to Algebra Intermediate Algebra

MTWTh PS 2

Allen

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MATHEMATICS DAY CLASSES CONTINUED College Algebra

MATH 1314.01 MATH 1314.02

3 8-10:20 MTWTh PS 6 3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh PS 8

Klar Hartman

MATH 1332.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh PS 6

Ward

MATH 1325.01

3 1-3:20

Hartman

Math for Liberal Arts Business Calculus

MTWTh PS 8

MATH 0031N.02

3 6:30-9:45

MTW

PS 3

Hansley

MATH 0033N.03

3 6-9:15

MTW

PS 4

Spradlin

Intermediate Algebra

DAY CLASS Music Appreciation

MATH 1314.W1

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh HUM 129

Staff

MUSI 1306 Music Appreciation: This course is designed for anyone who wishes a broader knowledge of the great music of civilization. Emphasis will be placed on listening and enjoying music of the masters. Open to all students without prerequisite.

NURSING PROFESSIONAL (ADN)

ONLINE CLASSES College Algebra+

MUSI 1306.02

COURSE DESCRIPTION

EVENING CLASSES Pre-Algebra

MUSIC

3 INTERNET

Wiggins

+ Students must access general online course information by the end of the second day of class. Go to https://campus.texarkanacollege.edu and click on ONLINE COURSE INSTRUCTIONAL INFORMATION and click on your professor’s name to find your course information. Some online courses require you to come to the TC campus to take proctored tests.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS MATH 0031 Pre-Algebra: Topics in this course include arithmetic operations on whole numbers, fractions, decimals, real numbers; ratio/proportion, percentages, measurements, interpretation of graphs and statistics, geometry; exponents, algebraic expressions and problem solving. Nontransferable and does not count toward a degree at Texarkana College. (TSI Scores: 219 and below; ACT 14 or below).

DAY CLASSES Pharmacology

RNSG 1201.01

2 1-3:15

MTW HO 320

Staff

Transition from Vocational to Professional Nursing

RNSG 1327.01

3 8:30-3

MTW HO 326

Care of the Childbearing/Childrearing Family

RNSG 1251.01

Clinical

RNSG 1160.01

2 8:30-3

MTW HO 326

McBroome

1 6:30-3:30

ThF

McBroome/ Montgomery

Hospital

EVENING CLASS Pharmacology

RNSG 1201N.02

Montgomery

2 5:15-7:30

MTW HO 320

Staff

MATH 0032 Introduction to Algebra: Topics in this course include operations on and properties of real numbers, exponents, scientific notation, solving equations and inequalities; problem solving; introduction to coordinate system and graphing; polynomials: operations including factoring, solving quadratic equations by factoring; rational expressions and equations. Nontransferable and does not count toward a degree at Texarkana College. Prerequisite: MATH 0031 or current TSI status.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

MATH 0033 Intermediate Algebra: Topics in this course include factoring; functions and graphs: linear functions, graphs, and algebra of functions; systems of equations in two variables and problem solving; inequalities: linear, absolute value, graphing; exponents and radical: rational exponents, radicals and radical equations, complex numbers; solving and graphing quadratic equations. Non-transferable and does not count toward a degree at Texarkana College. Prerequisite: MATH 0032 or satisfactory placement scores. (TSI Scores: 260-269; ACT 18).

RNSG 1327 Transition from Vocational to Professional Nursing: Topics include health, promotion expanded assessment, analysis of data, nursing process, pharmacology, multidisciplinary teamwork, communication, and applicable competencies in knowledge, judgment, skills, and professional values within a legal/ethical framework throughout the lifespan. Prerequisites: BIOL 2401, 2402, 2420 and 1322; PSYC 2301 and 2314; BCIS 1305; RNSG 1201 and AHA/BLS-HP. Corequisites: RNSG 1251 and 1160.

MATH 1314 College Algebra: Topics include graphs, functions and their inverses; data analysis and modeling; polynomial and rational functions, roots of polynomial equations, exponential and logarithmic functions; linear and nonlinear systems of equations and inequalities, determinants, matrices, binomial theorem, sequences and series, permutations and combinations. Prerequisite: MATH 0033 or satisfactory placement scores. (TSI Scores: 270 or above; ACT 19 or above). MATH 1332 Math for Liberal Arts: Knowledge of intermediate algebra is essential. Topics include the mathematics of finance, probability, statistics, logic and reasoning, computer and software, problem solving and geometry. This course does not count toward a mathematics degree. Prerequisite: MATH 0033 or satisfactor placement scores (TSI Scores: 270 or above; ACT 19 or above). MATH 1325 Business Calculus: The study of calculus for business and economics. Topics in this course include precalculus algebra review, differential calculus for functions of one variable, exponential and logarithmic functions, applications of the derivative, the definite integral, techniques and applications of integration, and indefinite integrals. Prerequisite: MATH 1314 or MATH 1324 (ACT 23 or above).

RNSG 1201 Pharmacology: Introduction to the science of pharmacology with emphasis on the actions, interactions, adverse effects, and nursing implications of each drug classification. Topics include the roles and responsibilities of the nurse in safe administration of medications within a legal/ ethical framework. Prerequisite: Meet TSI Math Requirement

RNSG 1251 Care of the Childbearing Family: Study of concepts related to the provision of nursing care for childbearing families. Topics may include selected complications. Topics include knowledge, judgment, skills, and professional values within a legal/ethical framework. Prerequisites: BIOL 2401, 2402, 2420 and 1322; PSYC 2301 and 2314; BCIS 1305; RNSG 1201 and AHA/BLS-HCP. Corequisites: RNSG 1160 and 1327. RNSG 1160 Clinical Nursing Registered Nurse Transition: A healthrelated work-based learning experience that enables the student to apply specialized occupational therapy, skills, and concepts. Direct supervision is provided by the clinical professional. Prerequisites: BIOL 2401, 2402, 2420 and 1322; PSYC 2301 and 2314; BCIS 1305; RNSG 1201 and AHA/ BLS-HCP. Corequisites: RNSG 1251 and 1327.

PHYSICS/PHYSICAL SCIENCE DAY CLASS

Physical Science I & Lab

PHYS 1415.01

4 8-1

MTWTh PS 2

Dowdy

COURSE DESCRIPTION PHYS 1415 Physical Science I: A survey of the principles of physics, astronomy, geology, and weather with more emphasis on physics and geology.

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PSYCHOLOGY

SUMMER II ONLINE CLASSES

DAY CLASS

PSYC 2301.01

3 10:30-12:50 MTWTh SS 1

Strickland

See course section for orientation instructions, pre-requisites, co-requisites, and other information.

PSYC 2308.01

3 8-10:20

Gardner

College Algebra

General Psychology Child Psychology

MTWTh SS 2

EVENING CLASS

Lifespan Growth & Development

PSYC 2314N.01

3 6-9:15

MTW

MATH 1314.W1

3 INTERNET

Wiggins

Composition & Rhetoric II SS 2

Frazior

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

PSYC 2301 General Psychology: A study of the basic principles in psychology bearing on growth, motivation, learning, drives, emotions and similar aspects of human behavior.

ENGL 1302.W1

3 INTERNET

Mackey

Correctional Systems & Practices CRIJ 2313.W1

3 INTERNET

Gildon

Juvenile Justice System

CRIJ 1313.W1

3 INTERNET

Gildon

Principles of Economics I

PSYC 2308 Child Psychology: A study of the principles of child care, child development, and early childhood learning. This course presents in systematic fashion the known facts about children – all children – as these facts have been discovered by educators, psychologists, pediatricians, anthropologists, and many others who have devoted themselves to the scientific study of child behavior.

PSYC 2314 Lifespan Growth and Development: The study will concern the physical, mental, and emotional characteristics of the individual from conception throughout the lifespan. Specific topics will include: basic theories and research in developmental psychology; parent-child relationships; identification, peer relations; self-concepts; language learning, perceptual and cognitive development. Course will give special focus to crises which occur as persons live out their lives.

U.S. History II

ECON 2301.W1

3 INTERNET

Rivas

Principles of Economics II

ECON 2302.W1

3 INTERNET

Rivas

INTERNET

Stuart

INTERNET

Stuart

3 INTERNET

Jones

U.S. History I

HIST 1301.W1 HIST 1302.W1

World Literature I

ENGL 2332.W1

READING DAY CLASS Developmental Reading I

READ 0031.01

3 8-10:20

MTWTh HUM 204

Mackey

READING COURSE DESCRIPTION

READ 0031 Developmental Reading: A course designed to improve reading proficiency necessary to pursue college-level studies through development of the individual student’s vocabulary, comprehension, and critical thinking skills. Prerequisite: THEA or ACT score of 13 or below, Nelson-Denny Reading scores of 7.9 or below. Nontransferable and does not count toward an Associate Degree.

SOCIOLOGY DAY CLASS

Introductory Sociology

SOCI 1301.01

3 10:30-12:50

MTWTh

Gardner

COURSE DESCRIPTION SOCI 1301 Introductory Sociology: A general introduction into the behavior of individuals in social groups; particularly a study of important phases of life as culture, population, institutions, social control, the major social processes, and analysis of the simpler relations of daily living as illustrative material.

19

WORKFORCE EDUCATION PROGRAMS CALENDAR Summer Quarter Registration �����������������������May 18, 2011 Spring Quarter Ends......................................May 20, 2011 Classes Begin (Summer Quarter) ������������������May 23, 2011 Memorial Day Holiday....................................May 30, 2011 July 4 Holiday.................................................. July 4, 2011 Last Day to Drop........................................... July 22, 2011 Summer Quarter Ends.............................. August 12, 2011

OCCUPATIONAL/TECHNICAL FEES Air Conditioning/Refrigeration.................................. $20.00 Auto Body Repair.................................................... $15.00 Automotive Technology........................................... $15.00 Construction Technology (per course)...................... $20.00 Cosmetology........................................................... $25.00 Cosmetology Permit Fee......................................... $25.00 Culinary Arts (per course)......................................... $15.00 Diesel Technology.................................................... $15.00 Electricity (Industrial)................................................ $20.00 Esthetics Fee......................................................... $630.00 General Fee: Day...................................................$150.00 Evening.............................................. $75.00 ID Card Replacement.............................................. ..$5.00 Late Registration Fee............................................... $20.00 Liability Insurance, Nursing...................................... $25.00 LVN Badge Fee....................................................... ..$6.00 LVN Exam (per quarter)............................................ $18.00 LVN Lab Fee (per quarter)........................................ $12.00 LVN NCLEX Review Course Fee (per quarter) ��������� $34.00 Matriculation Fee..................................................... $15.00 Office Careers: Day Classes.................................... $20.00 Evening Classes.............................. $10.00 Payment Plan: Processing Fee................................ $30.00 Delinquent Fee................................. $15.00 Registration/Processing Fee (per quarter)................ $20.00 Schedule Change.................................................... $10.00 Small Engine Repair................................................. $15.00 Vehicle Identification Sticker Spring/Summer.................................................. ..$8.00 Additional Sticker................................................ ..$2.00 Welding Fee: Day Classes.....................................$170.00 Evening Classes...............................$110.00

QUARTER LENGTH PROGRAM* PER QUARTER DAY In-District . ....................................... $310 per quarter Out-of-District................................... $518 per quarter Non-Resident................................... $795 per quarter EVENING In-District.......................................... $155 per quarter Out-of-District................................... $259 per quarter Non-Resident................................... $450 per quarter * These amounts include building use fees and where applicable, out of district fees. The amounts do not include course related and other institutional fees. The tuition schedule is subject to change. Consult each semester’s class schedule for current charges. If you enroll in quarter length programs, you’ll be charged student service fees of $24.00 for day enrollment and $12.00 for evening enrollment per quarter. This fee entitles you to attend all college sponsored activities, to vote in campus elections, to receive the student newspaper and to use the facilities at the Pinkerton Center. Students officially withdrawing from a quarter-length workforce education program are eligible for a refund of tuition and fees according to the following schedule: • Prior to the first class day, 100% less matriculation fee • First through 12th class days, 70% • 13th through 15th class days, 25% • Thereafter, no refund. In all instances, non-course related fees, such as registration, parking and insurance, are not refundable. A class day is defined as any day on which classes are held at the college

REGISTRATION HOURS 8:15 a.m. – 6 p.m.

Note: Texarkana College reserves the right to modify or amend this schedule to reflect current Board policies, administrative regulations or procedures, and applicable State or Federal laws and regulations. 20

WORKFORCE EDUCATION PROGRAM DESCRIPTIONS AIR CONDITIONING/REFRIGERATION

DIESEL TECHNOLOGY

The health, welfare, comfort, and productivity of the nation are interwoven with new advances and techniques in the refrigeration and air conditioning fields. This program is designed to prepare students for the many job opportunities requiring knowledge of the fundamental scientific principles of refrigeration.

Industrial expansion has resulted in an increased demand for welltrained technicians in the trucking, construction, farm and industrial machinery industries. The Diesel Technology program prepares students for entry level positions in these mechanical fields. Applied training occurs in a modern equipped shop facility.

AUTO BODY REPAIR

ELECTRICITY

The Auto Body Repair program prepares students for entry level positions in automotive collision-repair, refinishing, and painting. The latest techniques and products used in both major and minor repair and restoration will be presented. Students will receive supervised applied training in each course.

This program is designed to teach theories and practices of AC and DC currents and their applications in industrial settings. The first two basic courses will also include the principles used in residential wiring and will help the individual who enters the apprentice level for the electrician’s license.

AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGY

ESTHETICS (FACIAL SPECIALIST)

The equipping of today’s automobiles with computerized electronic control systems has created an acute need for highly trained automotive technicians to fill positions in service centers and repair shops. The Automotive Technology program offers comprehensive technical training which will prepare the graduate for entry level positions in the automotive repair industry.

CONSTRUCTION TECHNOLOGY This in-depth study of the construction industry will cover areas such as site preparation and layout, blueprint/specification reading, framing, cabinetry and millwork, plumbing, electricity, and heating/venting/air conditioning. Students will be provided the tools needed for entry-level positions in a variety of fields in the construction industry. NOTE: Contact Rick Boyette at 903-832-1611 for more information.

COSMETOLOGY PROGRAM Prepare for greatness... The Cosmetology program is a Pivot-Point member school and a CHI partner school offered in a state-of-theart facility. The talent, knowledge and skills you gain from a Pivot Point education will allow you the opportunity to go many places – whether it’s working in a top salon, running your own business, competing on the international circuit or heading toward the fashion stage. This program requires 1500 clock hours and is designed to prepare graduates to take the licensing exam required by the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation. Job prospects in the field are good, and Texarkana College cosmetology students are ready for immediate employment upon licensure and graduation. NOTE: Contact Counseling Center at (903) 832-5565, ext. 3272 for more information and admission requirements.

CULINARY ARTS

This course is designed for students who want to become skin care specialists. Students will perform hands on training in addition to classroom coursework. This training will cover basic skin care, basic facials and advanced facials, waxing and other spa related treatments. Classes are held in a modern learning environment with the latest equipment. This program requires 750 clock hours and is designed to prepare graduates to take the licensing exam required by the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation. Contact Ronda Dozier at 903-832-5565 ext. 3088 for more information.

OFFICE CAREERS PROGRAM The Office Careers Program is an individualized program designed to equip students with the latest training in office technology to meet the challenges of the 21st century. Emphasis is placed on state-ofthe-art computer skills with opportunities for specialized study in the fields of medical office, legal office, computerized accounting, and advanced word processing.

VOCATIONAL NURSING A one-year (12 month) program which prepares graduates to take the licensing exam for vocational/practical nursing and for employment in health care. Studies include classroom, campus laboratory, and clinical experiences in area hospitals, nursing homes, and clinics. NOTE: Contact Counseling Center at (903) 832-5565, ext. 3272 for more information and admission requirements.

WELDING Industrial growth throughout the nation has given rise to the need for trained people in welding industries. This program is designed to provide the student with the necessary skills to accept employment as a welder immediately upon graduation.

This is a hands-on academic training program which demonstrates culinary skills and cooking techniques including kitchen management, kitchen safety and sanitation, basic to advanced food preparations, baking fundamentals, menu management, and cost control. It also includes dining room procedures, hospitality leadership skills, food purchasing, and food production management skills. The program is designed to create a strong foundation in the culinary arts for beginners or current hospitality employees wanting to upgrade their skills, develop specializations, and/or expand their career options. NOTE: Contact Brandon Thrash at (903) 832-5565, ext. 3373 for more information.

* Beginning in Fall 2011 all workforce education applicants must see a counselor prior to registration regarding testing requirements. 21

WORKFORCE EDUCATION PROGRAMS WINTER/SPRING QUARTER 2011 Registration for the following courses is conducted on a space available basis.

CLASS Air Cond./Refrigeration Day Classes Evening Classes Auto Body Repair Day Classes Evening Classes Automotive Technology Day Classes Evening Classes Construction Technology Day Classes Evening Classes Cosmetology Day Classes Evening Classes Culinary Arts Day Classes Evening Classes Diesel Technology Day Classes Electricity (Industrial) Day Classes Evening Classes Esthetics (Facial Specialist) Evening Classes Licensed Vocational Nursing Day Classes Office Careers Day Classes Evening Classess Welding Day Classes Evening Classes

* Corner of Summerhill & Kennedy ** Corner of Richmond & Moser

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TIME

DAYS

ROOM

INSTRUCTOR

8 a.m. – 2 p.m. 6 – 9:45 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

CEC 201 CEC 201

Thomas V. Murphy

8 a.m. – 2 p.m. 6 – 9:45 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

CEC 202 CEC 202

Bennett Sutton

8 a.m. – 2 p.m. 6 – 9:45 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

CEC 205 CEC 205

B. Murphy Lipscomb

8 a.m. – 2 p.m. 6 – 9:45 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

CST Bldg.* CST Bldg.*

Boyette Boyette

8 a.m. – 3 p.m. 5:30 – 9:30 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

CSM Bldg.** CSM Bldg.**

Benton/Collier Bridges

8 a.m. – 2 p.m. 6 – 9:45 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

Student Center Student Center

Thrash/Court Lynn

8 a.m. – 2 p.m.

MTWThF

CEC 205

Butrum

8 a.m. – 2 p.m. 6 – 9:45 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

CEC Annex CEC Annex

Potts Anderson

5:30 – 9:30 p.m.

MTWTh

CSM Bldg.**

Staff

8 a.m. – 3 p.m.

MTWThF

HO 308

Tyl/Trichel

9 a.m. – 3 p.m. 5:30 – 9:30 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

CEC 111 CEC 111

Henline Donaldson

8 a.m. – 2 p.m. 6 – 9:45 p.m.

MTWThF MTWTh

CEC Annex CEC Annex

Armstrong Williams

LEARN

MORE w w w . Te x a r k a n a C o l l e g e . e d u

GROWTH TC grew from 106 students in 1927 to 5,213 in Fall 2009.

BEGINNINGS In 2009-2010, TC provided 1,145 students with the opportunity to attend college for the very first time.

OPPORTUNITY In 2009-2010, TC had 29 international students and gave away more than $1 million in scholarships.

ACHIEVING THE DREAM TC is now a participant in Achieving the Dream. To learn more, visit achievingthedream.org.

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TEXARKANA COLLEGE 2500 North Robison Road Texarkana, Texas 75599

More than a COLLEGE We’re a COMMUNITY

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w w w . Te x a r k a n a C o l l e g e . e d u • 9 0 3 - 8 3 2 - 5 5 6 5


Texarkana College Summer 2011 Schedule