Albert Einstein didn’t know how to drive a car. Everyone can learn something new.
Course Calendar, January – August 2011 Whether you’re working towards a degree, rethinking your career, or you simply want to rekindle your love of learning, rediscover the pleasures of exercising your intellect. Get your brain in shape with learning that shapes who you are. www.LearningThatShapes.ca/albert
New start, new direction
“The ﬂexibility of distance learning online allowed me to combine my family and my full-time job with professional development.” Tine Lathouwers is an OHSE consultant with the Department of Occupational Health, Safety, and Environment at the University of Victoria. Photo: UVic Photo Services
Continuing Studies certificate graduate, Tine Lathouwers (2006), shares her story:
oﬀered through UVic’s Division of Continuing
project, “Mitigation Strategies for the Pottery
Studies. This way I was able to familiarize myself
Room in the MacLaurin Building at the University
“I started my career in Occupational Health
with Canadian legislation and get some “Canadian”
of Victoria,” to the committee was such a great
and Safety (OHS) about 12 years ago when I
experience in the ﬁeld. The ﬂexibility of distance
experience after all the hard work I had put in it.
graduated in Belgium as an occupational health
learning online allowed me to combine my family
nurse. After working there in OHS for about six
and my full-time job with professional development.
years, I moved to Victoria to get married and start
“I truly enjoyed the online discussions with my
a new life. I knew it wouldn’t be a problem to ﬁnd
fellow students, whose diverse backgrounds
a job here as an RN but I really had my heart set
brought unique perspectives to the courses. The
on occupational health.
instructors always challenged us and provided valuable insight and feedback when marking
“I’ve been with the OHSE department for almost six years now and I still feel that I have one of the best jobs in the world. My portfolio includes the Ergonomics, Health Promotion and Medical Monitoring Programs. I’m the ﬁrst point of contact for providing health and safety information and advice to my assigned areas. I’m
“Luckily, the Department of Occupational Health,
assignments. And let’s not forget the help from the
Safety and Environment (OHSE) at the University of
library staﬀ and the onlinehelpdesk that I could
also a ﬁeld guide for the UVic School of Nursing
Victoria valued my experience and oﬀered me an
count on. I opted to do a ﬁnal project as my ﬁnal
and provide practicum placement for nursing
entry-level position. My director encouraged and
course. It was an amazing learning opportunity
students. “It is rewarding to show them how
supported me to enroll in the Certiﬁcate Program
that brought all the diﬀerent course contents
exciting a job in Occupational Health, Safety and
in Environmental and Occupational Health
together into one report. Presenting my ﬁnal
Environment can be. “
Generations of learning TELAXTEN, Paul R. Sam, pictured in First Peoples House on the UVic campus. Photo: MJ Turner, UVic Paul’s son Ian (SDEMOXELTEN) graduated with his father from the Certificate in Aboriginal Language Revitalization program and is also determined to help his generation preserve its language, so much so that he has developed a system that he hopes will help him achieve those goals. Soccer, he says, is popular with the Tsartlip First Nation, so he built a SENCOTEN immersion program that can be used on the field. “It’s a program I developed to get people interested in the language,” Sam, 26, said. His next step is coming up with a funding formula that will help him launch the concept. “It’s become a passion.”
Story: Grant Kerr
With nine children, 26 grandchildren and one
TELAXTEN is one of fewer than 20 ﬂuent speakers
“Five years ago, I was too busy, just working and
great grandchild, TELAXTEN has already built
of SENCOTEN, the language of the four Saanich
trying to survive, trying to raise my family. I didn’t
himself quite a legacy. But the one of which he is
First Nations, about 3,000 souls strong. As a
share my language and my culture with my kids,”
most proud is helping his youngest son reclaim
councillor with the Tsartlip First Nation and co-
their traditional language.
chair of the Saanich Indian School Board, language
That changed when he signed up for the Certiﬁcate
and culture are important to him.
in Aboriginal Language Revitalization. “So many
By his own admission, TELAXTEN—known in the working world as Paul R. Sam—was too busy
Unlike many in his generation, TELAXTEN was able
trying to scrape together a living to pass along
to retain his language as he was never forced to
his traditions to his children. However, after
attend a residential school. His grandparents, who
of our elders have spoken of how important it is to pass language on. Language and culture go hand in hand. Without language, a lot is lost.”
raised him, spoke little English (his grandmother
As a band counsellor, he’s painfully aware of
didn’t speak it at all), so he enjoyed the beneﬁt of
that. But he has hope and a message for anyone
retaining most of what others lost. As a student at
who thinks they are too old to go back to school.
the Tsartlip Day School in the 1950s, however, he
TELAXTEN, 62, was nearly 60 when he started the
was strapped for speaking SENCOTEN. As he got
language revitalization program.
“Out of all this, it’s the legacy I am leaving with
older and his parents and grandparents died, he
“Hell, if I can do it at my age, anybody can. You are
him,” TELAXTEN says of his proudest moment.
lost touch with his language and culture.
never too old for lifelong learning.”
three years of intensive study, Paul and youngest son, Ian (SDEMOXELTEN) Sam, graduated from the Certiﬁcate in Aboriginal Language Revitalization program last spring.
Hooked on heritage
Story: Grant Kerr
“If you don’t know where you come from, how do you know where you’re going?” – June Botkin, graduate of the Cultural Resource Management Diploma Program Heritage Resource Management is one of the courses in the Cultural Resource Management Diploma Program. Pictured here are students enjoying a field trip to Fort Rodd Hill National Historic Site (Victoria, BC) with course instructors Richard Linzey and Berdine Jonker of BC Heritage Branch. Photo: Berdine Jonker
As a Government of Saskatchewan employee,
By that Botkin means the gamut from our built
has been restoring the Edwardian Gardens
June Botkin lives and breathes culture. It’s
environment to how light plays off buildings.
at the Lieutenant Governor’s House in the
her life at work. After hours too. So much so
The diploma also helped strengthen her
Saskatchewan capital. Another is rehabilitating
that the Regina resident regularly flew to
belief in the importance of built heritage. “It’s
the courthouse in the City of Weyburn, south-
Vancouver Island to earn her Cultural Resource
about our cultural heritage and about how it’s
east of Regina.
Management Diploma over a three-year span.
threatened. In my opinion, we’re a disposable
The UVic program’s reputation is such that
society,” she says, voicing alarm at how heritage
the conservation project manager took time
buildings in her city and across the continent
off work to pursue her diploma. That meant
are regularly torn down with little thought for
spending six days at a time in intensive study in
the past, let alone the future.
Victoria three or four times a year.
“If you don’t know where you come from, how
“After I took one course, I was hooked: the
do you know where you’re going?”
variety, depth of materials, websites and
Established in 1982, the Cultural Resource
reading materials. Everything,” Botkin says. “It
Management Program is set up for volunteers
was about a different way of learning things, a
and professionals, like Botkin, who work in
different way of looking at our environment.”
the cultural sector. One of her work projects
Botkin herself lives in a historic neighbourhood in a house built in 1928 that she is fixing up. The fact that she also holds a carpentry journey ticket is a testament to her commitment to lifelong learning. The Cultural Resource Management Program, she says, “is what good conservation is about … It’s incredibly focused and you have to be too, which is a good thing.”
Waking up to wellness
“Most people in North America are asleep. I want to show what it feels like to wake up a bit.” Jason Cressey, PhD, lectures for UVic’s Department of Psychology and is director of The POD: People, Oceans, Dolphins. He specializes in the areas of body language, interspecies communication, social skills, interpersonal relationships and cultural differences. Jason is teaching a Saturday course called Dolphins and Whales: Healers and Teachers, in March 2011. Photo: UVic Photo Services Story: Grant Kerr
Students enrol in Jason Cressey’s Continuing
By being awake, Cressey means getting more in
Greenshields, meanwhile, teaches mindfulness, or
Studies workshops for all sorts of reasons. What
touch with their emotions and how to deal with
how to live in the moment with no distractions or
they learn, however, isn’t necessarily what they
them. He challenges students from the outset,
baggage attached. His students, like Cressey’s, are
think they signed up for.
starting most of his workshops with this decree:
also at a time in their lives where they are open to
“Sometimes people see a course [like Emotional
“I want to make each and every one of you
trying new things.
Intelligence, oﬀered last fall] as a ﬁx-it, as relatively
self-conscious. And I mean that in an extremely
“Maybe people are reaching some level of
inexpensive group therapy,” Cressey says. “People
dissatisfaction. We usually don’t do stuﬀ unless
come in with one set of expectations and leave
His classes consist mostly of women over 40 who
we are suﬀering enough,” Greenshields says.
are more willing to face their emotions than men.
In our fast-paced world, there’s a hunger for
That can be a very good thing, indeed. While
“Words like emotions or feelings scare men oﬀ
getting back to basics and trying to ﬁx broken or
Cressey and fellow health and wellness instructor
and that’s really too bad,” Cressey says, adding
strained relationships. But none of that can happen
David Greenshields would agree that more
that he would love to give men-only emotional
unless we start with ourselves, Cressey says.
people these days are taking control of their
intelligence workshop some day.
“Not to sound like an anarchist but this is not
own health than in the past, Cressey says, “Most
Having said that, he has had learners from many
about ﬁxing your co-worker or changing your
people in North America are asleep. I want to
backgrounds sign up: from a bus-driving couple
husband. This is about you.”
show what it feels like to wake up a bit.”
to accountants to healthcare workers. www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/health
Walking the talk
Left to right: English Language Centre (ELC) student Gerardo Gonzalez Rios, Abkhazi Garden staff member Genevieve Bédard, ELC student Shinichi Iizuka and Abkhazi chef Erick Knudsen, pictured in the kitchen of Abkhazi Garden. Photo: UVic Photo Services Story: Grant Kerr
He was born Gerardo Javier Gonzalez Rios in
how far they have come. As the chef at Abkhazi,
students, also took 12 weeks of intensive
Mexico, but his Canadian friends and host family
Erick Knudsen had to make sure that Rios
just call him Jerry.
understood the orders so that the Mexican could
Rios got much out of the course but found the
So do the customers at Victoria’s Abkhazi
help the servers deliver food in the brightly lit
work term particularly valuable. “You are not
Garden where Rios worked last spring. Rios had
cafe that overlooks the spectacular ﬂora. Iizuka
reading a book, you are practising your skills.
come to Victoria to take an intensive 18-week
needed considerable comprehension, too, as the
You are in another environment.”
English Work Experience Program to brush up
latter helped the chef prepare the food.
on his language skills.
“They have both learned very, very quickly. Shin
Rios noted, enthusing about the friendliness of
“I’m taking international marketing at a university
on his ﬁrst day started to take over the kitchen, “
Canadians and the slow pace of life. “The lifestyle
in Monterey. I need to pass my TOEFL (Test of
Knudsen said with a good-natured chuckle. “It’s not
here is really relaxed. It’s so relaxed, you can live
English as a Foreign Language) exam. The only way
easy because kitchen language isn’t always like the
to learn is in an English environment,” Rios said as
English language, but they have three times the
he took a patio break on a gorgeous spring day.
amount of English they had when they got here.”
Both Rios and his Japanese friend and co-worker
And that’s just in six weeks, the work-term
Canadian life,” said the soft-spoken young man.
Shinichi (Shin) Iizuka are modest about their
component of the program. The duo, like all the
“Canada is a more international country. In Japan,
language progress, but their supervisor knows
English Language Centre’s Work Experience
you rarely meet foreigners.”
The cultural experience was rewarding as well,
Iizuka was similarly impressed with the cultural aspect. “It’s a good chance to learn about
REGISTER NOW: Continuing education courses for the whole community. Spring 2011
Learning for life
Learning for work
Learning for fun!
Lifelong learning is increasingly important in a knowledge-based society. The beneﬁts for individuals include better job prospects, higher earnings, better health and greater levels of personal fulﬁlment. The beneﬁts for communities include a stronger economy, a more cohesive society and citizens who are more engaged.
Many of our programs provide a way for professionals already working in business, health care, museums and cultural organizations, the environment, teaching, and so on, to connect with each other as they learn. It’s a great way to build your professional network!
Once again this season we oﬀer many stimulating, informative and life-enhancing courses for you to enjoy. The range of topics is very broad and we have added a number of new courses—marked with the following symbol: NEW!
• Keep your mind sharp • Improve your memory • Enjoy a feeling of accomplishment
• Build on skills you already have • Increase your self-conﬁdence • Learn new skills and move up in your
• A great way to try something new • Meet people who share your interests • Develop a new interest to share with family and friends
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
Contents Aboriginal Language and Culture .............................................9
Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues .............. 33
How to Register ................................ 3
Arts ................................................. 10
Gift Certiﬁcates.................................. 3
History in Art Music Theatre Visual Arts Writing and Literature Fine Arts Diploma Program
In Pursuit of Knowledge Lecture Series Deans’ Lunchtime Lecture Series
Bursary Program ............................... 3
Public Issues Series
Holiday Closure ................................. 3
Certiﬁcates and Diplomas; Professional Devleopment; Applying to a Program; Part-Time Study ........ 4
Humanities Diploma Program Canadian Studies Diploma and Certiﬁcate Programs Medieval Studies
Business, Management ......... 14
SAGE—Stimulate, Advance and Guide Education
Business, Management and Technology Programs
Independent Study .................. 39
Courses on Campus
Cancellations and Withdrawals ....... 3
Career Planning; Skills Upgrading ... 5 Distance Learning Online ................ 5
Registration Form ............................. 6
Courses Starting by Month ............. 7
Index ................................................ 56
Intercultural Education and Training ........................................ 41
Coming to the UVic Campus .......... 59
Diploma in Business Administration
Computing, Technology ........ 19
Intercultural Education and Training Program
General Information; Campus Services ........................................... 60
Computer Based Information Systems (CBIS) Certiﬁcate Program
Languages ................................... 42
Campus Map ............. inside back cover
Contact information .......... back cover
Courses by Distance Summer Intensive Courses Financial Planning Courses Certiﬁcate in Business Administration
Courses by Distance
Education, Teaching, Training ......................................... 23
English Language Centre
Continuing Studies in Education
Professional Development Oﬀerings
Public Relations ........................ 47
Credit Courses by Distance
Diploma Program in Public Relations
Credential Program for Teachers
Courses by Distance
Certiﬁcate Program for Teachers
Certiﬁcate in Adult and Continuing Education (CACE)
Science, Nature .......................... 49
Courses by Distance
Nature Explorations on Vancouver Island
Summer 2011 Preview
Social Justice Studies ................. 50
Health, Wellness, Safety ........ 26
Sustainability, Environment ............................... 51
Certiﬁcate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health
Courses by Distance
Urban Restoration Walks
Education for the General Public
Restoration of Natural Systems Program
Education for Health and Helping Professionals Courses by Distance
Native Species and Natural Processes Professional Specialization Certiﬁcate Program
Continuing Education for Social Workers and Other Health Professionals
Travel Study ................................ 54
Heritage, Culture, Museums ... 31 Cultural Resource Management Program On-Campus Immersion Courses Course at the Royal British Columbia Museum Courses by Distance
Travel Study Programs: Discover the World with UVic Do These Trips Interest You?
How to Register in a Course
To register via the web, please follow the secure registration process on our website. Go to: www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/register/ and click on “Continuing Studies Programs and Courses.” Search for a course by name or by topic and then follow the instructions for purchase via our shopping cart.
Registration Process To avoid disappointment, register as soon as possible. Many courses ﬁll up quickly while others will be cancelled one week before the start date if they do not meet their minimum enrolment. If we are unable to register you in a course because it is full, you will be placed on a waiting list and contacted if a space becomes available. Your payment will not be processed unless space is available for you in the class.
Registration Payment All registrations must be accompanied by full payment: cash/debit card (in person only), cheques, money orders and Visa, MasterCard and American Express. Phone/fax/Internet registrations are by credit card only. Make cheques payable to University of Victoria. We cannot accept postdated cheques.
Register at the Continuing Studies Building, 2nd ﬂoor, Ring Road at Gabriola Road (see campus map at the back of this calendar). See page 59 for parking information. Oﬃce hours are weekdays, 8:30 am to 4:30 pm.
Harmonized Sales Tax (HST) Some Continuing Studies courses are subject to Harmonized Sales Tax (HST). If HST is payable, it is indicated alongside the tuition fee in the course description.
Conﬁrmation and Income Tax Receipt
Phone Registration: 250-472-4694
Register weekdays, 8:30 am to 4:30 pm.
Fill out the registration form in this calendar (see page 6), and send to: Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC Victoria, BC V8W 3N6
After you register, you will receive a conﬁrmation receipt with the classroom location noted on it. If you have not received your conﬁrmation receipt by the day before the class begins, call 250-472-4694 for help locating the classroom.
Tuition Fee Tax Deductions Keep your conﬁrmation receipt as it is your oﬃcial income tax receipt. Your tuition fees may be tax deductible if the total fees paid to UVic in a calendar year exceed $100. You may combine the fees of more than one course so their total exceeds the $100 minimum.
Cancellations, Withdrawals and Refunds
Fax Registration: 250-721-8774
Use the registration form in this calendar (see page 6).
Registration Reminders • provide account number, expiry date and signature if paying by credit card • postdated cheques are not accepted • notify us of an address change • make cheques payable to University of Victoria • if a course is full, your registration will be placed on a waiting list
The Division of Continuing Studies reserves the right to cancel/reschedule courses or other oﬀerings without notice, and to establish special regulations for admission to non-degree programs or courses. If a course or oﬀering is cancelled/rescheduled, the liability of the Division of Continuing Studies is limited to a refund of your course fee, or, if desired, transfer to another oﬀering. To withdraw from a course, let us know in person or by phone (250-472-4694), at least: 1. seven days prior to the ﬁrst meeting of a shortterm, intensive course, workshop or conference, with limited enrolment; 2. prior to the second class when a course meets once or twice weekly over a period of several weeks.
If you withdraw from a course, an administrative fee may be charged for processing. The amount may vary according to the type of course, but will be a minimum of $15. Note: Some programs have special refund policies as printed in individual course descriptions or in program announcements.
Gift Certiﬁcates Our Continuing Studies gift certiﬁcates ($20 or $50) can be used toward the cost of tuition on registrations for yourself, or you can give the gift of learning to a friend. To order, ﬁll in our registration form on page 6 or call us at 250-472-4694.
Bursary Program Each term the Division of Continuing Studies oﬀers bursaries totalling $1,000 to assist learners in furthering their education. Bursaries will be awarded to learners who can display evidence of a commitment to lifelong learning and who can demonstrate ﬁnancial need. Applications are available at the Division of Continuing Studies, 2nd ﬂoor, Continuing Studies Building, by calling 250-472-4694, or online at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/register/dcs. Application deadline is January 15, 2011.
Classroom Locations Most courses are held on campus. Classroom locations are indicated on your receipt, as well as conﬁrmation of times and dates of courses. Building locations can also be found on the campus map at the back of this calendar.
PARKING ON CAMPUS There is now a ﬂat fee of $2 for parking in all campus lots in the evenings and all day Saturday. Parking remains free on Sunday and oﬃcial holidays. For current information on parking at UVic, visit www.uvic.ca/maps/parkingmap.html
HOLIDAY CLOSURE The University of Victoria is closed on statutory holidays and from December 25 to January 1 (inclusive). You may still register online during the holiday periods.
FOR GENERAL ENQUIRIES CALL 250-472-4694
Depending on your method of payment, a refund will be either mailed to you or credited to your credit card. The Canada Revenue Agency requires that we request the return of your original receipt.
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
CONTINUING STUDIES, SPRING 2011
Certiﬁcates, Diplomas, Professional Specialization Certiﬁcates Multiple careers, workplace change, personal growth— embrace the challenge in both your personal and professional life!
Professional Specialization Professional Distance Certificate Diploma Certificate Development Part-time Options Page
Aboriginal Language Revitalization
Adult and Continuing Education
Business Studies for International Students
Earn a credential as a way of advancing your career, or simply enrich your life by pursuing intellectual and cultural topics in an integrated program of study.
Distance online study options make these programs even more accessible. See page 5.
Business and Management
Our programs can help you develop the critical skills and specialized knowledge that will balance current realities and anticipate future needs.
There are opportunities to study on campus, by distance, or through a blended format. See the chart to the right for a summary of our current certiﬁcate and diploma programs, and other in-depth programs, in this calendar:
Computer Based Information Systems
You can ﬁnd application forms for our certiﬁcate or diploma programs on the web pages for each program. Go to www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ programs/diplomas. You can also contact the individual program by phone or email and request an application form by email, mail or fax. Contact information is also on the relevant program pages in this calendar and under “Contacting Us” (back cover).
Heritage Conservation Planning Humanities
Intercultural Education and Training
Native Species and Natural Processes Public Relations
Teaching French Immersion
Teaching English as a Foreign Language
If, however, you wish to earn university credits while pursuing a program through Continuing Studies, please see the information below.
* For more information on business studies for international students, please call 250-721-6412. ** For more information on these arts, cultural and heritage programs, please call 250-721-8457. *** For more information on teaching English as a foreign language, please call 250-721-7871.
PART-TIME STUDY FOR CREDIT Several departments at UVic make courses available to part-time students. For more information about part-time courses available in a speciﬁc area of UVic, please use the contact list on the back cover of this publication. If you want to study for university credit, or study part time toward a degree, you must ﬁrst apply for admission to the University of Victoria via the regular Admissions procedures. Our program staﬀ can advise you on how to proceed.
Health and Helping Professionals
Social Justice Studies
Continuing Studies programs and courses are developed and oﬀered as the result of cooperation between the Division and the University’s various Faculties. Professional and community education courses co-sponsored by UVic Departments or Faculties are located in most of the topic sections in this calendar.
You may apply directly to Continuing Studies to study as a non-credit student and, once accepted, enter your chosen program and begin course work.
PROVIDING COMMUNITY ACCESS TO THE UNIVERSITY
Restoration of Natural Systems
French as a Second Language Credential
APPLYING TO A PROGRAM
Cultural Sector Leadership
Foundations in Indigenous Fine Arts
Computing and Technology
Environmental and Occupational Health
Cultural Resource Management
CERTIFICATES AND DIPLOMAS, PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT, APPLYING TO A PROGRAM, PARTTIME STUDY
Career Planning and Skills Upgrading Planning or Enriching Your Career Three Individual Sessions What do you want from your career? This course will help you discover ways to enhance your career, whether you are seeking alternate career possibilities or searching for more satisfaction in your current work. In three one-on-one sessions you will develop career goals by exploring your interests, needs, values, passions, priorities, personal characteristics and lifestyle preferences. Please note: Completion of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) is required prior to meeting with the counselor. Instructor: Dr. Kathryn Jardine is a registered psychologist in private practice (www.jardinetherapy. ca). She has a wide range of experience as a therapist, consultant and facilitator, in a variety of settings. Throughout her career she has been particularly interested in people’s strengths, resiliencies and helping them to discover ways to ﬂourish and excel. Course Code: ASAE009 2011S E01 Date: Between January 1 and March 31: dates to be determined with instructor Fee: $345 plus $41.40 HST
Enhancing Your Life: Self-Discovery and Action Three Individual Sessions What do you want from life? Develop an action plan to more purposefully create the quality of life you want for yourself. In three one-on-one sessions you will begin the process of learning to: more mind-
Distance Learning Online THE BEST OF BOTH WORLDS For over 30 years, Continuing Studies has been oﬀering distance education for working adults across BC and beyond. We help you stay home in your community and still stay on track with your personal or professional development. Our online learners never feel alone. Our blended learning formats maximize the ﬂexibility that online learning oﬀers and makes the learning experience engaging, fun and productive. Our Onlinehelp Desk supports our students in their use of learning tools such as Moodle, Elluminate, blogs and wikis. Our library staﬀ help you carry out online research and locate material. This is what makes us diﬀerent and this is why we won the Award for Excellence and Innovation in Student Services, 2007, from the Canadian Association for Distance Education.
fully examine and articulate your goals; explore your values, preferences and priorities; and more closely match your intentions with actions. Please note: Completion of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) is optional prior to meeting with the counselor. Instructor: Dr. Kathryn Jardine (see instructor biography under Planning or Enriching Your Career, above) Course Code: ASAE010 2011S E01 Date: Between January 1 and March 31: dates to be determined with instructor Fee: $345 plus $41.40 HST
COURSES TO UPGRADE ACADEMIC SKILLS Mathematical Skills This non-credit preparatory course provides a review of the fundamental concepts and problemsolving skills taught prior to grade 12. Topics include fractions, ratios and proportions; shape, space and geometry; right triangle trigonometry; exponents; lines, polynomials and factoring; functions; co-ordinate systems; graphing functions and equations; and solving equations and inequalities. A student who successfully completes this course may apply to UVic’s Department of Mathematics and Statistics for permission to take Math 120, Math 151 or Math 161. Instructor: Chedomir Barone, MSc (mathematics)
Learn more about being an online student with us by visiting the Distance Education Services website (www.distance.uvic.ca/index.htm). Prospective students are urged to seek advice from the program area oﬀering the course(s) or program in advance of the date of registration. There may be special registration procedures or special application/administration fees required. Please read the FAQ pages that are available on many program areas’ websites, before contacting a staﬀ member. For complete registration information, visit: www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/register/
Programs Many of the certiﬁcate/diploma programs listed in this calendar are available online for distance learning (see page 4). Please check in the relevant sections of this calendar before applying to a program, visit the Continuing Studies website at www.continuing studies.uvic.ca, or contact the relevant program area for more information. Check out the many resources available to help you get started with your online studies at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/learnonline/ Please note: All distance learning courses require access to the Internet. Refer to the “Courses by
Course Code: ASMA099 2011S C01 Date: Mondays and Thursdays, January 31 to March 31 (no classes February 21 and 24): 5 to 7 pm, 16 sessions Fee: $300 plus $36 HST
Chem 091 Chem 091 is an online tutorial designed to provide background for students who intend to enrol in a university-level introductory general chemistry course. If you do not have the equivalent of Chemistry 12, you may be allowed to use this course to fulﬁll that prerequisite. This course is delivered via the Internet. Prerequisites: Successful completion of Chem 11 or its equivalent, and Math 12. Transcripts must be provided. Instructor: Monica Reimer, senior lab instructor, Department of Chemistry, UVic Two sections:
Course Code: ASCH091 2011K E01 Date: May 2 to June 24 (no set times) Fee: $155.75 plus $18.69 HST Course Code: ASCH091 2011K E02 Date: July 4 to August 19 (no set times) Fee: $155.75 plus $18.69 HST
UNIVERSITY 102 AND 201 A free course for approved applicants. Please refer to page 37.
Distance” sections as you browse through this publication for courses oﬀered by distance. Not all the courses comprising these diploma and certiﬁcate programs are delivered via distance learning online.
Interested in a Degree? For information about UVic distance programs leading to degrees and other qualiﬁcations consult the Distance Learning and Immersion Course Guide available from Liliane Morgan, 250-721-8471, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.distance.uvic.ca. Thompson Rivers–Open Learning (TRU–OL), the University of British Columbia (UBC) and Simon Fraser University (SFU) also offer programs leading to degrees and other qualifications. Details may be obtained from: Thompson Rivers University Open Learning (TRU–OL) http://www.tru.ca/distance.html For more information about post-secondary distance learning in British Columbia, visit the BCcampus website: www.bccampus.ca
Online Courses for English Language Learners See page 46
CAREER PLANNING AND SKILLS UPGRADING; DISTANCE LEARNING ONLINE
Registration Form All registrations must be accompanied by full fees, payable to the University of Victoria. No postdated cheques are accepted. The Division of Continuing Studies reserves the right to cancel/reschedule courses or other oﬀerings without notice, and to establish special regulations for admission to non-degree programs or courses. If a course or oﬀering is cancelled/ rescheduled, the liability of the Division of Continuing Studies is limited to a refund of the course fee, or, if desired, transfer to another oﬀering.
The University of Victoria collects personal information on its form pursuant to the University Act, RSBC 1996, c.468 and section 26 of the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act. The information you provide is used for the purposes of admission, registration and other decisions relating to your Continuing Studies program. For details on how the information is used, contact Continuing Studies or read UVic Policy 4400, Access to Student Records at: registrar.uvic.ca/home/ documents/access.html. The relevant law for all matters concerning these programs shall be the law of the Province of British Columbia, Canada.
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Courses starting by month This at-a-glance list features courses with speciﬁc start dates listed in this calendar, and the page on which they appear. Other oﬀerings, such as our French language programs, or certiﬁcate/diploma programs, may have ﬂexible start dates. Check the relevant topic areas for more details, or ﬁnd speciﬁc courses using the index at the back of this publication. NEW! indicates a NEW course.
JANUARY Arts A Mythic Journey through the World’s Sacred Music, 11 A Taste of Food Writing, 13 Anyone Can Draw: Level I, 12 NEW! Art History of the Northwest Coast: Kwakwaka’wakw Cultural Group, 10 NEW! Bacchus Male Choir, 12 NEW! Gustav Mahler: An Introduction to His Symphonies, 12 NEW! Introduction to Collage and Assemblage, 13 NEW! Music in Peace Time, 11 NEW! Shakespeare’s Lovers, Lunatics, Poets in Art, 10 Sing! Levels I and II, 11 Stylus Fantasticus and Sad Music for Kings, 11 Voci Belle: Singing with a Choir, 11 Write Now! A Creative Writing Survey, 13 NEW!
Business, Management Applied Communication Concepts, 15 Business Administration, 14 Business Ethics, 15 Business Writing, 15 Financial Accounting, 14 Financial Plan Development, 16 Interpersonal Business Communications, 15 Management Communication, 14 Negotiation Skills, 14 Professional Sales Skills, 15 Retirement Planning, 16 Risk Management and Estate Planning, 16 Small Business Management, 14
Career Planning and Skills Upgrading Mathematical Skills, 5
Computing, Technology Computing Concepts, 20 Database Concepts, 20 Human Side of Information Systems, 20 IT Security, 21 More Programming with Java, 21 Project Management, 20 Relational Database Management Systems, 20 Web Design and Management I, 20
Education, Teaching, Training Adult Learning and Development, 24 Foundations of Adult Education, 25 Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online, 25
Introduction to Coaching and Counselling Skills in the Workplace, 25 Program Planning in Adult Education, 25
Health, Wellness, Safety Ergonomics, 26 Final Project, 27 Health Protection Technology, 27 Risk Management: Perception and Communication, 26 Spinal Cord Injury—Conquering Clinical Challenges, 29 Tools for Learning Online for Environmental and Occupational Health, 26
Heritage, Culture, Museums Approaches to Collections Research, 31 Building Community Relationships, 32 Curatorship: Contemporary Perspectives, 32 Determining Signiﬁcance of Heritage Resources, 31 Exhibition Design and Installation, 31 Managing Cultural Organizations, 32 Museum Principles and Practices II, 31
Science and Nature Between the Tides, 49 Winter Storm Watching at the Wickaninnish Inn, 49
Sustainability, Environment Tapping the Potential of Bigleaf Maple, 52
FEBRUARY Arts Art and Memory, 10 Art Appreciation: Part II, 10 NEW! Diﬀerent Voices: English Theatre of the 1960s and 1970s, 12 Enchanted Evenings at the Opera, 11 NEW! Foundation of Conducting, 12 NEW! Hot Spot Berlin: New Art by Artists from around the World, 10 Watercolour for Beginners, 12 Writing for Children: Releasing the Child Within, 13 NEW! NEW!
Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues
Education, Teaching, Training
Happiness: Attention, Intention and Action, 36 Introduction to Canadian Contemporary Issues, 38 NEW! Iran: A Critical Analysis of an Emerging Global Crisis, 34 Law and Democracy: Victims of Climate Change?, 37 Live Data from the Beach to the Abyss, 36 Terrorism in the 21st Century, 33 The Koran in the Modern World, 37 NEW! The Lords of the Isles, 36 NEW! The Palestinians: A Social and Cultural History, 33 University 102 and University 201, 37
Health, Wellness, Safety
Intercultural Education and Training Facilitating Intercultural Relationships, 41
Languages Brazilian Portuguese for Beginners—Part 2, 43 French Language Diploma, Conversation Programs, 44 German: Conversation—Part 2, 42 German for Beginners—Part 1, 42 Introduction to Arabic, 42 Italian for Beginners—Parts 1 and 2, 42 Japanese for Beginners—Part 2, 43 Mandarin for Beginners—Parts 1 ands 2, 43 Persian for Beginners—Part 1, 43 Russian for Beginners—Part 2, 43 Spanish for Beginners—Parts 1 and 2, 44 Spanish: Intermediate—Part 1, 44 Swedish for Beginners—Part 2, 44 The Structures of Arabic, 42 Ukrainian for Beginners—Part 1, 44
Public Relations Communication Planning, 47 Ethics and Public Relations, 48 Public Relations Theory and Practice, 47 Writing for Public Relations, 48
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
Performance-Based Learning: Training for Results, 24 Best Foot Forward, 27 Canadian Falls Prevention Curriculum, 30 Cardiac Cafe: What You Need to Know about Women’s Heart Health, 27 Geriatric Drug Therapies, 29 NEW! Homeopathy at Home, 27 Living Authentically, 27 NEW! Taking Control of Common Disorders—A Natural Way, 28 Tone Your Body with Smart Nutrition, 28 NEW! Who’s Game? Exploring the Wild and Wonderful World of Exotic Eggs and Meats, 27 NEW! Wound Management Program, Level I, 30
Heritage, Culture, Museums Caring for Collections, 31
Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues Adventures in the Middle East, 34 NEW! An Introduction to Victoria’s Colourful Past, 36 Destination: Peloponnese, 35 Educating Your Schooled Children, 37 NEW! History of the Jews of Spain, 33 NEW! Iran: A Critical Analysis of an Emerging Global Crisis, 34 Medieval Studies Workshop: Medieval Lives, 38 NEW! Modern Buddhism for Transforming Our Lives, 34 Our ‘Good’ Bacteria: How Symbiotic Interactions with Resident Microbes Aﬀect Animal Health and Evolution, 37 NEW! Patterns of Life in Retirement, 33 Science and Technology in the Middle Ages, 35 Terrorism and Counterterrorism in the Maritime Realm, 33 The Anthropology of Magic, 35 The Human Development Approach, 37
COURSES STARTING BY MONTH
Victoria’s Colonial Homes and Families, 36 Where Does Democracy Come From?, 37
Science and Nature
Birding for Beginners, 49 Space—The High Frontier, 49
NEW! Advanced Oﬃce and Collaboration Tools, 22 Computing Concepts, 21 Database Concepts, 22 Networks and Network Management, 22 Systems Analysis and Design I, 21 Web Design and Management I, 22
Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Spring, 51 Ogden Point Breakwater, 52 Rithet’s Bog, 52 Viaduct Flats, 52
Education, Teaching, Training
Arts EcoArts Workshop I, 13 NEW! Louis Comfort Tiﬀany and His Art, 10 Masterworks of Symphonic Literature, 11 The Next Step in Watercolour Painting, 12 Travel Photography: Cultures and Landscapes, 12 NEW!
Education, Teaching, Training Coaching 101: Developing Your Basic Coaching Skills for Workplace Success, 24
Health, Wellness, Safety Adverse Drug Reactions: When Medication Does More Harm than Good, 29 Anxiety and Panic Attack Recovery, 28 Art Therapy, 29 Assessment Skills in Mental Health, 29 NEW! Boomeritis: Overuse and Repetitive Stress Injuries of the Baby Boomer Generation, 28 Chronic Pain Treatment Options, 28 Core Strengthening and Ergonomics for a Pain-Free Low Back, 28 Dance/Movement Therapy, 29 NEW! Designing Successful Retirement—Baby Boomer Style, 28 Dolphins and Whales: Healers and Teachers, 28 Introduction to Theory and Practice of Expressive Art Therapy, 29 Managing Headaches, 28 Music Therapy, 29 Retirement and Transition: Journeying into the Unknown, 28 NEW! Suﬁsm: Spinning Meditation, 28 The Retirement Advantage, 28 NEW! Working with Expressive Therapies, 29 Zen Meditation for Better Living, 27
The State of the Region’s Environment: Understanding the Issues and Taking Action, 51
APRIL Appreciative Inquiry, 25 Cracking through to Creativity, 24 Managing Collective Learning in the Workplace, 25 Planning Program Evaluation, 25 Spiritual Intelligence and Learning, 24 Strategic Marketing in Adult Education, 25
Health, Wellness, Safety Brain Injury—An Uphill Road, 29 Envisioning Your Retirement, 28 From Insight to Action 28 NEW! Introduction to Dialectical Behaviour Therapy, 30 NEW! Wound Management Program, Level II, 30
Education, Teaching, Training E-learning: Strategy and Planning, 24 Instructional Techniques Workshop, 24
Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues Destination: Desolation, 35
Science, Nature Bamﬁeld Marine Sciences Centre, 50
Travel Study Eastern Turkey and the Black Sea Coast, 54 New York, New York, 54 Provence to Paris, 54
Heritage, Culture, Museums
Cultural Landscapes, 31
E-Commerce and Social Marketing, 16 International Business, 16 Management Accounting, 16 Selected Management Topics: Managing Change, 16
Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues Destination: Southern Peru, 35 Is Religion a Problem, a Solution, or Neither?, 37 PRECARITY: photography, assemblage, collage and performance, 37 The Archaeology of Southwest Asia, 35 NEW! The Celtic Church, 36 NEW!
Intercultural Education and Training Theatre, Community and Change, 41
Languages Brazilian Portuguese: Intermediate—Part 1, 43 German for Beginners—Part 2, 42 Italian for Beginners—Part 2, 42 Mandarin: Intermediate—Part 1, 43 Russian: Intermediate—Part 1, 43 Spanish for Beginners—Parts 1 and 2, 44
Career Planning and Skills Upgrading Chem 091, 5
Languages French Language Day Camps, 45 La Maison Française, 45
AUGUST Travel Study A History of Our Northwest Coast, 54
SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER Travel Study Jordan and Syria, 55 Theatre in England, 55
Heritage, Culture, Museums
Science and Nature
Heritage Conservation Planning, 31
Spring Explorations at Yellow Point Lodge, 49
Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues
COURSES WITH FLEXIBLE STARTS
Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Summer, 51 Food from the Hood: The Role of Urban Agriculture in the Relocalization of Our Food System, 52 Indigenous Peoples’ Food Systems: Creating Local and Global Sustainability, 51
Career Planning and Skills Upgrading
A Journey in the Footsteps of the Israelites, 34 An Afternoon in … Southern Peru, 35 Destination: Aegea, 35 NEW! Learning to Cherish Others, 34 NEW! Pirates! A Brief History of the Bloodthirsty Story of Piracy from Ancient Times to the Present, 34 Seeing Like a City: The Urban as Politics, 37 The Forgotten Holocaust, 37 The Pilgrimage to Santiago de Compostela, 34 NEW! Under the Oaks: The History of Oak Bay, 34 What’s in Your Backyard? Urban Sustainability and Wildlife, 37 NEW! NEW!
MAY Business, Management Business Law, 15 Marketing, 16 Operations Management, 15
Career Planning and Skills Upgrading Chem 091, 5
COURSES STARTING BY MONTH
Enhancing Your Life: Self-Discovery and Action, 5 Planning or Enriching Your Career, 5
Independent Study Resources A Poverty Reader, 39 An Ethics Reader, 39 Demystifying Math, 39 Experiencing Science in Early Childhood, 39 Learning to Teach: Teacher Preparation in Victoria, BC, 1903–1963, 40 Responses to Terrorism: An Analysis, A Reader, 39 Social Justice, Progressive Politics and Taxes: A Reader, 40 Sounds of Gaelic: A Beginner’s Guide to the Pronunciation of Scottish Gaelic, 39
Elective courses include: • Aboriginal Language Materials Development, LING 184 (1.5 units)
takes days of Canada’s BC roughly is home 75 to 60% o grow your own tomato. indigenous languages.
• Aboriginal Language Revitalization Practicum, LING 185 (1.5 units)
at’s not too long, is it? Let’s keep it that way.
• Aboriginal Language in First Nations Culture, LING 186 (1.5 units) • Special Topics in Language Revitalization, LING 187 (1.5 units) For more information on the individual or community partnership options, or to apply and register for the program or a course, please contact: Aboriginal Language Revitalization Program Phone 250-721-8457 Fax 250-721-8774 Email firstname.lastname@example.org Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/calr/
Aboriginal Language and Culture CERTIFICATE IN ABORIGINAL LANGUAGE REVITALIZATION This award-winning and accessible program is designed to strengthen your understanding of language loss, maintenance and recovery and develop knowledge and strategies for language revitalization within communities. It is oﬀered by the University of Victoria’s Department of Linguistics and Division of Continuing Studies, in partnership with the En’owkin Centre in Penticton. Applications to this innovative 13.5-unit program are accepted year round. You complete 9.0 units (6 courses) of required core courses that build your foundation of knowledge and skills. Core courses are oﬀered in short, intensive sessions at the En’owkin Centre in Penticton and at the University of Victoria throughout the year, or in community settings through partnership arrangements. You select 4.5 units (3 courses) of elective courses based on personal interest. These courses are drawn from elective oﬀerings at the University of Victoria and the En’owkin Centre, or through courses arranged in community settings. If you are not a ﬂuent speaker in an Indigenous language, at least 1.5 units of elective course work must comprise language course work to build your language learning. Some learners and communities focus their elective coursework on language learning.
Courses can be taken on an individual basis, towards the certiﬁcate program, or another program with departmental approval. Note: UVic is developing a new Indigenous Languages Bachelor of Education degree that is designed to ladder from this certiﬁcate program as year one of a four-year teaching degree. This program would enable certiﬁcate students to continue building on their ﬂuency as well as gain skills toward becoming a certiﬁed teacher in the province of BC.
Certiﬁcate Program Courses The following is a listing of the core courses oﬀered within the program: • Human Eﬀects of Aboriginal Language Shift and Loss, LING 180A (1.5 units) • Issues, Principles and Best Practices in Language Revitalization, LING 180B (1.5 units) • Introductory Linguistics for Language Revitalization, LING 181 (1.5 units) • Language Learning and Teaching in Situations of Language Loss, LING 182 (1.5 units) • Field Methods for Language Preservation and Revitalization: Documentation and Recording, LING 183A (1.5 units) • Field Methods for Language Preservation and Revitalization: Project Development, LING 183B (1.5 units)
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
ABORIGINAL LANGUAGE AND CULTURE
discussions aimed at raising questions, engaging ideas and provoking occasions for the endless pleasures and possibilities of looking at artworks.
takes roughly 75 days A violin actually contains o grow your own tomato. 70 separate pieces of wood.
Part II explores further topics such as humour and irony, assessing the value and validity of art, and how and why diﬀerent art institutions operate the way they do. Art Appreciation: Part I is not a prerequisite to this course.
at’s not too long, is it? So that’s why it’s hard to play!
Instructor: John Luna, VCA, MFA Course Code: ASHA059 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, February 1 to March 8: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST NEW! Hot Spot Berlin: New Art by Artists from around the World
Arts HISTORY IN ART Shakespeare’s Lovers, Lunatics and Poets in Art NEW!
Shakespeare’s characters and situations, owing to their vividness, passion, charm and psychological depth, have always been the subjects of plastic art and then later of movies and television. In this course we will explore the expressive power of Shakespeare’s imagery, its play of ideas about human love and its ability to penetrate and inform almost every human endeavour with that love. We will also examine the actions and motivations of a full spectrum of characters from the dark Richard III to the sunny Rosalind, and how they serve as inspiration to a host of artists. One full session will be devoted to Shakespeare-inspired Canadian art. Instructor: Mr. John Lucas, MA, BFA Course Code: ASHA060 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 19 to March 16: 12:30 to 2:30 pm, 9 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST
Instructor: Mr. John Lucas, MA, BFA Course Code: ASHA061 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, March 23 to April 6: 12:30 to 2:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $50 plus $6 HST NEW! Art History of the Northwest Coast: Kwakwaka’wakw Cultural Group
In this course we will examine a variety of themes relating to both historical and contemporary Northwest Coast Art, with roots and traditions in the Kwakwaka’wakw cultural group. These include arts of the potlatch; contemporary interpretations of traditional concepts, such as transformation, in the work of many brilliant artists such as Mungo Martin, Charlie James, Willie Seaweed, Henry Hunt, Tony Hunt and many other members of the Hunt, Cranmer and Alfred families of artists. We will investigate the development of the graphic arts in print form as well as a wide spectrum of artistic output embracing naturalistic as well as abstract design. Through illustrated lectures we will explore the meaning and context associated with a broad range of objects from ceremonial masks and totem poles to bentwood boxes, silkscreen prints, button blankets, raven rattles and feast dishes. Instructor: Kerry Mason, MA
Louis Comfort Tiﬀany and His Art NEW!
Louis Comfort Tiﬀany was one of the greatest American ﬁgures to emerge in the age of art nouveau and the aesthetic movement. He and his company created some of the most beautiful stained glass of the 19th and 20th centuries and his windows, lamps, vases and other objects are prized today equally by professional connoisseurs and the general public. This course will examine his art, his business practices and his legacy, including the present-day Tiﬀany & Company of New York, whose name and legend have entered popular culture.
Course Code: ASHA062 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 10 to February 14: 2:30 to 4:30 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST NEW!
Art Appreciation: Part II
What exactly are “modern art” and “contemporary art”? Why do works of art move us and what makes a work of art good? What makes it art? An entertaining, informative, interactive introduction to some key aspects of art theory and aesthetics, this course combines slide lectures and seminar-style
Since the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, no other city in Europe has had a greater inﬂux of artists from around the world than Berlin. Artists relocate to Germany’s capital and set up studios in the old warehouses left by the communist regime. In the former East Berlin the rent is cheap, the buildings are large, and although run down, they retain a productive ruinen-chic that is preferred over West Berlin’s concrete architectural progressiveness. What comes out of these old brick buildings is breathtaking. Many artists have soared to critical acclaim and unbelievable market success. In addition, there are those who come to Berlin just to showcase their work in the hope to gain fame and fortune. In this course we will discuss the most challenging art exhibitions held in Berlin in recent years by artists practising locally and elsewhere in Europe, the Middle East, Asia, the Americas, Iceland and Africa. Instructor: Maria Brendel, PhD Course Code: ASHA064 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, February 3 to March 10: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST NEW!
Art and Memory
Art and Memory focuses on site-speciﬁc monuments commissioned after the fall of the Berlin Wall. These commemorate individuals and groups of people, and historic events associated with Berlin and Germany. Included is the stunning installation in honour of the life and work of Walter Benjamin, the deeply moving Track 17 and the Field of Stele in memory of the European Jews who perished in the holocaust. Another is The Wall Jumper, who unlike most of his fellow elopers from East Berlin, made it alive to the free West. But memory is not only related to past events—it’s a continuing process— which is why Mother by Käthe Kollwitz can be seen as the deﬁnitive work of our time. In terms of architecture, the award-winning restored Neues Museum, by David Chipperﬁeld, rounds up this course. Instructor: Maria Brendel, PhD Course Code: ASHA063 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, February 1 to March 8: 11:30 am to 1:30 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST
MUSIC Stylus Fantasticus and Sad Music for Kings
Instructor: Elizabeth Courtney, MA Course Code: ASMU341 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 31 to March 21: 7:30 to 9 pm, 8 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST
The Paciﬁc Baroque Festival 2011 Throughout the winter, the Paciﬁc Baroque Festival is Victoria’s only opportunity for the concentrated appreciation of music provided by a festival. This course provides an exciting lead-up to the festival with discussions of the composers, the music, the stylistic intricacies of Baroque music and historical context. There will also be an opportunity to hear interviews with the performers, as well as to meet some of them to ask questions and hear live demonstrations of the music. The theme of this year’s festival centres on the Peace of Westphalia (1648), which ended the Thirty Years War and heralded the emergence of baroque music, nurtured in the courts of the newly established nation-states. The 2011 festival features the music of the violin virtuosos, Heinrich Schmelzer and Heinrich Ignaz Franz von Biber, who both fostered a unique Austrian tradition of Stylus Fantasticus from its origins in Italy. Instructor: Lisa Szeker-Madden, PhD Course Code: ASMU335 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 12 to 26: 7 to 9 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $50 plus $6 HST NEW! A Mythic Journey through the World’s Sacred Music
Myths are humanity’s oldest form of engaging with and transmitting meaning across generations. A living myth is understood to be reality for those cultures in which it operates. Sacred music (and also dance) is the medium in which we can most instinctively relate with the deepest sources of meaning in any given culture. Listening to the myth and sacred music together provides a wonderful opportunity to enter into worlds of joy, loss, longing, nostalgia and devotion, enhancing our appreciation for the unknown, while noticing the profound connections that link all of humanity’s deepest aspirations. In each class we will focus on a selection of myths and music from a wide range of cultures, circling the earth. We begin our journey in India; subsequent travels may include Bali, China, Japan, the Indigenous and Latin Americas, Africa, Aboriginal Australia, Europe (medieval and contemporary), Turkey, Iran and back to India. Participants from all ethnic backgrounds are warmly welcomed.
Let There Be Music ... Enjoy special recitals given by faculty, students and well-known guests of UVic’s School of Music, Faculty of Fine Arts. For details of the full and diverse array of programs planned for this semester, call 250-721-7903 between 8:30 am and 4:30 pm, weekdays.
songs, ballads, art songs, musical theatre and basic harmony, through the use of canons and rounds. No previous musical knowledge or experience is required. Instructor: Debra Laprise Two sections:
Enchanted Evenings at the Opera If you missed the ﬁrst sessions of this course in the fall, but would like to join the class this term, you are in luck! Limited space is still available in the remaining sessions which focus on two of the season’s Paciﬁc Opera Victoria productions. The works we will examine include the soaring lyricism of young love in Puccini’s La Bohème in February and in April, a POV premiere, Sam Barber’s Vanessa, the story of a tragic woman tortured by the memory of past love. Instructor: Mikki Reintjes, MMus Two sections; Saturday mornings: Course Code: ASMU137 2011S C01 Date: Saturdays, February 12 and April 16: 9:30 to 11:30 am, 2 sessions Fee: $35 plus $4.20 HST Wednesday evenings: Course Code: ASMU137 2011S C02 Date: Wednesdays, February 16 and April 27: 7:15 to 9:15 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $35 plus $4.20 HST
Masterworks of Symphonic Literature Limited space is available for the second half of this course, designed to help those interested in learning to appreciate and understand classical music. Four lectures will be oﬀered this term, each focusing on a diﬀerent masterwork by the great composers selected to correspond with a concert from the Victoria Symphony’s 2010–11 season. Highlights include Bach’s Brandenburg Concertos, Dvorak’s 9th Symphony, Verdi’s Requiem and Jacques Hétu’s ravishing Viola Concerto. Through listening examples and guided discussion, you with learn to listen more appreciatively to the form, instrumentation and style in the selected works. Guest instrumentalists and contemporary composers will be invited each term to share their expertise and oﬀer personal insights into the works we are studying. No previous musical experience is needed to beneﬁt from this course. Instructor: Mikki Reintjes, MMus Course Code: ASMU212 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, March 3, April 14, May 5 and 12: 7:15 to 9:15 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $60 plus $7.20 HST
Sing! Level I Share the joy of singing with other novice singers. You will have an overview of the singing process, developing the basic technical skills of posture, breathing, tone, resonance and diction. This fun, mixed-voice class is for singers who may be preparing to join a choir or who simply love to sing. Many styles of music will be explored, including folk
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
Course Code: ASMU204 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 18 to April 19: 12 to 1 pm, 14 sessions Fee: $100 plus $12 HST Course Code: ASMU204 2011S C02 Date: Mondays, January 17 to April 18: 6 to 7:30 pm, 14 sessions Fee: $135 plus $16.20 HST
Sing! Level II In this course, designed for students who have completed Sing! Level I, we will continue to work on improving vocal technique and enhancing choral skills. Instructor: Debra Laprise Course Code: ASMU310 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 19 to April 20: 7:30 to 9 pm, 14 sessions Fee: $135 plus $16.20 HST
Voci Belle: Singing with a Choir We will start each session with a 15-minute technical warmup. Classical, musical, theatre (Broadway), madrigals and modern music will be explored. This mixed-voice choir is at the intermediate to advanced level. Prerequisite: Sing Level I or choral experience. Instructor: Debra Laprise Course Code: ASMU304 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 17 to April 18: 7:30 to 9 pm, 14 sessions Fee: $185 plus $22.20 HST NEW!
Music in Peacetime
There are those who would argue that the world has never known a time of true peace. Absent the reality of a true peace, however, composers the world over have sought to create the illusion of peace through music. Essences of dream, desire and declamation of who we either are, aspire to be or believe ourselves to be are audible from behind the façade. Through the host of great works of music created during times of relative or uneasy peace, we glimpse our idealized selves, explore new territories and ponder our past and future. In this class we will explore some of the ﬁnest peacetime music, drawn from our recent and distant past. No prior experience in music is required. Instructor: Dr. Mary Byrne is Head of Woodwinds, Brass and Percussion at the Victoria Conservatory of Music. Course Code: ASMU340 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 17 to March 7: 9:30 to 11:30 am, 8 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST
Gustav Mahler: An Introduction to His Symphonies NEW!
Do you enjoy listening to the symphonies of Beethoven, Schumann and Brahms? Have you heard the symphonies of Gustav Mahler (1860–1911), and would you like to know more about them? This course oﬀers a gentle introduction to Mahler’s nine symphonies. You will be guided on how to begin to listen to their unique instrumentation and complex forms, and steered through the web of their extramusical associations with Mahler’s life. A wide range of performance styles on CDs and DVDs will be presented to help you begin to build your own collection of Mahler performances. Instructor: Mikki Reintjes, MMus Course Code: ASMU331 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, January 13 to February 3: 7:15 to 9:15 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST NEW!
Foundation of Conducting
Have you ever watched a conductor magically unite an orchestra or a choir in a single musical creation and wondered whether or not you could do it? If you are interested in developing conducting skills and an understanding of conducting language, this course is for you. In six sessions we will focus on developing conﬁdence and ﬂexibility within basic conducting patterns and on acquiring a wide vocabulary of expressive conducting gestures. You will be encouraged to discover your unique conducting style while practising within a small group. Prerequisites: music literacy required Instructor: Teodora Georgieva-Gitberg, MA, has been a choral conductor and educator since 1999, when she graduated from the State Academy of Bulgaria with a master’s degree in choral conducting, with musicology as her second major. Course Code: ASMU342 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, February 2 to March 9: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST NEW!
Bacchus Male Choir
This course is for male singers with previous music experience (though no previous vocal training is necessary), who are interested in exploring the unique sound of male vocal ensembles or in further development of their performance skills and musicianship. The repertoire of the Bacchus Male Choir consists of the world’s ﬁnest music for male voices: from Georgian polyphony and Russian Orthodox music to Baroque and Jazz.
Love Theatre? Come and see the stars of tomorrow as they produce and participate in classical and contemporary works at the Department of Theatre on the UVic campus. To receive a program, call 250-721-7992 or the Phoenix Box Oﬃce, 250-721-8000, or visit www.phoenixtheatres.ca.
Instructor: Teodora Georgieva-Gitberg, MA (see instructor biography under Foundation of Conducting, above) Course Code: ASMU343 2011S C01 Date: Saturdays, January 22 to April 16 (no class February 12): 10 am to 12 pm, 12 sessions Fee: $150 plus $18 HST
THEATRE NEW! Diﬀerent Voices: English Theatre of the 1960s and 1970s
This course will examine the work of new playwrights who travelled diﬀerent paths from the dramatists of the 1950s, without neglecting the continuity between the 1950s and the next two decades. Attention will also be paid to the social and cultural context of this emergent drama. The plays we will discuss are: Sergeant Musgrave’s Dance, by John Arden; Saved, by Edward Bond; Loot and What the Butler Saw, by Joe Orton; Jumpers and The Real Inspector Hound, by Tom Stoppard; Landscape and No Man’s Land, by Harold Pinter; and Absurd Person Singular and Bedroom Farce, by Alan Ayckbourn. All of the plays in the course are available, new or used, in print. Plays not easily found may have to be ordered online or from a bookstore. For further information about the volumes in which these plays appear, contact us at 250-721-7797 or email email@example.com. Instructor: Dr. Michael Booth is an emeritus professor of theatre and former chair of the Department of Theatre, UVic. Course Code: ASTH647 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, February 16 to March 23: 10:30 am to 12:30 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $90 plus $10.80 HST
VISUAL ARTS Travel Photography: Cultures and Landscapes Whether you travel near or far, or are planning the trip of a lifetime, do you really want to bring back just another tourist snapshot? While this class is a follow-up to the two previous courses on travel photography, both “the Basics” and “the Digital Age,” it is not essential for you to have completed them to beneﬁt from this class. We’ll talk in simple, yet comprehensive, terms about what you need to know to understand the nuances of taking people pictures in various cultures—the do’s, don’ts and should haves—so you’ll come away with the best, culturally sensitive, least-intrusive shots possible. We’ll also look at how the exotic landscapes you visit ﬁt into the culture and experience, and how you can bring home the most stunning “souvenirs” of your trip—memories that take your senses back there every time you look at them.
Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASVA040 2011S C01 Date: Tuesday, March 15: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Anyone Can Draw: Level I This course is designed for both the absolute beginner and the person who does not believe they could ever learn to draw. With only the most simple and inexpensive tools and materials, your instructor will guide you through easy demonstrations and practice to perfect highly realistic rendering in either line or full tone. A supply list will be sent to you prior to the start of the course. Instructor: Brian Grison, MA Two sections: Course Code: ASVA023 2011S W01 Date: Thursdays, January 27 to March 31: 1:30 to 3:30 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST Course Code: ASVA023 2011S W02 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST
Watercolour for Beginners Weekend Workshop This course is designed to introduce you to the techniques and rewards of watercolour painting. Through demonstrations, individual and group instruction, your instructor will guide you through the use of basic watercolour tools and materials, colour theory, composition and design. Expect to learn a lot and have fun through still-life painting, while exploring the development of your own personal style. Please bring a bag lunch to Saturday’s session. Instructor: Joanne Thomson, MAdEd, is an accomplished artist in watercolour and illustration. For more information about Joanne’s philosophy on teaching, please visit her website at www.joannethomson.com. Course Code: ASVA019 2011S W01 Date: Friday, February 4: 7 to 9 pm; Saturday, February 5: 9 am to 4 pm; and Sunday, February 6: 1 to 5 pm; 3 sessions Fee: $150 plus $18 HST
The Next Step in Watercolour Painting This course is designed for those who have completed Watercolour for Beginners or a similar course with Joanne Thomson as the instructor. Expect to build on the basics of colour mixing and composition and move toward more individualized style of expression. There will be project opportunities for you to try out new things. Please bring a bag lunch to Saturday’s session. Instructor: Joanne Thomson, MAdEd (see instructor biography under Watercolour for Beginners, above)
Course Code: ASVA030 2011S W01 Date: Friday, March 4: 7 to 9 pm; Saturday, March 5: 9 am to 4 pm; and Sunday, March 6: 1 to 5 pm; 3 sessions Fee: $150 plus $18 HST NEW!
EcoArts Workshop I
Local Fibers for Your Arts and Crafts Learn the basics of spinning yarn, weaving textiles, the art of felting and fulling, all with ﬁbre from our local Vancouver Island ﬂocks of sheep and other animals. The skills are easy to learn; the potential for art and creativity is boundless. Guest speakers and lots of hands-on practice! Materials and tools available at cost from instructor ($25 for ﬁbres; $15 to $20 each for tools, which may also be borrowed from the instructor). Instructor: Claudia Lorenz, BA
WRITING AND LITERATURE Writing for Children: Releasing the Child Within Do you long to write picture books for children or stories for young adults, but don’t know where to start? Join us in exploring the delicate art of writing compelling stories in few words. Activities and discussion will focus on techniques for building character, setting, plot and perspective, and crafting an exciting story for young audiences. We will practise writing techniques, examine successful children’s books and discover why it is important to be aware of the child as audience. You will also learn what editors look for in a cover letter, and how manuscripts should be formatted for submissions to a publisher. Come with enthusiasm and bring your ideas.
Course Code: ASVA057 2011S W01 Date: Saturday and Sunday, March 12 to 13: 10 am to 3 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST
Instructor: Carol Ann Sokoloﬀ, BA (English language and literature), is a Peabody-award winning poet, author, editor, playwright and songwriter. She enjoys sharing the excitement of the writing process in several genres with fellow-writers.
Introduction to Collage and Assemblage
Course Code: ASWL041 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, February 3 to March 10: 6:30 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST
This class will assist and inspire those who are just discovering the medium of collage and assemblage, as well as those who would like to add to their knowledge and skills. We will cover diﬀerent approaches to collage using found materials and photographs, and various media and techniques used to augment ﬁnished pieces will be introduced. Topics will include: uses of colour; surface treatments; incorporation of typographic elements; working with photographs; working with found objects and ephemera; and the creation of one three-dimensional assemblage with found objects. Each class will involve demonstrations in a relaxed, fun and creative environment. No experience is required; just your enthusiasm! A supply list will be sent to you prior to the ﬁrst session. Instructor: Tony Bounsall is a professional photographer and graphic designer Course Code: ASVA056 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 24 to March 28: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST
A Taste of Food Writing Did you love the movie Julie and Julia? Have you ever wanted to write your own cookbook? From food blogs and magazine articles to restaurant reviews and cookbooks, food writing is a way to combine your passion for tasty treats with your love of the written word. We’ll cover food terminology, recipe descriptions, food blogging, restaurant reviewing and more for a class that’s a delicious mix of reading and writing about food. The instructor is a former newspaper food editor, a passionate foodie and a contributor of food and other lifestyle articles to Victoria’s Boulevard Magazine. Some writing and/or cooking experience is helpful for this class, but not required. Instructor: Alisa Gordaneer, MA Course Code: ASWL063 2011S W01 Date: Tuesdays, January 25 to March 1: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $100 plus $12 HST
Write Now! A Creative Writing Survey
Instructor: Carol Ann Sokoloﬀ, BA (see instructor biography under Writing for Children: Releasing the Child Within, this page) Course Code: ASWL064 2011S W01 Date: Mondays, January 31 to March 14 (no class February 14): 6:30 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST
FINE ARTS DIPLOMA PROGRAM The ﬁne arts enrich the quality of our lives and our shared experience. Engaging with the arts feeds the soul; it helps us understand the world around us, challenges and aﬃrms our ideas and values, encourages creativity and new perspectives, and brings us together as communities. If the opportunity to explore and build your understanding of the fascinating world of the ﬁne arts appeals to you, consider the Fine Arts Diploma Program, oﬀered by the Division of Continuing Studies in cooperation with the Faculty of Fine Arts. This ﬂexible, interdisciplinary credit program allows you to participate on a part- or full-time basis in a variety of regular day and evening lecture courses oﬀered through the Faculty of Fine Arts and the dynamic departments of Visual Arts, Writing, History in Art, Theatre and Music. With assistance from the program adviser, you design your own unique program of study to suit your interests and goals. You may choose from a wide range of courses, or pursue a specialized focus of study such as (but not limited to) the ideas and issues of the ﬁne arts, the visual, musical and dramatic arts of Canada, the art and architecture of a particular period or culture, traditional or contemporary arts, or popular culture and new media. The program is designed for individuals who wish to pursue their interest in the ﬁne arts through university-level study. Its focus and structure are well suited to active people who are balancing personal, professional and community responsibilities. It combines elective courses with one required course, Creative Being (FA 101 1.5 units, oﬀered in the fall or spring term), which can be taken at any time during your program. Applications are accepted year round. There is a one-time $150 admission fee. For more information, visit our website or contact: Fine Arts Diploma Program Phone 250-721-8462 / Fax 250-721-8774 Email firstname.lastname@example.org Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ﬁnearts/
Write Now! is a course designed to allow both new and experienced writers the opportunity to examine and experiment with a variety of literary forms. Exploring poetry, ﬁction, non-ﬁction, drama and songs, the program oﬀers new writers the chance to investigate numerous genres as they develop voice and style. Experienced writers will ﬁnd renewed creativity from trying new approaches. The program will feature in-class writing and suggested weekly assignments to nurture the writing genie!
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
• organizations seeking to improve team working relationships, and • any person who wants to improve their personal negotiations skills.
takes roughly 75 days 96% of Canadian small o grow your own tomato. businesses survive only a year.
Note: Textbook will be handed out on the ﬁrst day of class.
at’s not too long, is it? Good ideas deserve sharper skills.
Instructor: Peter D. Johnston
Course Code: BMBA320 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 10 to April 4: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $535 (includes $40 material fee)
Business Administration CBA/DBA/CBIS Course* This course introduces you to the nature and scope of decision making in business, and provides an overview of the functional areas of management, ﬁnance, marketing and organizational behaviour. Using a business case approach, you will develop a personal framework for deﬁning and analyzing business problems and developing solutions and plans of action.
Business, Management The Business, Management and Technology programs have a proven track record for providing the essentials and credentials to make you and your organization an even greater success. (See also the “Computing, Technology” section on page 19.) Whether you are an employee or an employer, or whether you want to specialize or acquire a broader understanding of business practices and information technology, we can help you achieve your goals, anticipate problems and opportunities, and prepare for change. The following courses can be taken on an individual basis or as part of the Certiﬁcate or Diploma Program in Business Administration (CBA or DBA). There is a complete description of the format, program requirements, curriculum and admission requirements for the certiﬁcate program (page 17) and diploma program (page 18). Our Financial Planning courses (pages 15–16) focus on the professional practice of ﬁnancial advisors. Speciﬁc business and management courses are accredited by the Canadian Institute of Management (CIM). For more information, phone 250-721-8073/8072, email email@example.com, or visit our website: www.bmt.uvic.ca
COURSES ON CAMPUS SPRING COURSES Financial Accounting CBA/DBA/CBIS Course* This course introduces you to the essential accounting principles and techniques used in reporting and analyzing the ﬁnancial aspects of a business. Particular emphasis is placed on developing a practical understanding of the preparation and interpretation of ﬁnancial statements. Instructor: Mrs. Betty Weber, BA, BCom, MBA
Course Code: BMBA140 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 10 to April 4: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495
Course Code: BMBA100 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 11 to April 5: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495
Management Communication CBA/DBA Course This course is an introduction to business communications from a management perspective. Topics will include developing communication strategies, enhancing written and oral messages, writing management reports and executive summaries, and diagnosing and solving communications issues. Also covered will be managing communications in related professional settings, such as meetings, public presentations and media interviews. Instructor: Mr. Murray Cornish, BA
Course Code: BMBA115 2011S C01
This course will enable you to develop more eﬀective negotiation skills in your work settings. It is particularly suitable for managers who would like to improve the negotiating aspect of their work, or who are becoming more actively involved in negotiating roles. You will explore stages of negotiation and a variety of negotiation techniques, as well as alternatives to negotiation through activities, including case studies and scenarios.
Date: Tuesdays, January 11 to April 5: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495
• all levels of managers in large organizations,
Instructor: Mr. Kennith Bodnarchuk, CBA, DBA, PMP, CMC
The course is suitable for persons in all types of organizations, including for proﬁt and non proﬁt (government, not for proﬁts, crown corporations and agencies, education, etc.) The course will be of high interest to
*Certiﬁcate in Computer Based Information Systems; see page 19
Note: We strongly recommend you take this certiﬁcate course ﬁrst in your program of studies.
• persons who have a management role in smaller organizations,
Small Business Management CBA/DBA Course This course provides a systematic framework for recognizing the commercial potential of a product or service and for creating and managing a small business to bring that product or service to market. The characteristics of entrepreneurial activity and small business management will be explained and illustrated through lectures and related case studies. You will be expected to develop your ideas for a small business into a well-conceived and researched feasibility study and a management plan to implement your product or service.
Topics include: strategic planning, venture development, market research, business plans, ﬁnance, production management, legal issues, organizational structures and management systems. Instructor: Mr. Frank Leonard, BA, MA
Course Code: BMBA290 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 12 to April 13: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495
Applied Communication Concepts CBA/DBA Course Utilizing basic interpersonal communication skills as a foundation, this course delves into developing a deeper understanding of more complex communication issues in business settings and enhancing communication skills. The course will focus on applying eﬀective communication and conﬂict resolution skills through a discussion format. Prerequisite: Interpersonal Business Communications or a pre-approved similar course. Instructor: Mr. Patrick Micek, BA, MEd
Course Code: BMBA160 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 12 to April 6: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495
Professional Sales Skills CBA/DBA Course Focusing on relationship selling, this course is an introduction to, review of, and update on the selling process from prospecting to closing. Particular emphasis is placed on customer needs and service. This course will be of interest to those contemplating a career in sales and to sales professionals wishing to learn, share and exchange ideas on their chosen career. Topics include • selling as a profession, • social and ethical issues, • buyer behaviour, • preparation for Relationship Selling, • the relationship selling process, • time management, and • negotiation skills and other keys to a successful sales career. Instructor: Mr. Murray Cornish, BA
Course Code: BMBA270 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, January 13 to April 7: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495
Business Ethics CBA/DBA Course The objective of this course is to explore, from an ethical point of view, the relations of a corporation with its stakeholders. It examines important areas such as corporate governance and social responsibilities from both a pragmatic business and ethical point of view. Additionally, a corporation’s ethical responsibilities to its employees, customers and the global marketplace are examined. Course delivery includes short lectures, case studies and several appropriate movies. Instructor: John Kyle, PhD
Course Code: BMBA440 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, January 13 to April 7: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495
COURSES BY DISTANCE SPRING COURSES Interpersonal Business Communications CBA/DBA/CBIS Course* The primary objective of this course is to assist you to improve the eﬀectiveness of your interpersonal business communication skills. Topics include the communication process, perception, self-assessment, conﬂict, relationships, language and needs, beliefs and values. Emphasis is placed on developing eﬀective approaches to personal and professional relationships. Instructor: Mr. Patrick Micek, BA, MEd
INTERSESSION COURSES Operations Management CBA/DBA Course This course covers the basics of operations, the challenges encountered and the techniques required to eﬀectively meet those challenges. The emphasis is on the service industry, but the knowledge gained is also applicable to the manufacturing industry, or support departments within the organization. Topics covered include: the characteristics of operations, process planning, facility location and layout, capacity management, scheduling, material management, human resources and quality. Instructor: Ari Vainionpaa, BA, MBA
Course Code: BMBA260 2011K C01 Date: Tuesdays, May 10 to July 12: 6 to 10 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $495
Business Law CBA/DBA Course During your business career you will undoubtedly be faced with many legal issues about which all managers should be knowledgeable. This course will expose you to several legal concepts such as the Canadian legal system, civil dispute resolution including alternative dispute resolution processes, negligence and professional liability, ﬁduciary relationships, contract law, agency law, employment and labour law, forms of business organization (proprietorships, general partnerships, limited partnerships and corporations) and directors’ and oﬃcers’ liability. Course components will include readings, cases, class discussion, experiential exercises and lectures.
Course Code: BMBA120 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Business Writing CBA/DBA/CBIS Course* Those wishing to assess and add to their business writing skills will ﬁnd this course a conﬁdence builder. Developing the self-assurance to communicate eﬀectively in the workplace will be the main objective, and students will beneﬁt from the practical approach to building these skills. They will identify the characteristics of eﬀective communication and learn how to successfully critique business documents. A repeatable writing process and strategic planning guides for speciﬁc applications will be introduced and practised through in-class learning activities. Peer support and feedback will be emphasized. Business communication formats covered will include letters, memos, business proposals and email. Please note that this is not a remedial English language course, and that students are expected to have a good grasp of secondary school composition skills. Please also note that this online course requires frequent group work. Instructor: Mr. Murray Cornish, BA
Course Code: BMBA110 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Instructor: Mark Bridge, BSc, LLB, LLM
Course Code: BMBA300 2011K C01 Date: Wednesdays, May 11 to July 13: 6 to 10 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $495
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
*Certiﬁcate in Computer Based Information Systems; see page 19
This course is an introduction to the fundamental concepts of management accounting. It complements concepts covered in Financial Accounting by focusing on the accounting functions internal to the organization. Management Accounting is concerned with the data and techniques used in the decision-making process. This includes the analysis and accounting for costs, exposure to cost behaviour (cost-volume-proﬁt), the contribution approach, variance analysis, diﬀerential cash ﬂows and budgeting. The course will also discuss recent developments such as activity-based costing.
CBA/DBA Course Marketing has two essential functions: to identify and to satisfy a buyer’s needs. In this introduction to marketing management, you examine the concepts and techniques used by business to perform these functions. Topics include: target market deﬁnition; buyer behaviour; demand forecasting; product, pricing, communications and distribution strategies; marketing research; and market planning and organization. Instructor: Mr. Kennith Bodnarchuk, CBA, DBA, PMP, CMC
Course Code: BMBA240 2011K D01 Date: May 2 to July 29: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Instructor: Ms. Margaret Klatt, MBA, CMA
Course Code: BMBA220 2011K C01 Date: Monday to Friday, July 11 to 15: 6 to 10 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $495
International Business CBA/DBA Intensive Course
> For additional spring courses by distance in the CBA/DBA program, please see: Computing, Technology • Computing Concepts (page 20) • Project Management (page 20)
SUMMER INTENSIVE COURSES Selected Management Topics: Managing Change Change management is all about executing strategies to achieve goals and objectives. This course focuses upon managing the motivation, the behaviours, the business controls and the work environment in order to introduce, stabilize and normalize changes that are necessary to implement new strategies. Topics include the types of change, change planning, organizational readiness, pacing, prioritizing objectives, monitoring progress and business controls, behavioural vs. non-behavioural considerations, leading change and change execution. Instructor: Cheryl Fitzpatrick
Course Code: BMBA420 2011K C01 Date: Monday to Friday, July 4 to 8: 9 to 4:30 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $495
Working in today’s rapidly changing and complex global business environment requires highly competent management skills. Global trade is vital as companies look at how to grow their business, and the management skills required to do so will become increasingly important throughout the 21st century. This course covers the importance of operating globally, strategies for reaching global markets, the forces impacting doing business in global markets, trade agreements and establishing global operations. Instructor: Mr. Doug Taylor, BA, MSc, CITP
Course Code: BMBA430 2011K C01 Date: Monday to Friday, July 18 to 22: 9 am to 4:30 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $495
E-Commerce and Social Marketing CBA/DBA Course
SPRING FINANCIAL PLANNING COURSES Registration deadline: December 17, 2010
Certiﬁed Financial Planner (CFP) Qualifying Program This program comprises a series of courses that qualify students to challenge the CFP exam oﬀered by the Financial Planning Standards council.
Risk Management and Estate Planning CFP Program Course This course begins with a discussion of how ﬁnancial risks can be oﬀset through the use of insurance. The features and characteristics and uses of disability insurance, life insurance, health and long-term care insurance, and property and liability insurance are covered in detail.The course focuses on estate planning, beginning with an overview of the planning process. Following this, topics address the unique features of diﬀerent family relationships (e.g., marriage, common-law relationships and same-sex relationships) and support obligations for dependents. The implications with respect to taxation and property possession in the event of a breakdown in a relationship are also covered. Wills and power of attorneys play an important part in estate planning. This course looks at personal trusts and estate planning strategies such as an estate freeze. Finally, the course comprehensively explores the unique tax circumstances that arise when an individual dies, and how estate planning can help alleviate the ﬁnancial burden death can bring. Instructor: Cathy Barber, PFP, FLMI, ACS, AIAA, CFP
Course Code: BMFP204 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 10 to April 4: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $680 (includes $185 material fee)
This course introduces you to the electronic marketplace and the rapidly developing ﬁeld of e-commerce.
Combining lectures and seminars, the course provides the foundation for both the practice and theory of doing business over the Internet. We will cover topics such as: web-based business models; privacy and security concepts which are stressed from a business perspective; and technology, applications and trends in social marketing. Electronic payment systems will be explored.
The Retirement Planning course begins with an overview of the retirement planning process, followed by a comprehensive look at the sources of income an individual can expect to have at retirement, including government-sponsored pension plans (e.g., Canada Pension Plan and Old Age Security) and employer-sponsored pension plans (e.g., deﬁned beneﬁt plans, deﬁned contribution plans, deferred proﬁt sharing plans, etc.).
Instructor: Mr. Ken Sekhon, BSc, MBA, MEng
Course Code: BMBA450 2011K C01 Date: Monday to Friday, July 25 to 29: 9 am to 4:30 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $590
CFP Program Course
This course has a strong focus on individual retirement savings vehicles such as registered retirement savings plans (RRSPs), registered retirement income funds (RRIFs) and pension-related plans (e.g., LIFs, LRIFs and LIRAs). Regardless of one’s stage in life, tax issues must be considered as part of a sound ﬁnancial plan. Retirement Planning looks at the unique tax issues that arise at retirement and explores strategies that ensure tax eﬃciency. Finally, the ﬁnancial consider-
ations an individual must make in preparation for retirement as well as after retirement are identiﬁed. Instructor: Howard Dixon, BSc, CFP, RFP Course Code: BMFP201 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 12 to April 6: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $680 (includes $185 material fee)
Financial Plan Development CFP Program Course This course will prepare participants to be competent in preparing and writing a detailed and professional ﬁnancial plan speciﬁc to individual clients. Instructor: Howard Dixon, BSc, CFP, RFP
Course Code: BMFP500 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 11 to April 5: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495 Note: Students will be required to purchase a software package for this course at the ﬁrst class.
CERTIFICATE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The Certiﬁcate in Business Administration is designed for the mid-career adult learner, and is a convenient part-time program of study that focuses on the practical application of key business concepts and tools. Emphasis is placed on the development and reﬁnement of: written, oral and interpersonal communications; team building and conﬂict resolution; decision making and creative problem solving; and client service. The certiﬁcate will be of value to you if: • you want to enhance your professional expertise • a business credential would be useful in advancing your career • your previous education is of a specialized nature and you wish to acquire a broader understanding of management • as a business owner or manager, you wish to encourage your staﬀ to enrol in a systematic program of professional development in business administration Program Format: Study at your own pace via convenient evening lectures, online or intensive courses to complete the program in two or three years. Courses are normally 13 weeks in duration. On-campus courses are usually one night per week from 7 to 10 pm. This schedule may vary. Program Requirements: To qualify for the University of Victoria’s Certiﬁcate in Business Administration, candidates are required to successfully complete eight courses. These are: the foundation course, Business Administration; and seven specialized courses on key aspects of business administration selected from the following: • Advertising Management • Applied Communication Concepts
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Business Ethics Business Law (formerly Commercial Law) Business Writing Economics Employment Law and Labour Relations Finance (formerly Business Finance) Financial Accounting Human Resource Management (formerly Personnel Management) International Business International Marketing Interpersonal Business Communications Introduction to E-Commerce Management Accounting Management Communication Management Computing or Computing Concepts Management Consulting Management Practices Market Research Marketing Marketing Communications Marketing Management Negotiation Skills Operations Management Organizational Behaviour Professional Sales Skills Project Management Retail Management Sales Management Selected Management Topics Small Business Management Strategic Leadership Strategic Management (formerly Business Strategy)
Admission Requirements: Graduation from secondary school is normally required for admission to the Certiﬁcate in Business Administration. Mature applicants who do not meet this requirement may also be considered on the basis of a minimum of ﬁve years’ work experience. Registrants who want to enrol in individual courses, but do not wish to complete the requirements of the certiﬁcate program, are also welcome. If, at a later date, students decide to enter the certiﬁcate program, they may request advanced standing for any certiﬁcate courses they have successfully completed. There is a $150 administrative fee for admission to the program. To apply for admission, contact Business, Management and Technology Programs or complete the online application form. Please see the end of this calendar section for contact information.
CERTIFICATE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: FAST TRACK The Certiﬁcate in Business Administration can also be completed in just 12 weeks through our accelerated format “Fast Track” program. Applicants for this program are asked to contact the Business, Management and Technology Programs oﬃce to conﬁrm course oﬀerings, speciﬁc dates, tuition fees and to register.
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
DIPLOMA IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The Diploma in Business Administration is designed to enable graduates of the Certiﬁcate in Business Administration, and other mid-career learners with similar levels of academic preparation, to pursue further studies for career or professional development needs and/or bridging programs designed to satisfy block transfer arrangements with cooperating undergraduate or graduate programs. Program Requirements: To qualify for the Diploma in Business Administration, candidates are ﬁrst required to complete the Certiﬁcate in Business Administration (eight courses) and then go on to complete an additional six courses from the selection available through Business, Management and Technology Programs. Out of the resulting total of 14 courses, candidates for the Diploma in Business Administration must ensure that they plan their program of studies so that they include the following courses: Required Courses: • Business Administration • Business Writing • Management Computing or Computing Concepts plus ﬁve courses selected from the following: • Business Law (formerly Commercial Law) • Economics • Finance (formerly Business Finance) • Financial Accounting • Management Accounting • Management Practices • Marketing • Organizational Behaviour • Operations Management • Strategic Management (formerly Business Strategy) plus six electives selected from other certiﬁcate and diploma courses oﬀered by Business, Management and Technology Programs. (See full course list under Certiﬁcate in Business Administration, this page.) It is recommended that candidates for the Diploma in Business Administration consult with program staﬀ prior to enrolling in courses to ensure that their selections satisfy program requirements. Admission Requirements: Graduation from the University of Victoria’s Certiﬁcate in Business Administration or an equivalent level of academic preparation. There is a $150 administrative fee for admission to the Diploma in Business Administration. Advanced Standing: Students may transfer up to three courses from UVic credit programs or other colleges or universities, provided that course content and requirements match certiﬁcate and diploma courses. To obtain advanced standing, send a written request along with course outlines (if available) to the program director, and arrange to have oﬃcial transcripts sent direct from the issuing institution. Please see the end of this calendar section for contact information. There is a transfer credit fee of $150 per course.
Professional Accreditation: Many certiﬁcate and diploma courses may be used for credit toward designations awarded by professional organizations. Contact the relevant society or institute about course equivalencies. Organizations which recognize UVic courses include: Association of Administrative Assistants, Canadian Credit Union Institute, Institute of Canadian Bankers, Insurance Institute of Canada, Investment Dealers Association, Purchasing Management Association of Canada, Trust Companies Institute, Society of Management Accountants and Real Estate Institute of Canada. Grades and Student Evaluation: Student evaluations are based on management projects, assignments and exams. Refunds, Withdrawals and Cancellations: A full refund will be issued if you withdraw from a course prior to the start date of the course. A course refund, minus a CDN$40 administration fee, will only be provided within six calendar days after the course start date for part-time courses. Course Workload: Varies from course to course; students can expect to spend approximately six to eight hours per week per course, in addition to in-class time, to complete the required reading and assignments.
DIPLOMA IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: AVIATION/ACCELERATED The entire Diploma in Business Administration can also be completed in less than nine months through our intensive “Aviation” or “Accelerated” format options. These programs combine a unique schedule of intensive academic courses with time set aside for ﬂight training or part-time work. Applicants for these programs are asked to contact the Business, Management and Technology Programs oﬃce to conﬁrm course oﬀerings, speciﬁc dates, tuition fees and to apply.
For More Information Business, Management and Technology Programs Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 1700 STN CSC Victoria, BC V8W 2Y2 Phone 250-721-8072/8073 Fax 250-721-6495 Email firstname.lastname@example.org Web www.bmt.uvic.ca
• Systems Analysis and Design II • Web Design and Management I • Web Design and Management II
takes roughly 75 days There’ll be more than 2 billion o grow your own PCs in use by tomato. 2015.
Business and Technology Electives
at’s not too long, is it? We’ll need good systems.
• Project Management • Business Administration* • Financial Accounting* • Business Writing* • Interpersonal Business Communications* • Management Practices* *Oﬀered through the Certiﬁcate in Business Administration Program; see page 17 Education and Workplace Training Electives • Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online • Adult Learning and Development† • Facilitating Adult Learning† • Transformative Learning for Organizational Change† • Training and Development†
Computing, Technology Up-to-date knowledge and specialized skills are vital for enhancing employment opportunities and improving professional eﬀectiveness. Through its Business, Management and Technology Programs, the Division of Continuing Studies oﬀers seminars and courses which provide you with the skills needed to be successful in the ﬁelds of information technology and business. (See also the “Business, Management” section on page 14.) You can take individual courses—delivered by distance—or you can work through the entire CBIS program toward a certiﬁcate in computer based information systems (CBIS).
COMPUTER BASED INFORMATION SYSTEMS CERTIFICATE PROGRAM
own pace through distance education. While you participate in online classes you will be supported by our experienced instructors.
†Oﬀered through the Certiﬁcate in Adult and Continuing Education Program; see page 24
The program’s objectives are to help you to:
CBIS Program Requirements
• practise using computer systems to process information and as a tool in solving problems • consider computer systems from both the user and analyst point of view • understand the relationship between computer technology and the managerial role • have opportunities to learn about relational database management systems • understand computer networking and current IT security developments • learn about systems analysis and design methodologies and practices • be familiar with Internet developments • explore the key elements of project management The ﬁve core courses are: • Computing Concepts • Human Side of Information Systems • Systems Analysis and Design I
• Database Concepts
The CBIS certiﬁcate program has been oﬀered since 1982. It has established a reputation as a program providing a well-rounded education in information technology for mid-career professionals. Courses are continually updated to reﬂect current trends in information technology, enforce analytical skills in evaluating the costs and beneﬁts of information technology from a business perspective, and encourage critical thinking in reﬂecting about the impact of information technology on our workplace and society at large.
• Networks and Network Management
CBIS is designed for part-time students who are looking for a ﬂexible training schedule—with CBIS you enrol in one course at a time, and study at your
Electives You may choose electives from three areas of interest: Technology and Analysis Electives • Database Application Development • Decision Support Applications • IT Security
To fulﬁll the CBIS program requirements you must complete ﬁve core courses and four electives. Additionally, some seminars oﬀered by Business, Management and Technology Programs may qualify for up to one elective credit toward the CBIS certiﬁcate. Upon completion of the CBIS program you will receive a certiﬁcate in computer based information systems from the University of Victoria Senate. Based on your prior coursework and experience in information technology, you may also be eligible for advanced standing in the program through the prior learning assessment (PLA) process. Please contact our oﬃce at 250-721-8072 or visit our website at www.cbis.ca for more details about instructors, courses and prerequisites, textbooks, advanced standing and certiﬁcate requirements. Note: A full refund will be issued if you withdraw from a course prior to the start date of the course. A course refund, minus a $40 administration fee, will only be provided within six calendar days after the course start date.
CBIS Program Change In order to align CBIS with other courses and certiﬁcate programs oﬀered across the Division of Continuing Studies, the Senate Committee on Continuing Studies has approved a change to the CBIS program requirements. As of January 1, 2010, the CBIS program comprises ﬁve core and four elective courses. Students who began the program prior to January 1, 2010, should visit www.cbis.ca/ change/.
• More Programming with Java • Programming Concepts with Java • Relational Database Management Systems
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
SPRING COURSES BY DISTANCE Computing Concepts CBIS Core Course, CBA/DBA* This course provides you with the practical and theoretical fundamentals of computing. As the ﬁrst course in the CBIS program, Computing Concepts lays the conceptual groundwork for you to build your understanding of information technology by introducing you to hardware, operating systems, productivity software, basic website design and networks. You will use word processing, spreadsheet, database, presentation and Internet software in the Microsoft Windows environment. Prerequisite: Ability to launch a program, save and load documents in Microsoft Oﬃce or OpenOﬃce.org, visit a website and send email. Course requires Microsoft Oﬃce Professional 2002/2003 or 2007/2010 (including Access) or OpenOﬃce.org. OpenOﬃce.org is an open source application that can be downloaded from the Internet at no cost. For further information about OpenOﬃce.org, please visit www.openoﬃce.org. Text: Tomorrow’s Technology and You (9th intro. ed.) by Beekman and Beekman, plus Web-based readings Instructor: Mr. Tim Mitchell, BA, MFA, is an experienced online instructor with a background in publishing, teaching and computer game design. He has a master’s degree in creative writing and has won national awards for his writing, including the National Magazine Award. One of Tim’s interests lies in technology and how it, and new developments, aﬀect teaching and learning. In addition to co-developing and teaching Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online, he is also a content specialist and instructor for the CBIS core courses Computing Concepts and Human Side of Information Systems.
taining a relational database using Microsoft Access or OpenOﬃce, available from OpenOﬃce.org.
Prerequisite: Computing Concepts and Database Concepts or equivalent experience
Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience. Course requires Microsoft Oﬃce Professional 2002/2003 or 2007/2010 (including Access) or OpenOﬃce.org. OpenOﬃce.org is an open source application that can be downloaded from the Internet at no cost. For further information about OpenOﬃce.org, please visit www.openoﬃce. org.
Text: SQL Queries for Mere Mortals (2nd ed.), by Viescas
Text: Database Design for Mere Mortals (2nd ed.), by Hernandez Instructor: With over 20 years in computer consulting and the training business, Jeanette Aubry is committed to providing the highest level of consulting and training services in the areas of database design, development and implementation, as well as advanced applications training. Jeanette also has project management and business analyst experience. Her clients work for both the private and public sectors in organizations across North America.
Course Code: TECJ432 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Human Side of Information Systems CBIS Core Course This course provides you with an understanding of the impact of information technology and systems on society. Human Side of Information Systems complements the technical content of the CBIS program by addressing issues of information technology from the human perspective. You will discuss the impact of technology on education, business, cultures and society at large. Topics include intellectual property, security, privacy and conﬁdentiality, globalization and the evolution of information technology.
Course Code: TECJ100 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience
Instructor: Mr. Tim Mitchell, BA, MFA (see instructor biography under Computing Concepts, this page)
CBIS Core Course This course is designed to help you become a knowledgeable end user of database management systems and to help you understand the needs and roles of users, database designers, managers and administrators. Database Concepts, a key component of the CBIS program, provides you with an understanding of how databases ﬁt into the information system of an organization. You will cover topics such as the major components and functions of a database, how information is modelled, stored and manipulated in databases, and the implications of databases on operations, control and planning for the organization. You will also gain hands-on experience creating and main-
*Certiﬁcate/Diploma in Business Administration; see pages 17–18
Text: Web-based readings only
Course Code: TECB402 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Relational Database Management Systems CBIS Technology and Analysis Elective This online course will provide you with an understanding of the design, creation, maintenance and management of a relational database management system (RDBMS). You will learn how to create and access data using Structured Query Language (SQL), the programming language used by most large relational database management systems such as Oracle, IBM DB2, MS SQL Server and Sybase, as well as opensource products such as MySQL and PostgreSQL.
Instructor: Ms. Jeanette Aubry (see instructor biography under Database Concepts, this page)
Course Code: TECJ315 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Web Design and Management I CBIS Technology and Analysis Elective This course will provide you with the technical skills and conceptual understanding to create and manage professional websites. Web Design and Management I complements the core of the CBIS program by providing a rationale for the use of the web as an eﬀective tool to meet business needs. You will learn the basics, such as hypertext markup language (HTML), including creating links, adding graphics and applying cascading style sheets to web pages. You will advance to learn more about navigational graphics and image maps, incorporating diﬀerent graphic formats and video and/or sound into web pages. You will also gain an understanding of complex issues such as site management and use of online forms. Many of these skills will be developed through hands-on exercises. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience Text: HTML, XHTML and CSS (6th ed.), by Castro Instructor: Mr. Jeﬀrey McManus, BA, has spent more than a decade as a consultant, developer and writer. He has managed platform businesses and developer relations for two iconic Internet businesses, eBay and Yahoo!. Jeﬀrey has written or co-written six books on technology, including the best-selling Database Access with Visual Basic series. He frequently speaks to corporate groups on both strategic and tactical issues pertaining to emerging technologies. In addition to consulting, speaking and writing, Jeﬀrey also developed and manages the consumer document-sharing site Approver.com and the open-source collaboration portal Tinypug.
Course Code: TECJ230 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Project Management CBIS Business and Technology Elective, CBA/DBA* This course covers all stages of projects, including feasibility, development, management, administration and completion. Standard project management tools such as Critical Path Method (CPM), Project Evaluation Review Technique (PERT), and network diagrams are also covered. The course presents the concepts and methodologies needed to plan, manage and track performance over a complete project lifecycle. These concepts include: cost–beneﬁt analysis, change
Course Code: TECJ425 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
INTERSESSION COURSES BY DISTANCE
More Programming with Java
Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience
Eligible for 0.5 Technology and Analysis elective in CBIS
CBIS Core Course, CBA/DBA*
Text: Project Management in Practice (3rd ed.), by Mantel, Meredith et al. (includes a 60-day demonstration copy of Microsoft Project 2007; do not install the software until prompted in the course notes or it will expire while the course is in progress)
This seminar builds on Programming Concepts with Java by introducing students to more advanced GUI (Graphical User Interface) development. In addition, participants learn to write and read data to sequential data ﬁles, use additional Collections and Strings, implement more advanced Classes and Interfaces (libraries), Access databases using Java Database Connectivity (JDBC) and create a web application using Java servlets. Each of the six units in the course includes practical examples of application and Applet development in hands-on lab exercises and optional assignments.
control management, quality control, performance tracking and corrective action. Further topics presented are time and cost estimating, resource levelling, critical path analysis and charting. You will use Microsoft Project software with a case study to gain practice in applying these concepts.
Instructor: Terri Cheeseman, BSc, PEng, PMP, is a principal in JRC Associates Inc., a consulting company that specializes in program and project management, training, mentoring and facilitative management. She has managed a variety of projects including the design and implementation of automated systems and videoconferencing facilities, and the development of new telecommunications products and services.
Course Code: TECJ410 2011S D01
Date: January 10 to April 8: 13 weeks Fee: $595
IT Security CBIS Technology and Analysis Elective This course provides you with the background to evaluate the risks and assess the available tools to provide a secure environment for the IT infrastructure of an organization. Security issues and solutions are discussed both from a management as well as from a technical perspective. Upon completion of IT Security, you will understand the security threat and the risk assessment process and how to apply it to operating system and network communications security in a way that supports business requirements. In addition, you will learn about security policies, procedures and user awareness, as well as disaster recovery and business continuation planning. Case studies and self-assessment exercises provide for self evaluation, reinforcing the concepts presented in the course.
Prerequisite: Computing Concepts and Programming Concepts with Java or equivalent experience Text: Java Programming: Comprehensive Concepts and Techniques (3rd ed.), by Shelley, Cashman, Starks and Mick Instructor: Ms. Jeanette Aubry (see instructor biography under Database Concepts, page 20)
Course Code: TETS317 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to February 25: 7 weeks Fee: $325
Other CBIS electives oﬀered this spring and intersession: • Adult Learning and Development (page 24)
This course provides you with the practical and theoretical fundamentals of computing. As the ﬁrst course in the CBIS program, Computing Concepts lays the conceptual groundwork for you to build your understanding of information technology by introducing you to hardware, operating systems, productivity software, basic website design and networks. You will use word processing, spreadsheet, database, presentation and Internet software in the Microsoft Windows environment. Prerequisite: Ability to launch a program, save and load documents in Microsoft Oﬃce or OpenOﬃce.org, visit a website and send email. Course requires Microsoft Oﬃce Professional 2002/2003 or 2007/2010 (including Access) or OpenOﬃce.org. OpenOﬃce.org is an open source application that can be downloaded from the Internet at no cost. For further information about OpenOﬃce.org, please visit www.openoﬃce.org. Text: Please purchase text from UVic Bookstore (www.uvicbookstore.ca): Tomorrow’s Technology and You (10th intro. ed.) by Beekman and Beekman, plus Web-based readings Instructor: Mr. Tim Mitchell, BA, MFA (see instructor biography under Computing Concepts, page 20)
Course Code: TECJ100 2011K D01 Date: May 2 to July 29: 13 weeks Fee: $595
• Business Administration (page 14) • Business Writing (page 15)
Systems Analysis and Design I
• Financial Accounting (page 14)
CBIS Core Course
• Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online (page 25)
This course provides you with the basic understanding of systems analysis and design methodologies. You will understand the roles and elements involved in a system development project, the system design process, system implementation and support.
• Interpersonal Business Communications (page 15)
Prerequisite: Computing Concepts and Networks and Network Management or equivalent experience Text: Security in Computing (4th ed.), by Pﬂeeger and Pﬂeeger Instructor: Mr. Richard Barlow, CISSP, has been employed in the provincial government for the past 16 years. Richard graduated from the CBIS program in 1998 and as a student he developed an interest in IT security. In 1996 Richard joined the IT security section of the Ministry of Finance and has since been involved in both security operations work, as well as planning and coordination of IT security initiatives and projects. In May of 2004 he was awarded the Certiﬁed Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP) credential. Richard is now the Information Security Oﬃcer at the Ministry of Small Business and Revenue.
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
You will also be able to recognize the importance of a structured and organized approach to systems development, deﬁne the activities comprising a systems development project and understand the strengths and weaknesses of the various techniques for systems development. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience; recommended: Database Concepts Text: Systems Analysis and Design (8th ed., video enhanced), by Shelly and Rosenblatt, plus webbased readings Instructor: Dr. Steve Benson
Course Code: TECB401 2011K D01 Date: May 2 to July 29: 13 weeks Fee: $595
*Certiﬁcate/Diploma in Business Administration; see pages 17–18
Database Concepts CBIS Core Course This course is designed to help you become a knowledgeable end user of database management systems and to help you understand the needs and roles of users, database designers, managers and administrators. Database Concepts, a key component of the CBIS program, provides you with an understanding of how databases ﬁt into the information system of an organization. You will cover topics such as the major components and functions of a database, how information is modelled, stored and manipulated in databases, and the implications of databases on operations, control and planning for the organization. You will also gain hands-on experience creating and maintaining a relational database using Microsoft Access or OpenOﬃce, available from OpenOﬃce.org. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience. Course requires Microsoft Oﬃce Professional 2002/2003 or 2007/2010 (including Access) or OpenOﬃce.org. OpenOﬃce.org is an open source application that can be downloaded from the Internet at no cost. For further information about OpenOﬃce.org, please visit www.openoﬃce. org. Text: Database Design for Mere Mortals (2nd ed.) by Hernandez Instructor: Ms. Jeanette Aubry (see instructor biography under Database Concepts, page 20)
Instructor: Ron Kozsan obtained his BSc in computer science from UVic in 1987 and has been working in information systems and telecommunications in numerous sectors since then. Ron’s extensive experience includes industry, government, telecomm, health care, and since 2004, higher education at UVic. As Director of (IT) Infrastructure at UVic, he and his staﬀ support a campus-wide network connecting over 20,000 computers, 5,000 telephones, and two large data centres containing several hundred servers. They collaborate regularly with peers at other institutions of research and higher education. While his attention is always focused on student/ customer services, his technical background includes industrial process control, workstation and Unix systems administration, and telecommunications management.
Course Code: TECJ420 2011K D01 Date: May 2 to July 29: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Web Design and Management I CBIS Technology and Analysis Elective This course will provide you with the technical skills and conceptual understanding to create and manage professional websites. Web Design and Management I complements the core of the CBIS program by providing a rationale for the use of the web as an eﬀective tool to meet business needs.
Course Code: TECJ432 2011K D01 Date: May 2 to July 29: 13 weeks Fee: $595
You will learn the basics, such as hypertext markup language (HTML), including creating links, adding graphics and applying cascading style sheets to web pages.
Networks and Network Management
You will advance to learn more about navigational graphics and image maps, incorporating diﬀerent graphic formats and video and/or sound into Web pages. You will also gain an understanding of complex issues such as site management and use of online forms. Many of these skills will be developed through hands-on exercises.
CBIS Core Course This course examines the fundamental concepts of computer networks, their implementation, operation and management. Networks and Network Management is integral to the core of the CBIS program, as it provides you with the knowledge of how networks ﬁt into the information system of an organization. You will cover topics such as network technology, architecture, management, operating systems, security, reliability, maintenance, interconnectivity and user interface and support. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience.
Advanced Oﬃce and Collaboration Tools NEW!
Not eligible for CBIS credit This course focuses on creating and maintaining complex documents, such as reports and proposals, that contain text, data and images from multiple contributors. You will gain hands-on experience with the advanced features of Microsoft Word, Excel and PowerPoint 2010. You will also use online collaboration tools such as GoogleDocs. The course oﬀers recommended activities with step-by-step instructions and video guides. You will learn by exploring challenges that interest you, and choose the tasks you wish to master, learn through experimentation and guided online research, and explain your ﬁndings to the class in a blog. This approach allows students to build a personal learning network/library of resources to help keep their skills fresh in the future. Students may collaborate with others in the course or work on their own. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience Text: Web-based readings only Instructor: Tim Mitchell, BA, MFA (see instructor biography under Computing Concepts, page 20)
Course Code: TETS251 2011K D01 Date: May 2 to June 10: 6 weeks Fee: $325
Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience Text: HTML, XHTML and CSS (6th ed.), by Castro Instructor: TBA
Course Code: TECJ230 2011K D01 Date: May 2 to July 29: 13 weeks Fee: $595
Text: Network+ Guide to Networks (5th intro. ed.), by Tamara Dean, plus Web-based readings
EPHE 143 Multidisciplinary Foundations of Physical Activity This course discusses the relationship of physical activity to education, kinesiology, athletics, health, recreation and leisure. The contributions made by the sciences of physiology, motor learning and biomechanics are discussed. Students gain an understanding of the historical, philosophical and psycho-sociological foundations of physical education and discuss a wide range of contemporary issues as they aﬀect physical activity and active living.
takes roughly 75 days Teachers study for an average o grow your own of 5 years. tomato. at’s not too long, is it? But who wants to be average?
EPHE 252 Leadership Methods for Recreation and Health Education Theoretical and practical introduction to leadership, teaching, communication and decision making skills in recreation/leisure services, sport and ﬁtness. Field experience is required as part of this course.
ME 310 Learning to Listen to Music
Education, Teaching, Training CONTINUING STUDIES IN EDUCATION Overview Continuing Studies in Education (CSIE), in association with the Faculty of Education, works in partnership with schools and districts, teachers’ associations and communities, to bring a rich and diverse range of credit and non-credit oﬀerings to educators, parents and community groups throughout BC. We oﬀer: • professional development workshops, credit courses, professional specialization certiﬁcates and credential programs • ﬂexible delivery: online and on site—evenings, weekends and on professional development days • year-round programs: summer, fall and spring oﬀerings
CREDIT COURSES BY DISTANCE Online, starting in January, 2011 The courses below are 1.5-unit undergraduate credit courses, oﬀered in a distance format. To register for courses, please see instructions at www. continuingstudies.uvic.ca/education/register/K12/. The cost for a 1.5-unit course in 2010 is $476.61 (subject to change).
EDCI 448 Organization and Procedures for Instruction of English To Second Language Learners The examination of current models for the organization and instruction of ESL students at the elementary and secondary levels. The integration of language and content instruction within the regular classroom is emphasized. Prerequisites: Registration in the Faculty of Educaton, Diploma in Applied Linguistics or major in Applied Linguistics, or by permission of the instructor.
CREDENTIAL PROGRAM FOR TEACHERS Teaching French as a Second Language in Middle School This credential is oﬀered in collaboration with lower island school districts to certiﬁed teachers. Participants may apply for bursaries to partially cover tuition costs. Teachers will gain the methodology and ﬂuency to be highly eﬀective middle school FSL teachers.
NEW—CERTIFICATE PROGRAM FOR TEACHERS Professional Specialization Certiﬁcate in Teaching French Immersion
> For more on TEACHING ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE, please see:
PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT OFFERINGS
This course is a survey of the growth and historical development of Western European music. It is intended mainly for teaching how to listen to and appreciate music of diverse styles and genres.
Languages • Jason’s World/Judy’s World (page 46)
Check our website for a range of professional development oﬀerings.
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
Teachers will gain the methodology and ﬂuency to be highly eﬀective in the French immersion environment. This new credit certiﬁcate consists of four courses—two oﬀered online in fall and spring, and two oﬀered face to face in summer session. Participants may apply for bursaries to partially cover tuition costs. To register or for more information, contact: Continuing Studies in Education Phone 250-721-6192 Email email@example.com Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/education/
EDUCATION, TEACHING, TRAINING
CERTIFICATE IN ADULT AND CONTINUING EDUCATION (CACE) CACE courses and workshops are open to those not enrolled in the CACE program. As someone who helps adults learn, you have the opportunity to encourage and model life-long learning. CACE is an exciting professional development program for people, like you, who want to enhance their eﬀectiveness as adult educators and trainers in:
Spiritual Intelligence and Learning
Registration Deadline: One week before workshop start date, unless indicated (see Instructional Techniques Workshop). See CACE website for details.
This course will introduce you to spiritual intelligence: how it connects with learning and ways in which you can integrate it into your work. You’ll leave with many practical ideas on how to inspire others to access their spiritual intelligence, discover their gifts and pursue their passions.
Performance-Based Learning: Training for Results Available for 0.5 CACE elective credit
Available for CACE 0.5 elective credit
Instructor: Judy Carter, MA
Course Code: EDCW004 2011K W01
• instructional design and technologies
Drawing on the principles and philosophies of accelerated learning, you will undertake a critical exploration of your current assumptions about learning and workplace training. You will walk away with a renewed perspective that will help revolutionize how you design and deliver training.
• evaluation and assessment
Instructor: Lori Horne, MA
E-learning: Strategy and Planning
Course Code: EDCW007 2011S W01
Available for 0.5 CACE elective credit
Date: Friday, February 25: 6:15 to 9:15 pm, and Saturday and Sunday, February 26 to 27: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $420 (includes course materials)
Learn how e-learning strategies and technologies are being applied to enhance workplace learning and performance. In this workshop, you will learn to identify critical success factors for introducing e-learning and how to design and implement a comprehensive organizational e-learning strategy.
• facilitation online and face-to-face
What does the CACE program oﬀer you? Career opportunity—take advantage of the growing demand for highly qualiﬁed adult educators and training professionals. CACE students are people like you. Applicants work in a wide variety of public, private and non-proﬁt organizations and they typically hold positions such as: • content experts • instructional designers • instructors • trainers • facilitators • human resources professionals • program coordinators • career practitioners Those with a high school diploma and three years’ experience working in adult education qualify to enrol in the CACE program. Appropriate and equivalent education and experience will be considered. Applicants may also consider CACE as they transition between careers. Flexibility—learn at your own pace. CACE oﬀers an accommodating part-time program with courses oﬀered through: distance education, intensive ﬁve-day summer classes at UVic and weekend workshops at UVic. Complete all of your coursework by distance education, in the classroom, or both. The choice is yours! What is the time limit for completing CACE? Five years. Fees? Application for admission: $50; fee for 1.0 distance education courses (subject to change): $435, plus course materials; 0.5 electives by distance (subject to change): $330, plus course materials; workshop fees vary. Whom do I contact for program and course/ workshop information? Alison Brophey, Program Coordinator Email firstname.lastname@example.org Web www.uvcs.uvic.ca/aspnet/Program/ Detail/?code=ACECERT
EDUCATION, TEACHING, TRAINING
Coaching 101: Developing Your Basic Coaching Skills for Workplace Success Available for CACE 0.5 elective credit In this workshop, you will consider and examine core coaching competencies as they are being understood and applied in today’s workplace. In this highly interactive and pragmatic workshop, whether you are a novice or an experienced coach, you will gain insight or further understanding of your strengths and your style as a coach.
Date: Friday, April 15: 6:15 to 9:15 pm, and Saturday and Sunday, April 16 and 17: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $420 (includes course materials)
Instructor: Murray Richmond, MEd
Course Code: EDCA061 2011K W01 Date: Friday, May 13: 6:15 to 9:15 pm, and Saturday and Sunday, May 14 and 15: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $420 (includes course materials)
Instructional Techniques Workshop Formerly Instructional Skills Workshop; Available for CACE 0.5 elective credit
Date: Friday, March 25: 6:15 to 9:15 pm, and Saturday and Sunday, March 26 and 27: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $420 (includes course materials)
If you wish to be an instructor, then the Instructional Techniques Workshop (ITW) is the place to start! If you are experienced, ITW will be a powerful, experiential workshop or laboratory in which to reﬁne your practice. ITW includes identifying and discussing instructional and classroom issues, learning how to use audiovisual media, and exploring learning and teaching styles.
Cracking through to Creativity
Instructor: Leslie Robinson, MA
Available for 0.5 CACE elective credit
Course Code: EDCA040 2011K W01
This course will introduce you to a variety of creativity tools that will enhance problem solving, goal setting, and visionary thinking in both business and personal contexts. Using experiential exercises, you will learn how to think more creatively and freely as an individual as well as a team member. Creativity tools oﬀer new perspectives and can inform action to enable you to become an eﬀective change agent at work as well as at home. You will receive a handout package detailing the tools acquired in class, as well as a reference list for other creativity sources.
Date: Tuesday to Thursday, May 3 to 5: 8:30 am to 5:30 pm (3 sessions) Fee: $595
Instructor: Anneli Driessen, PhD
Course Code: EDCA092 2011S W01
Instructor: Maggi Feehan, MA
Course Code: EDCA069 2011K W01 Date: Friday, April 8: 6:15 to 9:15 pm, and Saturday and Sunday, April 9 and 10: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm; 3 sessions Fee: $420 (includes course materials)
SPRING COURSES BY DISTANCE Registration Deadline: Friday, January 7 Fee: $435, plus course materials, for 1.0 courses; $330, plus course materials, for 0.5 electives.
Adult Learning and Development CACE 1.0 required course The content of this course reﬂects the large body of knowledge in the area of lifespan development. Examine adult development, learning and change,
the various mini-cases and a detailed design plan (blueprint) will be developed for a particular case.
and relate these areas to andragogy. Emphasis is placed on the importance of both contextual factors and individual diﬀerences when examining the process of learning in adults.
Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online CACE 0.5 elective credit
Instructor: Mary Kennedy, EdD
Instructor: John Farquharson, MEd
This course focuses on the practical/hands-on aspects of instructional skills for teaching online. You will gain an understanding of adult teaching and learning principles and concepts, an overview of current online teaching tools, and develop online teaching skills. You will apply your learning by facilitating an instructional unit in an online environment that demonstrates your understanding and application of your instructional skills. You will also review/analyze case studies that illustrate best/worst practices.
Course Code: EDCA094 2011K D01 Date: April 4 to June 24: 12 weeks Fee: $435, plus course materials
Course Code: EDCA400 2011S D01 Date: January 17 to April 8: 12 weeks Fee: $435, plus course materials
Foundations of Adult Education CACE 1.0 required course Examine the history of adult education from both the international and local perspectives and analyze the underlying philosophical, sociological, historical and political foundations of adult education. Then, apply your insights to contemporary adult education issues. Instructor: Linda Perschonke, MA
Course Code: EDCA200 2011S D01
Date: January 17 to April 8: 12 weeks Fee: $435, plus course materials
Program Planning in Adult Education CACE 1.0 required course Identify and examine the planning procedures and strategies which result in eﬃcient and eﬀective programs for adults learning in a wide variety of social and institutional settings. Develop basic skills or enhance and redeﬁne your current skill levels.
Prerequisite: This course assumes that students have either classroom or online teaching experience or have worked through the Pre-ISTAO module. Instructor: Tim Mitchell, BA, MFA
Course Code: EDCA112 2011S D01 Date: January 17 to February 25: 6 weeks Fee: $330 (includes course materials)
INTERSESSION COURSES BY DISTANCE Registration Deadline: Friday, March 25, 2011 Fee: $435, plus course materials, for 1.0 courses; $330, plus course materials, for 0.5 electives.
Instructor: Colleen Kawalilak, PhD
Managing Collective Learning in the Workplace
1.0 credit elective
Course Code: EDCA100 2011S D01 Date: January 17 to April 8: 12 weeks Fee: $435, plus course materials
Introduction to Coaching and Counselling Skills in the Workplace CACE 1.0 elective credit This course is designed to introduce you to coaching and counselling skills that are relevant for the workplace, for interpersonal communication and for eﬀective problem solving. You will learn fundamental skills such as listening carefully and paraphrasing so that you can respond and probe for information respectfully. This highly practical course, focused on experiential learning, will provide you with the opportunity to practise and demonstrate both coaching and counselling skills. Although this course is not designed to prepare you to be a professional coach or counsellor, it will provide you with the opportunity to learn the diﬀerences and similarities between coaching and counselling, and enable you to engage in both activities at an introductory level. Instructor: Maggi Feehan, MA
Course Code: EDCA501 2011S D01
Date: January 17 to April 8: 12 weeks Fee: $435, plus course materials
Learning, as collective meaning making, is an ever-present incidental process that occurs in the “hallways” of organizations, outside the formal setting of workshops and seminars or the conﬁnes of an oﬃcial curriculum. Determining when and how trainers, facilitators, consultants and coaches can successfully intervene in this mainly informal learning process will be the focus of this course. Students will engage in practical activities where they will have the opportunity to learn how to plan, facilitate and manage the considerable potential of collective learning. Instructor: John Farquharson, MEd
Course Code: EDCA202 2011K D01 Date: April 4 to June 24: 12 weeks Fee: $435, plus course materials
Planning Program Evaluation CACE 1.0 elective credit This course will introduce you to the concept of program evaluation and its application in adult and continuing education. Program evaluation history will be brieﬂy reviewed, including the emergence of evaluation models. Five key models will be examined and related to the ﬁve forms of evaluation developed by Owen (1999). Mini-case studies will be used to exemplify these models and forms. Evaluation approaches will be applied to
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Appreciative Inquiry CACE 0.5 elective credit Appreciative Inquiry (AI) is an exciting new organizational development tool that is ideal in adult education classrooms, communities, workplaces or virtual spaces. Unlike the traditional problembased tools and models that focus on what is not working well, AI focuses on what is working well (appreciative) by engaging you in asking questions and telling stories (inquiry). This shift in focus to the positive generates life within the organization/ group, allowing it to move more eﬀectively towards its goals. You will examine the theory behind AI, engage in the “5D” model (Deﬁnition, Discovery, Dream, Design and Delivery), and explore ways to apply AI in your own organization/group. Instructor: Jeanie Cockell, EdD
Course Code: EDCA053 2011K D01 Date: April 4 to May 13: 6 weeks Fee: $330 (includes course materials)
Strategic Marketing in Adult Education CACE 0.5 elective course Learn to assess the market and the external environment in order to develop strategies to market your adult education courses. Study promotional strategies and techniques to attract and retain adult learners in programs at educational institutions and non-proﬁt, public and private sectors. Instructor: Marilyn Drews, MEd
Course Code: EDCA058 2011K D01 Date: April 4 to May 13: 6 weeks Fee: $330, plus course materials
PREVIEW: SUMMER WORKSHOPS AND COURSES Registration Deadline: Two weeks before elective workshop start date. Three weeks before core course start date. Fee: $435, plus course materials, for 1.0 courses; $420, course materials included, for 0.5 electives (except Instructional Techniques Workshop).
CACE 1.0 Required Courses Adult Learning and Development: August 8 to 12 Program Planning in Adult Education: July 4 to 8
CACE 0.5 Elective Workshops Instructional Techniques Workshop: July 11 to 13 Discovering Our Many Intelligences: July 8 to 10
EDUCATION, TEACHING, TRAINING
with learning online, and is strongly recommended for anyone taking a course within the Certiﬁcate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health.
takes roughly 75 now, days one in 4 30 years from o grow your own tomato. Canadians will be over 65.
at’s not too long, is it? The other 3 will need to be healthy.
Course Code: HPEO436 2011S D01 Date: January 10 to 16: 1 week Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Risk Management: Perception and Communication This practical course prepares environmental health professionals for the implementation and management of risk assessments. By understanding the nature of risk and the public’s perceptions, approaches are developed to eﬀectively communicate environmental health risks and related issues to public and private sector decision makers, the media and the community. We also discuss ethical and legal issues related to risk communication. Prerequisite: Admission to the Certiﬁcate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health
Health, Wellness, Safety CERTIFICATE PROGRAM IN ENVIRONMENTAL AND OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH This certiﬁcate program, a recipient of the Project Minerva Canada Award from the Canadian Society of Safety Engineering, is for: • individuals working in the ﬁelds of environmental health, or related occupations who want to specialize in the ﬁeld of environmental health; • those seeking employment in either the private or public sectors where there is an increasing concern for employee health and protection of the environment; • those looking for a change in career to a rapidly expanding ﬁeld and wishing to obtain a professional certiﬁcate; • managers in environmental and occupational health who are seeking continuing professional education; and • those who would ﬁnd the certiﬁcate program in environmental health personally rewarding. This distance education program consists of eight courses: four mandatory and four elective courses.
Mandatory Courses • Occupational and Environmental Health Law • Risk Management: Perception and Communication • Human Health Risk Assessment • Occupational Health Hazards
HEALTH, WELLNESS, SAFETY
Electives • Health Protection Technology • Ergonomics • Environmental/Occupational Epidemiology • Hazardous Waste Management • Environmental Health Economics • Final Project Application: All new applicants to the certiﬁcate program are required to submit an application for admission before registering for their ﬁrst course. There is a $40 applicaton fee. Refund Policy: A course refund, less a $60 administration fee, will only be provided up to six calendar days following the course start date. Transfer Credit: Athabasca University, Thompson Rivers University (formerly Open University) and the University of Phoenix accept the Certiﬁcate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health for transfer credit toward their degree programs. For details about the program, please call 250-7216129, email email@example.com or visit the program website at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/health/.
COURSES BY DISTANCE Tools for Learning Online for Environmental and Occupational Health Are you considering an online course in Environmental and Occupational Health? This workshop will teach you how to set up your computer so you can access online components of a course. You’ll learn how to navigate and ﬁnd course website resources and communicate eﬀectively with the instructor and with other students using the online discussion and communication tools. This online workshop will provide key information to assist you
Text: Risk Management: Guideline for Decision Makers (PDF version can be purchased online), and Environmental Health Risk Management: A Primer for Canadians (McColl et al.); available online (no charge) Instructor: Glenn Barned, CHRP, CHSC, CRSP, is a professional occupational health and safety consultant and trainer. He has developed and implemented comprehensive occupational health and safety programs and specialized training courses for various organizations. He is a certiﬁed instructor for Canadian Society of Safety Engineering, St. John Ambulance and Canadian Red Cross Society.
Course Code: HPEO403 2011S D01 Date: January 17 to April 8: 12 weeks Fee: $395 until January 3; $435 after January 3; international students $450
Ergonomics Ergonomics is the science that addresses workers’ performance and well-being in relation to their work, workplace, tools, equipment, and environment. Ergonomic considerations include body positioning, indoor air quality, noise and lighting levels, and the use of video display terminals. This course provides practical information on identifying potential ergonomic hazards in the work environment, implementing and monitoring an ergonomic program, back injury and repetitive strain injury prevention, and meeting current regulatory requirements. Prerequisite: Admission to the Certiﬁcate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health. Text: Ergonmics for Beginners: A Quick Reference Guide (3rd ed.) and The Anatomy Coloring Book (3rd ed.) Instructor: David Smit, BSc, MSc, CSCS, is a registered kinesiologist with the British Columbia Association of Kinesiologists. He has a master’s degree in sport science with a focus on spine biomechanics, and has provided extensive services in the areas
of occupational rehabilitation, return to work and recovery management. David has provided corporate ergonomics analyses for ICBC, provincial government agencies and private sector industries.
Course Code: HPEO405 2011S D01
Date: January 17 to April 8: 12 weeks Fee: $395 until January 3; $435 after January 3; international students $450
Health Protection Technology Minimizing risks to ensure a safe working environment may require the use of engineering controls such as safety equipment and personal protective equipment. This course provides information on the proper selection, use and maintenance of protective devices, and explores the design and implementation of workplace medical surveillance programs. Prerequisite: Admission to the Certiﬁcate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health Text: Fundamentals of Industrial Hygiene (5th ed.), by Plog and Quinlan Instructor: David Rogers, BA, MBA, is a hazardous materials consultant and trainer with BC HAZMAT Management Ltd. He has been teaching environmental safety programs for over 20 years to DND personnel, government employees and in the private sector.
Course Code: HPEO411 2011S D01 Date: January 17 to April 8: 12 weeks Fee: $395 until January 3; $435 after January 3; international students $450
Final Project The ﬁnal project is based on a topic of your choice (which can be from your work situation) and will apply and integrate the knowledge gained from the program. If you are nearing completion of the certiﬁcate program, you are eligible to do the ﬁnal project. Call Health Sciences and Public Relations Programs at 250-721-6129.
EDUCATION FOR THE GENERAL PUBLIC Registration note: Registrants who wish to withdraw from courses in this section must do so at least 48 hours prior to the commencement of the course to receive a refund, less an administration fee of $25.
Living Authentically Are you living your real life? Is your life guided by personal meaning with experiences and purposes that matter to you? Join us as we make sense of these signiﬁcant concepts and consider how they can apply to your life path. We’ll engage in reﬂective and clarifying exercises.
tify potential challenges to living an authentic life and consider ways to identify and manage options, changes and transitions. Instructor: Dr. Susan McIsaac is a registered psychologist specializing in helping clients to help themselves ﬁnd personal meaning and direction. Course Code: HPHE210 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, February 1 and 8: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $78 plus $9.36 HST NEW!
Homeopathy at Home
Homeopathy is an increasingly popular system of medicine. Discover the use of homeopathic remedies for many common acute ailments and injuries including colds, ﬂu, digestive upsets, bruises, burns, infections, insect bites and much more. Areas of discussion include the basics of acute prescribing for adults, children and pets; assessing results; where to obtain remedies and how to store them; as well as how to assemble a useful homeopathic ﬁrst aid kit for your home. Instructor: Dr. Anke Zimmerman, BSc, ND, FCAH, is a naturopathic physician and classical homeopath. Dr. Zimmerman has been in clinical practice for over 20 years and has taught homeopathy at the Ontario College of Homeopathy. Course Code: HPHE230 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, February 3 and 10: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $78 plus $9.36 HST
Cardiac Cafe: What You Need to Know about Women’s Heart Health Many women are shocked to learn that heart disease is our #1 health threat, killing more women than men each year, six times more women than breast cancer, and in fact more women than all cancers combined. Over 80 per cent of women have at least one major risk factor for heart disease. At this inspiring and interactive workshop, learn about heart attack symptoms that may surprise you, tests and treatments that could save you, personal lessons learned from a heart attack survivor to inspire you, plus an interactive self-assessment survey to check your own unique risk factors and hearthealthy ways to address them. Instructor: Carolyn Thomas is a heart attack survivor and a 2008 graduate of the Mayo Clinic Science and Leadership Symposium for Women with Heart Disease in Rochester, Minnesota. Carolyn was the ﬁrst Canadian ever invited to attend this symposium, and has been named by “Our Bodies, Ourselves” of Boston as one of their 2009 “Women’s Health Heroes.” Course Code: HPHE221 2011S C01 Date: Saturday, February 12: 10 am to 12 pm, 1 session Fee: $10 plus $1.20 HST (refreshment included; no refund available)
In the ﬁrst session we will explore, clarify and uncover what is necessary to connect you to an authentic life, your beliefs and values, and other meaningful aspects. The second session will iden-
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Who’s Game? Exploring the Wild and Wonderful World of Exotic Eggs and Meats NEW!
Exotic meats and eggs are ﬁnding their way into our grocery stores, restaurants, and for some, our refrigerators! Learn more about nutrition comparisons of quail, ostrich, duck and goose eggs. Discover which wild meats and ﬁsh are lower in cholesterol and saturated fats, which will help you to improve your overall health and prevent nutrition-related disease. “Wilder” meats and ﬁsh (such as marlin, mahi mahi tuna and bison) will be explored, as well as any cautions and expert advice. A fun and informative look at how to avoid being a “chicken” when it comes to eggs and exotic meats! Instructor: Anneke Vink, BSc/AHN, RD, is a private practice registered dietitian with a strong background in health and nutrition. Anneke is a member of the BC Gerontological Nutrition Society, Dietitians of Canada and the College of Dietitians of British Columbia. Course Code: HPHE229 2011S C01 Date: Tuesday, February 15: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Best Foot Forward Our feet are among the most supportive friends we have! Unfortunately, we often take them for granted, and as a result, foot ailments are one of our most common health problems. Learn how to take care of your feet and avoid common issues such as corns, calluses, bunions, foot odour, heel pain, heel spurs and diseases that aﬀect the feet. Other areas of discussion include foot orthotics, when to seek professional assistance and the latest technology being used to diagnose and treat foot problems. Instructor: Dr. Douglas Lamb is a member of the BC Association of Podiatrists, and focuses on foot health and its positive impact on wellness. Course Code: HPHE223 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, February 16 and 23: 7 to 9 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST
Zen Meditation for Better Living There is so much to do these days that our most common response to the question “How are you?” is “Too busy!” Life’s pleasure/pain cycles seem to demand habits of avoidance and distraction. True control, according to Zen, is to see things as they are and to let everything go as it goes; to be present for all of life, not just those moments we prefer. Authentic Zen meditation mitigates the harm of cyclical stress or pain. This true control has a positive eﬀect on physical and mental health. You should dress comfortably and bring a towel or exercise mat to the class. Classes will be held oﬀ campus at a location close to the UVic campus. Instructor: Wayne Codling, BA (Buddhist studies), has been a monk for more than 30 years within the Zen tradition of Shunryu Suzuki-roshi, and a
HEALTH, WELLNESS, SAFETY
skilled and experienced teacher of Zen meditation. His primary mission is to promote meditation as the ultimate response to the harmful stresses of modern life. Course Code: HPHE180 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, March 2 to 23: 7 to 9 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $68 plus $8.16 HST
Taking Control of Common Disorders—A Natural Way NEW!
A Series Understanding common disorders, their causes and treatments can provide greater control over your body and your decisions about how to manage your symptoms. Each evening of this ﬁve-session series will explore a diﬀerent disorder, with indepth discussions related to nutritional, ergonomic and non-pharmaceutical alternative approaches to minimizing symptoms and maximizing function of living with common disorders. An overview of causes and eﬃciency of common medication and therapy treatments of the disorder will be reviewed. Instructor: Dr. Emmanuel Parenteau is a chiropractor who has practised for over 10 years in the ﬁelds of chiropractic and exercise rehabilitation medicine, both in Canada and the United States. He currently holds a private chiropractic practice in Victoria. Series registration: Course Code: HPHE231 2011S C00 Date: Thursdays, February 24 to March 24: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $150 plus $18 HST
Anxiety and Panic Attack Recovery Course Code: HPHE231 2011S C05 Date: Thursday, March 24: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Designing Successful Retirement—Baby Boomer Style NEW!
Looking Inward: Four Sessions We look forward to retirement but are often unprepared for possibly the most complex and challenging of life’s developmental passages: retirement. Knowing what to expect and how to successfully navigate through this transformational process allows you to move into the future with a sense of purpose, direction and connection. Welcome this transition with a healthy attitude drawn from your personal values and life experience. Build on your strengths and passions to create new possibilities beyond the workplace and empty nest! You may also register separately for one or more individual sessions. Instructor: Kate Dack, MA, RCC, is a certiﬁed retirement specialist, coach, and registered clinical counsellor. She has had a counselling practice for over 10 years. Course Code: HPHE228 2011S C00 Date: Saturdays, March 19 to April 9: 9 am to 12 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $100 plus $12 HST You may also register for individual sessions:
You may also register separately for one or more individual sessions.
Retirement and Transition: Journeying into the Unknown
Tone Your Body with Smart Nutrition
Course Code: HPHE228 2011S C01 Date: Saturday, March 19: 9 am to 12 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Course Code: HPHE231 2011S C01 Date: Thursday, February 24: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
The Retirement Advantage
Dolphins and Whales: Healers and Teachers Dolphins and whales draw people in with their intelligence, grace and sense of playful joy. Many people report feeling uplifted and having a tremendous sense of well-being after encountering dolphins in the wild. Discover and experience the magic of dolphins and whales in this unique and innovative course. Explore these fascinating animals from the scientiﬁc to the spiritual perspective. Through the sharing of personal experiences, dolphin and whale sounds and images, and a variety of activities, you’ll be touched by the magic of these oceanic healers. Instructor: Dr. Jason Cressey, PhD (psychology), lectures for UVic’s Department of Psychology and is director of The POD: People, Oceans, Dolphins. He specializes in the areas of body language, interspecies communication, social skills, interpersonal relationships and cultural diﬀerences. Course Code: HPHE183 2011S C01 Date: Saturday, March 26: 11:30 am to 5:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST
Suﬁsm—Ruminations: Spinning Meditation NEW!
The poetry of Persian mystic Jalalludin Rumi has become very popular in North America over the last 20 years, and has spawned a great interest in Suﬁsm, the mystical branch of Islam from which Rumi originated. Come learn about Rumi’s life and philosophy, and experience the ecstatic Suﬁ chanting ritual of zhikr (“remembrance”) and the moving meditation of whirling (as a dervish) in a practical, well-paced workshop that caters to all ages and physical abilities—no previous dance experience required! The day will emphasize the Suﬁ message of creating space and peace within oneself. As Rumi himself said, “The clear bead at the centre changes everything—there are no edges to my loving now.”
Course Code: HPHE228 2011S C02 Date: Saturday, March 26: 9 am to 12 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Please wear comfortable clothing and thick socks or soft-soled dance shoes for sliding.
Course Code: HPHE231 2011S C02 Date: Thursday, March 3: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Envisioning Your Retirement
Course Code: HPHE233 2011S C01 Date: Sunday, March 27: 10 am to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $70 plus $8.40 HST
From Insight to Action
Course Code: HPHE231 2011S C03 Date: Thursday, March 10: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Course Code: HPHE228 2011S C04 Date: Saturday, April 9: 9 am to 12 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Core Strengthening and Ergonomics for a Pain-Free Low Back
Chronic Pain Treatment Options Course Code: HPHE231 2011S C04 Date: Thursday, March 17: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Course Code: HPHE228 2011S C03 Date: Saturday, April 2: 9 am to 12 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
> For more on retirement, please see: Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues • Patterns of Life in Retirement
HEALTH, WELLNESS, SAFETY
Instructor: Dr. Jason Cressey, PhD (psychology), Department of Psychology, UVic
NEW! Boomeritis: Overuse and Repetitive Stress Injuries of the Energetic Baby Boomer Generation
Boomeritis refers to injuries sustained amongst ambitious older adults (Boomers) who participate in competitive sports, adventure travel and other physically demanding activities. Although the beneﬁts of a more active lifestyle are innumerable, overuse and repetitive stress injuries are becoming a common and potentially restricting occurrence in the “Boomer” generation—from the 65-year-old marathon runner to the 45-year-old surfer. Learn how aging aﬀects your bones, muscles, ligaments and tendons, and ways to protect your
body from injury. The focus will be on prevention and treatment options, including self-management strategies related to common causes of overuse injuries and disorders such as tendinitis, bursitis and osteoarthritis. Instructor: Jason Craig, BEd, MPT, is a former high school science and physical education teacher who has worked as a physiotherapist in both public and private practice. Course Code: HPHE232 2011S C01 Date: Wednesday, March 30: 6:30 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
EDUCATION FOR HEALTH AND HELPING PROFESSIONALS Registration note: Registrants who wish to withdraw from courses in this section must do so at least 48 hours prior to the commencement of the course to receive a refund, less an administration fee of $25. Education note: The courses in this section are intended for health and helping professionals. NEW! Working with Expressive Therapies
Four Sessions Using theory, research and anecdotal therapy experiences, this course presents an opportunity for health professionals to discover how expressive art therapies can contribute to the care and treatment of clients experiencing disorders such as dementia, autism, Parkinson’s disease, addiction or trauma. These expressive therapies, including dance/movement, art and music, have been found to have the potential for tremendously beneﬁcial physical and mental eﬀects. Participants will be given the opportunity to experience and work with each of the therapy modes. The focus and intention of this course is to provide a “tool box” of creative modalities to those working with verbally challenged clients. Instructor: Sepora Mayim Jacobson, MS, MA, DTR, MA (somatic psychology: dance/movement therapy) has a post-graduate certiﬁcate in expressive art therapy. She is a registered clinical counselor with BCACC in private practice, and owner of MSI: Creative Therapies for Healthy Living. Course Code: HPPD260 2011S C00 Date: Tuesdays, March 1 to 22: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $100 plus $12 HST You may register separately for one or more individual sessions.
Introduction to Theory and Practice of Expressive Art Therapy Course Code: HPPD260 2011S C01 Date: Tuesday, March 1: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Dance/Movement Therapy Course Code: HPPD260 2011S C02 Date: Tuesday, March 8: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Music Therapy Course Code: HPPD260 2011S C03 Date: Tuesday, March 15: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Instructor: Dr. Paul Winston, MD, FRCPC, is a specialist in physical medicine and rehabilitation with VIHA. He is a consultant at Victoria General Hospital in neurorehabilitation and has a community practice in musculoskeletal and neuromuscular medicine, with a special interest in performing arts medicine. He is certiﬁed by the Canadian Society of Clinical Neurophysiologists in Electromyography. Course Code: HPPD225 2011S C01 Date: Tuesday, January 25: 7 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST
Art Therapy Course Code: HPPD260 2011S C04 Date: Tuesday, March 22: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST
Assessment Skills in Mental Health This interdisciplinary-approach workshop explores some of the tools and assessment factors utilized in mental health assessment. Topics include: an overview of mental health assessment including risk levels, observation tools, components and delivery of a mental status exam. The importance of psycho-social factors and need for collaboration between members of the health care team and how these contribute to formulating plans of optimal treatment and care will be covered. As well, the signs and symptoms of psychiatric and personality disorders for diagnostic purposes are described and discussed. Instructors: Mr. Paul McNamara, BA, MSW, is a clinical social worker at the Royal Jubilee Hospital/Eric Martin Pavilion, Psychiatric Emergency Service. Ruth Brown is a registered psychiatric nurse who has worked in the ﬁeld of psychiatric nursing for the past 15 years, including assessment, individual and group therapy, counselling and direct care provision. She has worked for the past ﬁve years at the Royal Jubilee Hospital/Eric Martin Pavilion, Psychiatric Emergency Service, and is involved in all aspects client assessment and acute patient care. Course Code: HPPD245 2011S C01 Date: Saturday, March 5: 9 am to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $75 plus $9 HST NEW!
UVic Mini-Medical Series
Join us each month for a special evening dedicated to current medical issues, challenges or research facilitated by local medical specialists and UVic faculty.
Spinal Cord Injury—Conquering Clinical Challenges Spinal cord injury is a life-altering event which aﬀects many systems within your client. Health care practitioners need to have a clear understanding of the challenges their clients face with this type of injury. We will discuss a range of topics, including the anatomy and mechanism of spinal cord injury to the practical care needs of physiotherapy, hand therapy, bowel and bladder care, wound care, sex, pregnancy, wheelchairs, bracing and electrical stimulation.
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Geriatric Drug Therapies Review of principles of drug therapeutics for common health conditions that aﬀect the elderly, including principles and goals associated with such therapeutics. Discuss issues surrounding the desired outcomes of care, quality of life vs. survival, prevention of hospitalization and premature institutionalization, cost vs. cost eﬀectiveness. Review prevention and treatment of osteoporotic fractures, drug treatment of chronic pain syndromes, urinary tract infections, hypertension and cardiovascular conditions. A case-based format will be used. Instructor: Dr. Ted Rosenberg, MD, MSc, FRCP(C) provides medical care in the homes of frail and elderly people together with a team of nurses and a physiotherapist, families, and community agencies. His experience includes community medicine and geriatrics and holds a master’s degree in community health sciences. Course Code: HPPD233 2011S C01 Date: Wednesday, February 2: 7 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST
Adverse Drug Reactions: When Medication Does More Harm than Good Adverse drug reactions (ADRs) are a common and potentially fatal occurrence. Anyone taking more than a single medication or supplement is at risk of having an ADR. In the US, ADRs are the ﬁfth highest cause of death after heart disease, cancer, strokes and lung disease. Join UVic’s Dr. Peter Stephenson as he describes recent research addressing some causes of the most common and serious adverse drug reactions (ADRs), especially those pertaining to seniors. Topics such as misdiagnosis related to medication side eﬀects, problems with alternative and over-the-counter medications and adverse outcomes, as well as ways to minimize the risk of an ADR will be discussed. Instructor: Dr. Peter Stephenson is director of the School of Environmental Studies, UVic. Course Code: HPPD259 2011S C01 Date: Tuesday, March 8: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST
Brain Injury—An Uphill Road: Where Did All Those Bumps Come From? The road to recovery following a brain injury can be a long and diﬃcult one. The resulting problems differ depending on which area of the brain is injured. This session relates brain injury to brain areas, and brain areas to challenges experienced after injury,
HEALTH, WELLNESS, SAFETY
emphasizing that recovery requires time and practice. Current research on brain mechanisms and the importance of friends, family and community support will be discussed. Instructor: Dr. Ronald Skelton is an associate professor with UVic’s Department of Psychology. His areas of interest are cognitive neuroscience, recovery of function after traumatic brain injury, spatial learning and memory. Course Code: HPPD261 2011K C01 Date: Tuesday, April 5: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST
COURSES BY DISTANCE NEW! New Wound Management for Health Professionals
For LPNs, RNs, physiotherapists, dieticians and other health disciplines working with patients who require wound management Health professionals are faced with daily challenges related to eﬀective wound management. The attainment of comprehensive wound management skills requires continuing education that incorporates diverse, evidence-based information, best practice proﬁciency and collaborative opportunities across health disciplines. This online program in wound management provides a self-paced learning environment combining interactive activities with in-depth discussions, concepts and understanding of wounds and their challenges. Application of theory integrates case studies and problem-based learning to develop clinical expertise in a broad range of essential wound care components. Refund Policy: Wound Management Level 1 (course fee minus a $75 administration fee) will not be provided after 4:30 pm PST on the ﬁrst Monday after course start. Refund Policy: Level 2 (course fee minus a $130 administration fee) will not be provided after 4:30 pm PST on the ﬁrst Monday after course start.
Wound Management Level I Chronic and acute wound prevention and treatment requires a strong foundation of the theory and principles of wound management combined with current, evidence-based practice. This comprehensive six-week, online course provides multidisciplinary health care professionals with the essential tools and strategies to conﬁdently address wound management care. Application of theory is provided through visual actual case examples, interactive assessments and collaborative discussion opportunities. Main course concepts include prevention, assessment and healing, infection, dressings and pain management. Challenge exam for Level 1 is available for qualifying students who wish to take the Wound Management Level 2 course. Please call Julia Liska at 250-721-8608, email firstname.lastname@example.org, for more information.
HEALTH, WELLNESS, SAFETY
Instructor: Noreen Campbell, BScN, MA, IIWCC, LT (Vodder) is a clinical specialist in wound care in Victoria.
Course Code: HPPD257 2011S D01 Date: February 4 to March 18: 6 weeks Fee: $210 plus $25.20 HST
Wound Management Level II An eight-week distance education course with required one day on campus workshop/ evaluation session This comprehensive blended learning course centres on the development of clinical skills and knowledge supportive of working with advancedpractice wound care. The eight-week online segment focuses on pressure ulcers, vascular ulcers, VAC usage, debridement, high risk foot, lymphodema, surgical wounds, burns and oncology. The importance of additional patient factors including co-morbid conditions, psychosocial issues and resource considerations will be addressed. The ﬁnal on-campus workshop assists participants to gain conﬁdence through skill practice and performance evaluation including debridement. Prerequisite: Wound Management Level I Instructor: TBA
Course Code: HPPD258 2011K C01
Date: April 8 to June 3: 8 weeks Fee: $385 plus $46.20 HST
Canadian Falls Prevention Curriculum An E-Learning Course Those working with older adults in long-term care, acute care and home care will acquire the knowledge and skills needed to apply an evidence-based approach to the prevention of falls and fall-related injuries. Learn how to design, implement and evaluate a falls prevention program. Facilitated instruction leads you through a process to develop strategies and interventions; to apply current programs; and to understand the reliability and validity of existing resources and tools for screening and assessing fall risk.
Course Code: HPCF215 2011S D01 Date: February 11 to March 11: 4 weeks Fee: $175
CONTINUING EDUCATION FOR SOCIAL WORKERS AND OTHER HEALTH PROFESSIONALS NEW! Introduction to Dialectical Behaviour Therapy
Dialectical behaviour therapy (DBT) is a broad array of cognitive and behaviour strategies developed for clients with borderline personality disorder (BPD). It diﬀers from traditional forms of cognitive behaviour therapy in that there is an emphasis on acceptance of the behaviour, dialectic process, the therapeutic relationship and therapy-interfering behaviour. This introductory session will provide participants with an overview of DBT. It will cover the biosocial theory of BPD, dialectics: balancing acceptance and change, assumptions about clients and therapy, brief overview of treatment strategies and an overview of DBT components, stages and targets. Instructors: Dr. Elisabeth Hallam is a registered psychologist currently working for Vancouver Island Health Authority (VIHA). She specializes in treatment for clients with borderline personality disorders and is a founding member of the DBT program at VIHA’s USTAT clinic in Victoria. Martin Young, MSW, is a social worker currently working for VIHA. Martin is engaged in a variety of work that includes one-to-one and group therapy. He is a founding member of the DBT Program at USTAT Clinic. Course Code: HPPD262 2011K C01 Date: Thursday, April 7: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST Note: Course withdrawal must occur at least 48 prior to course commencement to receive a refund less a $25 administration fee.
Upon course completion participants should be able to: deﬁne the scope and nature of the problem of falls; provide falls risk identiﬁcation and assessment; provide a selection of prevention interventions reﬂecting evidence-based strategies; understand social and policy context; provide application of a program planning model; and evaluate the eﬀectiveness of a falls prevention program. A project will be created throughout the course as you work through modules speciﬁc to a population of most interest (i.e., well community, frail community, acute care and long-term care). This four-week distance course begins with an online workshop on how to access online components of the course, locate website resources and communicate with the instructor and other students using online discussion tools to participate in interactive activities throughout this course.
HA 489G, 1.5 units takes roughlymuseums 75 days get Canadian o grow your own tomato. 54 million visitors each year.
From the landscapes and gardens associated with heritage buildings, industries and rural communities, to First Nations sites, cultural landscapes are diverse resources that present special preservation and management challenges. This course focuses on the nature of cultural landscapes and strengthens your ability to identify, develop and evaluate preservation strategies for landscape resources that are integral to your community.
at’s not too long, is it? How do they stay so relevant?
Instructor: Wendy Shearer, Principal, Wendy Shearer Landscape Architect Ltd. Date: April 11 to 16
COURSE AT THE ROYAL BRITISH COLUMBIA MUSEUM Approaches to Collections Research
HA 386, 1.5 units
Heritage, Culture, Museums CULTURAL RESOURCE MANAGEMENT PROGRAM
ON-CAMPUS IMMERSION COURSES Exhibition Design and Installation
HA 488K, 1.5 units Create innovative exhibits that provide meaningful contexts in which objects can be presented, shared and enjoyed through this lively and hands-on exploration of principles and practice.
This innovative program enables people who work as professionals, board members and volunteers in the heritage and cultural sectors to stay current with the signiﬁcant changes taking place in museums, heritage agencies, galleries and arts organizations.
Instructor: Darcie Fohrman, exhibition design consultant, Monterey, CA
Whether courses are taken individually to address a particular interest or professional need, or as part of a credit program, they provide stimulating learning experiences that balance theory with practice. Courses taken for credit can lead to a diploma in cultural resource management or a professional specialization certiﬁcate in collections management or heritage conservation planning.
HA 488D, 1.5 units
Some Cultural Resource Management Program courses are oﬀered in an immersion format over an intensive six-day period with a preparatory assignment. Others are oﬀered in an interactive distance format, using a mix of print and online resources. Classes are small, and instructors are expert in their ﬁelds. The following courses can be taken for credit or non-credit.
Museum, gallery and archival collections oﬀer authentic sources of knowledge for the professionals that work with them in-house, as well as for those who access them from community and academic settings to pursue diverse research interests. This course makes use of the rich collections of the RBCM to explore the ways in which collections serve a range of research roles. Instructor: Lorne Hammond, PhD, Curator of History, with colleagues from various collections areas Date: Fridays, January 7 to April 1: 2 to 5 pm, 13 sessions
Date: January 24 to 29
COURSES BY DISTANCE
Caring for Collections
The following courses are oﬀered from January 10 to April 17:
Investigate the physical characteristics of museum collections, the ways they are aﬀected by environmental factors, and the preventive conservation and treatment policies and procedures that are utilized to ensure the safe-keeping of artifacts and specimens in storage, on exhibit, in transit, and when in use for research and programming purposes. Instructor: Susan L. Maltby, collections conservation consultant, Toronto Date: February 21 to 26
Heritage Conservation Planning
HA 489L, 1.5 units Strengthen your understanding of conservation planning and decision-making principles and processes in the management of heritage resources. Instructor: Harold Kalman, PhD, Principal, Commonwealth Historic Resource Management Limited, Vancouver Date: March 21 to 26
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Museum Principles and Practices II: Programming, Exhibitions and Management
HA 486B, 1.5 units
Explore the role and development of exhibits and programs, and ways in which knowledge is shared through collections, research, public partnership and audience development. Instructor: Deborah Tuyttens, Museum Supervisor, Burnaby Village Museum
Determining Signiﬁcance of Historic Resources
HA 489C, 1.5 units
Examine the range of historic, aesthetic, social and scientiﬁc values that establish the signiﬁcance and character-deﬁning elements of historic resources, buildings and cultural landscapes. Instructor: Alastair Kerr is an expert in heritage resource evaluation and planning.
HERITAGE, CULTURE, MUSEUMS
Managing Cultural Organizations
HA 488A, 1.5 units
Enhance your understanding of the complex forces that are reshaping the museum and cultural sectors and develop your capacity to manage responsive and relevant cultural organizations. Instructor: Carrie Brooks-Joiner, Principal, Carrie Brooks-Joiner & Associates, arts management consultant
Building Community Relationships
HA 488S, 1.5 units
Reconsider your traditional role as cultural worker and identify new ways of relating to your community. This course encourages you to expand your vision outward, beyond the familiar, to include global trends that are aﬀecting society today. Strengthen your ability to initiate, build and sustain inclusive and mutually beneﬁcial relationships within your communities. Develop new skills in community mapping, collaboration and incorporating inclusive cultural perspectives. Instructor: Elizabeth Kidd, community arts management consultant
Curatorship: Contemporary Perspectives
HA 488J, 1.5 units
Consider collections and acquisitions policies, object-oriented research methods, information management and the contemporary role of the curator in exhibitions and public program applications. Instructor: Beth Carter, Director–Curator, Japanese Canadian National Museum Please check our website (see below) for exciting learning opportunities for Summer 2011. For more information and to register, please contact: Cultural Resource Management Program Phone 250-721-6119 Fax 250-721-8774 Email email@example.com Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/cultural/
HERITAGE, CULTURE, MUSEUMS
actors involved in dealing with maritime terrorism: navies, merchant ship owners, insurance companies, port authorities, cruise line operators, international maritime organizations, state, regional and local governments and tourists, sailors and merchants.
takes roughly days 90% of what75 we’ll know in 50 o grow your own tomato. years has yet to be discovered. at’s not too long, is it? Makes you think, doesn’t it?
Instructor: Ronald Crelinsten (see instructor biography under Terrorism in the 21st Century, this page) Course Code: ASHI470 2011S C01 Date: Tuesday, February 1: 2:30 to 4:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST NEW!
History of the Jews of Spain
In this course we will explore the rich history of the Spanish Jews from the ancient times through Roman, Visigothic and Moorish rule to the magniﬁcent achievements of the Golden Age of the 11th and 12th centuries. We will learn about the period of the Reconquista and, ﬁnally, about King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella’s Edict of Expulsion in 1492 resulting in the diaspora of the Spanish Jewry. We will discover a wondrous story of survival, endurance and rebirth of the Jewish people of Spain.
Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues NEW! The Palestinians: A Social and Cultural History
Come and meet the people so often in the news— the Palestinians—in a series of six illustrated talks that will explore Palestinian ethnic identity and cultural history. We will look at topics as varied as archaeology, folk costumes, embroidery, pottery and architecture to indigenous foods and cooking styles. We will look at family structure and celebrations, and their roots in the agricultural cycles of the land. The inﬂuence, over time, of religion on the area and its people will also be discussed. There will be folk music and folktales, and for modern times, poetry, writers, ﬁlm makers and artists to round out the stories of this ancient land and its people. Instructor: Terri Hunter, MA, is a sixth-generation Vancouver Islander. She writes and lectures in Victoria on a wide variety of topics, from a background in anthropology. Course Code: ASHI475 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, January 20 to February 24: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST
Terrorism in the 21st Century: Change or Continuity? Are you a September 10 thinker or a September 12 thinker? Do you believe that terrorism has fundamentally changed since the attacks of September 11, 2001? Or not? Is Al Qaeda a unique, global
threat or something else? Are counterterrorism approaches that were in vogue before those attacks still valid today? Do we need new approaches that have not been tried before? These are some of the questions that will be addressed in this session, which reviews the history of terrorism and the eﬀorts to deal with it from the 1960s to the present day. You will learn about the “new terrorism thesis” that emerged in the 1990s and examine the arguments for and against it. At the end, you will be in a position to decide for yourself whether we are faced with a completely new threat, or an old one in a diﬀerent context. Instructor: Professor Ronald Crelinsten is Senior Research Associate at the Centre for Global Studies at UVic. His latest book is Counterterrorism, published by Polity Press in the UK and distributed by Wiley & Sons in North America. Course Code: ASHI469 2011S C01 Date: Tuesday, January 25: 2:30 to 4:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Terrorism and Counterterrorism in the Maritime Realm Do you suﬀer from “maritime blindness”? Living on an island in the Paciﬁc Northwest, Victorians are surrounded by water. What are the particular vulnerabilities of the maritime realm to terrorist attack? What are the typical targets and threats? What are the implications of climate change for these targets, threats and vulnerabilities? Is counterterrorism in the maritime realm signiﬁcantly diﬀerent from counterterrorism in general? These are some of the questions that will be addressed in this course, which surveys the nature of terrorism and counterterrorism in the maritime realm. You will learn to appreciate the unique challenges of the maritime realm for both terrorists and counterterrorists. You will also learn how counterterrorism has adapted to the many diﬀerent kinds of
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Instructor: Inna Smolov Course Code: ASHI473 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, February 8 to March 15: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST NEW!
Patterns of Life in Retirement
This course is for retirees who are interested in exploring and discussing aspects of their retirement experiences, prompted by the questions listed below. You will be provided with prompts about retirement to which you can respond within the context of group discussion (e.g., “My feelings of well-being and life satisfaction have increased since I retired”; “I underestimated the demands of adjusting to retirement”; etc.). These statements will be balanced between positive and negative formats. • Do other retirees experience retirement as I do? • Are there common experiential patterns of life in retirement? • What is the extent of individual diﬀerences in retirement experience? • Can I validate my experience and pick up some insights and ideas through discussion with other retirees? • Are there any keys to life satisfaction in retirement? Instructor: Dr. John Osborne is a professor emeritus at the University of Alberta; for more information please visit www.retirementpsychology.ca. Course Code: ASHI474 2011S C01 Date: Saturdays, February 19 to 26: 9 am to 12 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $75 plus $9 HST
HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES
Adventures in the Middle East In this session, the presenter will share his impressions following a four-month backpacking trip in the Middle East (Syria, Jordan, Israel, Palestine and Egypt). Many aspects of this fascinating, complex and often troubled region will be introduced through a visual presentation which will include: tales of the legendary Arab hospitality, culinary delights, an unforgettable desert experience with the Bedouins, impressive monuments of past civilizations, diving in the Red Sea, Christmas in the Old City of Jerusalem and stories of ordinary people in Israel and Palestine seeking long-lasting peace in the region. This session should appeal to people who are thinking of travelling to the Middle East or who are interested in ﬁnding out more about this region, its people, cultures and natural history.
Course Code: ASHI479 2011S C01 Date: Saturdays, February 5 to 19: 10 am to 12 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $55 plus $6.60 HST NEW!
Learning to Cherish Others
”Equalizing” and “exchanging self with others” are the universal teachings of Buddha, who handed down to us the secret to the purity already latent in our own hearts. The mind of loving kindness is a powerful source of true happiness for ourselves and others, and the source of hope for humanity. By increasing our love and kindness, we learn to take responsibility for our actions, and improve our relationships at home and in our community.
Instructor: Yves Parizeau is a former elementary school teacher and ageless adventurer.
Instructor: Gen Kelsang Zopa is a Buddhist monk who has studied Kadampa Buddhism for more than 15 years, as well as teaching extensively throughout Canada. He is currently Resident Teacher at Bodhichitta Buddhist Centre in Victoria.
Course Code: ASHI454 2011S C01 Date: Wednesday, February 23: 7 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $25 plus $3 HST
Course Code: ASHI480 2011S C01 Date: Saturdays, March 12 to 26: 10 am to 12 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $55 plus $6.60 HST
Under the Oaks: The History of Oak Bay
The Pilgrimage to Santiago de Compostela
Through stories and pictures we will ﬁrst explore how geology and geography shaped Oak Bay’s fate, and then move on to the adventures of the men and women who built Oak Bay. First Nations and early settlers and tales of derring-do on the high seas deliver us to Oak Bay’s glamorous heyday as the home of Rattenbury and European aristocrats. From its early days as Victoria’s open-aired playground to modern day, come and hear the stories that gave Oak Bay its cachet as the genteel epitome of an English seaside town.
Join Dr. Thompson as she examines the historical origins and nature of the Camino de Santiago de Compostela through lecture, images and the presentation of excerpts from a 12th-century text (to be provided in class). She will focus on such questions as: Who was Saint James? Why did the pilgrimage come into existence? What were the politics of the early pilgrimage? What was the nature of the Camino in the early years? Why were people attracted to the Camino? Who were the early pilgrims? What sorts of experiences did they have?
Instructor: Terri Hunter, MA, is a sixth generation Vancouver Islander. She writes and lectures in Victoria on a wide variety of topics, from a background in anthropology. Course Code: ASHI476 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, March 3 to April 7: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST
Modern Buddhism for Transforming Our Lives NEW!
When our wishes are not fulﬁlled we usually experience unpleasant feelings, such as unhappiness or depression. This is our problem because we are so attached to the fulﬁllment of our wishes. By practising Buddha’s teachings on renunciation, we can solve our daily problems that arise from attachment. We will come to understand that our problems do not exist outside of ourselves, but are part of our mind that experiences unpleasant feelings. Instructor: Gen Kelsang Zopa is a Buddhist monk who has studied Kadampa Buddhism for more than 15 years, as well as teaching extensively throughout Canada. He is currently Resident Teacher at Bodhichitta Buddhist Centre in Victoria.
This class will appeal to those of you interested in the history of the pilgrimage and to those of you who have walked or who plan to walk the Camino. No advance preparation is necessary. Instructor: Dr. Gillian Thompson, Professor Emeritus of History, University of New Brunswick, is a specialist in European history. Course Code: ASHI448 2011S C01 Date: Thursday, March 10: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
A Journey in the Footsteps of the Israelites NEW!
On campus or at Amica at Somerset House The journey of the Israelites from Egypt to the Promised Land is widely regarded as one of the most important events in the Bible, yet biblical geographers are still uncertain as to which route the Israelites actually travelled. In this course we will attempt to retrace the footsteps of the Israelites using maps, artifacts and photographs. It is hoped that by exploring the cartographic representation of this event in detail, we will be able to identify
HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES
a variety of discourses embedded in the text, and thereby enrich our understanding of the narrative. Instructor: Dr. Paul G. Chamberlain is a historical geographer who specializes in the Middle East; he is interested in textual criticism and comparative theology. He has spent time in Egypt and Israel, and travelled across the Sinai with the Bedouin, exploring sites associated with the Exodus. Afternoon session, Amica at Somerset House: Course Code: ASHI477 2011S E01 Date: Tuesday, March 1: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST Evening session, UVic campus: Course Code: ASHI477 2011S C01 Date: Wednesday, March 9: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Iran: A Critical Analysis of an Emerging Global Crisis NEW!
On campus or at Amica at Somerset House Iran is popularly understood in the West today as a nation that is destabilizing the Middle East through actions such as promoting terrorism, developing nuclear technology and refusing to recognize the State of Israel. Many in the region, however, see the West as the source of the problem. A long period of political interference to bolster corrupt regimes, unwavering support for Israel, and a need to control the ﬂow of oil have all created a feeling of distrust among many in the Middle East. In this presentation we will examine Iran’s recent history and its current political landscape to better understand the contemporary issues surrounding this country’s desire to harness nuclear technology and aggressively assert its role in the region. Instructor: Dr. Paul Chamberlain is a historical geographer who has taught at the University of Victoria for 18 years; he specializes in Middle East Studies and was recently invited to Iran by the University of Tehran. Afternoon session, Amica at Somerset House: Course Code: ASHI478 2011S E01 Date: Tuesday, January 25: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST Evening session, UVic campus: Course Code: ASHI478 2011S C01 Date: Wednesday, February 2: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Pirates! A Brief History of the Bloodthirsty Story of Piracy from Ancient Times to the Present NEW!
What is the origin of piracy? Who were the pirates? Are there any famous women pirates? Join us as we explore the pirate lifestyle and morals as well as the lives of some well-known pirates such as Avery, Blackbeard, Kidd and Roberts, the North African Barbary corsairs and their slave system. We will also look at the image of pirates in ﬁlm and literature, and modern piracy. Instructor: Dr. Timothy Travers taught history at the University of Calgary for more than 20 years, and
the history of piracy in UVic’s Department of History for several years. He has published several books on military history, as well as Pirates: A History in 2007. Course Code: ASHI483 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, March 16 to April 6: 7 to 9 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST
The Anthropology of Magic While we won’t be discovering any previously unknown ancient or medieval spells, or raising any dead Egyptian pharaohs Hollywood style, we will be investigating the mechanisms of magic in ancient cultures. Magic has served many purposes throughout human history, and has inﬂuenced civilizations, religions, kings and best-selling novels since the beginning of time. Our investigation will lead us through both the dark side of magic in history, as well as its inﬂuential side that blurred the boundaries between magic and religion, reality and superstition. We’ll begin our journey in prehistoric times as we travel through the ancient Near East and Egypt, then touch on Africa and Asia, before heading through classical and medieval Europe, and on to the New World and Oceania in our search for connections between history, magic and ourselves. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI325 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, February 14 to March 21: 10 am to 12 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $105 plus $12.60 HST
The Archaeology of Southwest Asia The regions of southwestern Asia—Anatolia and the Fertile Crescent of the ancient Near East—have been called the “cradle of civilization” for good reason. It’s here that many of the original civilizations on which most of our own traditions are based ﬁrst began. The history and cultures of Turkey, Syria, Lebanon, Israel and Jordan all inﬂuenced the groundwork for Western Civilization as we know it today. With the defeat of the Persians by Alexander the Great, a new era began in this region and it is the transition between the civilizations of the ancient, Hellenistic and Islamic Near East that will draw our attention in this course. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI462 2011K C01 Date: Wednesdays, April 13 to May 18: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST
Science and Technology in the Middle Ages This course will highlight how the science and technology of the ancient Western world was preserved and saved from the European “Dark Ages” by a ﬂourishing Arab culture. From there, we will investigate the eventual reawakening of knowledge in Europe that led the Western world into a renaissance of thoughts and ideas.
Some of the topics to be covered include: • an overview of the transmission and preservation of knowledge and learning from the ancient East and West • external inﬂuences that shaped European science and technology • the great minds and great deeds of the Middle Ages through ancient sources and archaeological evidence • examples of architecture and technology in Medieval Europe and Asia Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI296 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, February 1 to March 8: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST NEW!
Destination: Southern Peru
On Campus or at Berwick Royal Oak While much of southern Peru—Machu Picchu, Cuzco, Lake Titicaca—remains enigmatic and mysterious to most of us, Peru is really no diﬀerent than any other exotic and exciting place to travel to in the world. It is full of life, colour, people, markets, sights and smells that will tantalize any explorer or armchair traveler. Join us as we travel the highlights of this amazing region, from the high Andes to the lowland plains and coastal areas in photographs that will whet your appetite to see this “land of the Incas” for yourself.
On Campus or at Berwick Royal Oak Join us on a virtual expedition to two of the most desolate and enigmatic places on earth—Easter Island and Antarctica. At between 1,000 and 3,000 kilometres from anywhere these two “islands”—one smaller than Salt Spring Island, the other of continental proportions—oﬀer diametrically opposed landscapes. Both have harsh environments for humans to populate; both have seen their share of exploration and tragedy; and both oﬀer a unique look at what has been considered, at various times in human history, the ends of the Earth. This photographic tour will highlight the serene beauty of a tropical island and an icy wasteland; the enigmatic majesty of stone statues and ﬂightless penguins; a lava outcropping and a glacial wonderland. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Afternoon session, Berwick Royal Oak: Course Code: ASHI485 2011K E01 Date: Thursday, May 12: 2 to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST Evening session, UVic campus: Course Code: ASHI485 2011K C01 Date: Tuesday, May 17: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
An Afternoon in … Southern Peru NEW!
Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA
at Greater Victoria Public Library
Afternoon session, Berwick Royal Oak: Course Code: ASHI484 2011K E01 Date: Thursday, April 14: 2 to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Just as in the companion photographic presentation, Destination: Southern Peru (this page), in this talk we’ll visit a rich inventory of sites in this Inca land, only this time, we’ll concentrate on the history and archaeology of the region, moving through the landscape from ancient site to ancient site, probing deeply into the key elements that made this one of the most important and mysterious cultural lands in history, and the world.
Evening session, UVic campus: Course Code: ASHI484 2011K C01 Date: Tuesday, April 19: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Destination: Peloponnese Western Civilization as we know it would not exist if it was not for the historically and archaeologically rich area of southern Greece known as the Peloponnese. While we won’t be delving into the history of ancient Greece in this presentation, we will be feasting our eyes on the majesty, beauty and wonder of a part of Greece that gave us the ﬁrst Olympic Games, unprecedented art, magniﬁcent landscapes, one side of the Trojan War and more beaches than you can shake your sunglasses at. We’ll tour the Peloponnese through the major archaeological sites, the wayside Greek villages, the people, food, touristic hot spots and the one-of-akind Mediterranean shoreline. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI467 2011S C01 Date: Thursday, February 10: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
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Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI486 2011S E01 Date: Thursday, March 17: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $22 plus $2.64 HST
Destination: Aegea Amica at Somerset House Home to some of the most striking and amazing civilizations the world has ever known, the Aegean Sea boasts more than its share of idyllic islands, postcard beaches, ancient to medieval archaeological sites and a Modern Greek ﬂair for life. We will travel from Athens to the west coast of Turkey and oﬀ-shore Greek islands of Lesbos, Chias, Samos and Kos, dabbling in the Turkish villages and sites along the way, before heading for Rhodes, Crete and ﬁnally Santorini. Join us on this visual journey that will take us through ancient Minoan and Mycenaean cultures, remnants of cataclysmic volcanic eruptions, unique Greek and Turkish villages, and a meeting of peoples, food, music and traditions that span millennia.
HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES
Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI468 2011S E01 Date: Tuesday, March 8: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Happiness: Attention, Intention and Action NEW!
What does current research say about the importance of where and how we focus our attention, and what happens when we are not paying conscious attention to our lives. • What are the consequences for our happiness when we allow our attention to be hijacked by habit? • How are bottom-up and top-down attention diﬀerent? • Can mindfulness contribute to our sense of well-being? • In what ways do feelings frame our focus? • How does biology inﬂuence attention? • Can we develop more conscious control of our attention? As American psychologist and philosopher William James said “my experience is what I agree to attend to.” Discover how attention, mindful choice and committed action play important roles in determining the quality of our lives and our sense of vitality. Instructor: Dr. Kathryn Jardine is a registered psychologist in private practice (www.jardinetherapy. ca). She has a wide range of experience as a therapist, consultant and facilitator, in a variety of settings. Throughout her career she has been particularly interested in people’s strengths and resiliencies, and helping them to discover ways to ﬂourish and excel. Course Code: ASHI488 2011S C01 Date: Tuesday, January 25: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
Victoria’s Colonial Homes and Families Amica at Somerset House Meet some of Victoria’s prominent families of the fur trade and gold rush eras, such as Sir James and Lady Douglas, Dr. and Mrs. Helmcken, the Finlaysons, Works, Tolmies, Pembertons, McKenzies and O’Reillys. In this profusely illustrated talk, John Adams will take an in-depth look at these people and their personalities. Where did they come from, where were they educated, how did they earn their living, what roles did the women play? Not surprisingly, even a few scandals will be included in the stories. The family homes, some still standing and some long ago demolished, will also be featured, with some rare pictures of the interior rooms. Find out more about houses with names such as Fernwood, Cloverdale, Point Ellice, Hillside, Craigﬂower, Duvals, Cary Castle and others, both prominent and forgotten.
walking tours around Victoria. His books include “Old Square-toes and his Lady: the Life of James and Amelia Douglas, Historic Guide to Ross Bay Cemetery, Ghosts and Legends of Bastion Square, Christmas in Old Victoria and The Ker Family of Victoria, 1859–1976: Pioneer Industrialists in Western Canada. More information about John’s heritage programs is available at www.discoverthepast.com. Course Code: ASHI465 2011S E01 Date: Tuesday, February 1: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
An Introduction to Victoria’s Colourful Past NEW!
Amica at Somerset House Historian John Adams explores the reasons why Fort Victoria was founded in 1843. He will discuss the formation of the Colony of Vancouver Island, the growth of the city after the 1858 Gold Rush, and how Victoria became the colonial capital and retained its position even after Vancouver became the biggest city in BC. This is an illustrated talk combining social, architectural and economic history. Instructor: John Adams (see instructor biography under Victoria’s Colonial Homes and Families, above) Course Code: ASHI487 2011S E01 Date: Tuesday, February 15: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST NEW!
The Lords of the Isles
The Lordship of the Isles evolved from Vikings raiders and Gaelic kings. The Western Isles of Scotland were on the main sea route from Scandinavia to Western Europe and the Mediterranean, and so were a valuable prize for the Norse who colonised the Hebrides and intermarried with the Gaels. In the 12th century, Somerled, an ancestor of the MacDonalds, created his own kingdom independent of the kingdom of Norway. The MacDonalds backed Robert Bruce in the Wars of Independence and received lands and charters from him, leading to a vast growth of Gaelic language and culture. The Lordship became too powerful for the Scottish kings to ignore and the Lordship of the Isles was forfeited in 1493. For 250 years the Clan Donald tried to retrieve the lands they had lost, to no avail. The Campbells and MacKenzies acquired much of the land lost by Clan Donald. Although the MacDonalds held no feudal title in Scotland above that of baron, they continued to inﬂuence the course of Scottish history. Instructor: Sharron Gunn, MA (honours), University of Glasgow Course Code: ASHI481 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 18 to February 22: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST
Instructor: John Adams is an historian, author and heritage consultant, well known for his historical
HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES
The Celtic Church
Celtic spirituality is immensely popular today. Many believe the tenets of the Celtic Church show respect for nature in an era of pollution and exploitation. This course, however, will explore the origins of Celtic Christianity in Ireland and Scotland which were not without religion or spirituality in the early Middle Ages. You’ve heard about St. Patrick and St. Columba, but what about St. Fillan or St. Mungo? What do you really know about St. Bridget? What exactly was a Culdee and why is that ascetic community so well remembered? After Christianity was ﬁrmly established in Scotland and Ireland, the Church survived the assaults of the Vikings. We will study the inﬂuence of the Anglo-Normans on Scotland and Ireland, and ﬁnish with the spirituality of the early church which shone through the prayers of Scottish Gaels living in the 19th century. The lecturer is not a theologian, but a historian. Instructor: Sharron Gunn, MA (honours), University of Glasgow Course Code: ASHI482 2011K C01 Date: Tuesdays, April 5 to May 10: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST
IN PURSUIT OF KNOWLEDGE Designed to acquaint you with UVic faculty and their many areas of interest, this series introduces you to a variety of topics that will intrigue you even if they are outside your usual area of interest. We invite you to join us for the following sessions. Series Registration: Course Code: ASPT006 2011S C00 Date: Thursdays, January 27 to April 7: 9:30 to 11:30 am, 3 sessions Fee: $59 plus $7.08 HST Detailed course information can be found in the individual sessions following.
Live Data from the Beach to the Abyss: NEPTUNE Canada Regional Ocean Observatory NEPTUNE Canada is operating a regional cabled ocean observatory across the northern Juan de Fuca plate in the northeastern Paciﬁc. Installation of the ﬁrst suite of instruments and connectivity equipment was completed in 2009, so this system now provides the continuous power and bandwidth to transform our understanding of biological, chemical, physical and geological processes across an entire tectonic plate from the shelf to the deep sea (17–2700m). Real-time continuous monitoring and archiving allows scientists to capture the temporal nature, characteristics and linkages of these natural processes in a way never before possible. Instructor: Mairi Best, PhD, Associate Director (Science), NEPTUNE Canada Course Code: ASPT006 2011S C01 Date: Thursday, January 27: 9:30 to 11:30 am Fee: $23.5 plus $2.82 HST
Where Does Democracy Come From? Precisely when did the world become “democratic”? This lecture will demonstrate that answering this question is more complex than it might appear. Answering the “when” question also requires us to take up both the “what” question (i.e., just what is democracy) and the “how” question (i.e., how did we go from non-democracy to democracy). As will be demonstrated, debate over what and how crucially aﬀects our ability to settle on just when the world becomes democratic. Instructor: Dennis Pilon, PhD, Department of Political Science, UVic Course Code: ASPT006 2011S C02 Date: Thursday, February 24: 9:30 to 11:30 am Fee: $23.5 plus $2.82 HST
Is Religion a Problem, a Solution, or Neither? Debunking Myths, and Building New Paths Surrounding Faith and Global Conﬂict Every corner of today’s world demonstrates the necessary connections between politics and religion. Yet, in the minds of many commentators and members of the public, religion (or at least key manifestations of it) remains a banishmentworthy instigator of political violence and social ills. However, religious belief and experience, as basic, holistic dimensions of human life, cannot be reduced to problems that must be solved if conﬂict is to be stemmed. Where religion contributes to violence, it is necessarily within complex arrangements of factors that also incorporate ethnic, national, cultural and linguistic identity; historical memory; economics; geostrategy and more. In fact, this lecture points to no less an example than the Israel–Palestine impasse in suggesting religion’s unique potential for helping to ease, rather than tighten, knotty global struggles.
Parking is available underground. You are welcome to bring a bag lunch. Admission is free, but call 250-472-4694 to register so we can guarantee you a seat.
What’s New in Humanities? The Koran in the Modern World
Course Code: ASDS259 2011S E01 Date: Friday, January 21: 12:30 to 1:45 pm
Course Code: ASDS267 2011K E01 Date: Friday, April 1: 12:30 to 1:45 pm
PUBLIC ISSUES SERIES What’s in Your Backyard? Urban Sustainability and Wildlife
Law and Democracy: Victims of Climate Change?
Spring 2011 Public Issues Community Forum
Speaker: Professor Michael M’Gonigle, Faculty of Law, UVic
Encounters between humans and wildlife are not new. But it seems as though we are now experiencing more wildlife–human conﬂicts, particularly in our urban areas. As cities and suburbs expand and encroach onto what was once wild habitat, and as predator species increase at predictable rates, we’re left asking how these conﬂicts can be prevented. What is the role of provincial and local governments, farmers, businesses and individuals? What strategies are necessary in order to ensure biodiversity and human health and safety, while allowing for agricultural viability?
Course Code: ASDS255 2011S E01 Date: Friday, January 28: 12:30 to 1:45 pm
What’s New in Social Science? The Human Development Approach Speaker: Merwan Engineer, PhD, Department of Economics, UVic Course Code: ASDS240 2011S E01 Date: Friday, February 4: 12:30 to 1:45 pm
Seeing Like a City: The Urban as Politics Speaker: Warren Magnusson, PhD, Department of Political Science, UVic Course Code: ASDS240 2011S E02 Date: Friday, March 4: 12:30 to 1:45 pm
What’s New in Science? Our ‘Good’ Bacteria: How Symbiotic Interactions with Resident Microbes Aﬀect Animal Health and Evolution
Course Code: ASPT006 2011K C03 Date: Thursday, April 7: 9:30 to 11:30 am Fee: $23.5 plus $2.82 HST
Course Code: ASDS268 2011S E01 Date: Friday, February 11: 12:30 to 1:45 pm
What’s New in Education?
Lectures in the Deans’ Lunchtime Lecture Series will be held at the Greater Victoria Public Library, Central Branch located at 735 Broughton Street.
Speaker: Lynda Gammon, PhD, Department of Visual Arts, UVic
What’s New in Law?
Speaker: Steven Perlman, PhD, Department of Biology, UVic
Join us for this popular noontime lecture series brought to you in partnership with the Greater Victoria Public Library and sponsored by the faculties of Education, Fine Arts, Graduate Studies, Humanities, Law, Science and Social Sciences, and the Division of Continuing Studies. This series features lectures by distinguished instructors from the faculties at UVic.
PRECARITY: Photography, Assemblage, Collage and Performance
Speaker: Andrew Rippin, PhD, Department of History, UVic
Instructor: Andrew Wender, PhD, Departments of History and Political Science, UVic
DEANS’ LUNCHTIME LECTURE SERIES
What’s New in Fine Arts?
Educating Your Schooled Children Speaker: Jason Price, PhD, Curriculum and Instruction, UVic Course Code: ASDS280 2011S E01 Date: Friday, February 18: 12:30 to 1:45 pm
What’s New in Graduate Studies? The Forgotten Holocaust Speaker: Moses Gans, Germanic and Slavic Studies, UVic Course Code: ASDS279 2011S E01 Date: Friday, March 11: 12:30 to 1:45 pm
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
Moderator: Dr. Freya Kodar, Faculty of Law, UVic Course Code: ASPI183 2011S C01 Date: March 2011; date TBA. For more information when available, please call 250-721-8481.
HUMANITIES University 102 A desire to learn is all you need for University 102. This non-credit introductory course in the social sciences is oﬀered to people whose personal, economic and social circumstances might pose obstacles to university education (e.g., low income, physical or mental health challenges, work and family responsibilities or lack of opportunity). Classes presented by UVic instructors will include topics from subject areas such as political science, anthropology, sociology, psychology and environmental studies. This program is sponsored by the Faculty of Social Sciences and the Division of Continuing Studies. There are no tuition fees for students, however, applicants must apply and be accepted into the program. Instructor: Various instructors Course Code: ASHU102 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays and Thursdays, January 6 to April 5: 6 to 9 pm on Tuesdays, and 4:30 to 9 pm on Thursdays; 26 sessions
University 201 University 201 is a course for people who have completed at least one of the University 101 or University 102 courses. The course runs in all three
HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES
of UVic’s academic terms, and covers a wide range of diﬀerent topics on a monthly basis.
Instructor: Various instructors
Diploma and Certiﬁcate Programs
Course Code: ASHU201 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 4 to April 26: 6:30 to 9 pm, 17 sessions
Why Study Canada?
24th Annual Medieval Workshop
A country as vast, diverse and ever-changing as Canada oﬀers near-limitless opportunities for study and reﬂection.
It has been estimated that the average life expectancy for men and women in Medieval Britain was only about 30 years. In the Middle East and North Africa the average lifespan may have been as long as 35. While such ﬁgures should be viewed with considerable scepticism, there seems little doubt that factors such as disease, war, economic inequality and poor diet and hygiene combined to make life for most people (to borrow the words of Thomas Hobbes) “nasty, brutish, and short.” Perhaps because life was so precarious, medieval readers in Europe and the Islamic world were avid consumers of the biographies of saints, political and religious leaders, poets, warriors, criminals and madmen. This workshop will explore the many ways in which the lives of medieval men and women were represented in words and images, and will ask what these representations can tell us about the societies for which they were made.
For more information or to apply to the program, contact Becky Cory at firstname.lastname@example.org, or leave a message at 250-361-7014.
HUMANITIES DIPLOMA PROGRAM Winner of a National Award of Excellence The Humanities Diploma Program has received an Award of Excellence from the Canadian Association for University Continuing Education.
Why Study the Humanities? Humanities are those studies created by the human desire for knowledge and understanding of our history, classical traditions, literature, language and philosophy. These studies encompass disciplines that address a variety of needs: to examine the ethical values in our lives, to examine our social responsibilities and to develop intellectually sound ways of reﬂecting on what it means to be a human being. Studying the humanities increases our appreciation of ideas and of various modes of thinking. It leads to a greater understanding of values within cultural and historical contexts. It can sharpen our skill in formulating our own ideas, developing them coherently and expressing them clearly and eﬀectively. It can help us read “diﬃcult” texts with increased comprehension and powers of analysis. It helps us learn how to learn.
Multicultural and multilingual, with a unique political, economic and social history, Canada deﬁes easy deﬁnitions and continues to fuel debate about its “identity” as a nation. The Canadian Studies Program is designed for fullor part-time local and international students who wish to broaden their knowledge and understanding of Canada. In addition to three core courses in Canadian culture and issues, students may choose from a range of other courses related to Canada oﬀered by the faculties of Humanities, Social Sciences and Fine Arts. Options for study include: • the diploma: a credit program that can be transferred toward an undergraduate degree • the certiﬁcate: a shorter, non-credit program • elective courses in Canadian studies Canadian Studies courses can be taken for credit (1.5 units) or for non-credit. Proﬁciency in English is required. A fee diﬀerential applies to international students. For more information about the Canadian Studies program, please contact the program secretary or visit the website: Phone 250-721-8481 Fax 250-721-8774 Email email@example.com Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ humanities/programs/
SPRING 2011 OFFERINGS
Who Should Apply? The Humanities Diploma Program is designed to meet the needs of those members of the community who wish to follow an integrated course of fullor part-time study in the humanities, and who may need an introduction to university study. Its ﬂexibility will enable you to choose, in consultation with a faculty coordinator, a particular topic, theme or area of study and to arrange a selection of day or evening courses directed toward that topic. Emphasis will be placed on interdisciplinary approaches, in order to make full use of the resources of all humanities departments at the university. An orientation course is oﬀered each fall to familiarize you with the library, essay writing and study skills.
Introduction to Canadian Contemporary Issues CS102 An introduction to contemporary issues in Canadian society, including politics, economic and social structures, cultural and arts policy, science and technology, multiculturalism, bilingualism, First Nations and women’s issues. Instructor: Dr. Norman Fennema, Department of History, UVic Course Code: ASCS102 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 11 to March 29 (no class February 22): 6 to 9 pm, 11 sessions Fee: $550
For details or to request a brochure, please see www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/humanities/ or call 250-721-8481.
HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES
MEDIEVAL STUDIES Medieval Lives
Instructor: Dr. Marcus Milwright, Director, Medieval Studies Program, UVic Course Code: ASMS006 2011S W01 Date: Saturday, February 5: 9 to 5 pm, 1 session Fee: $50 plus $6 HST For more information, please call 250-721-8481.
SAGE—STIMULATE, ADVANCE AND GUIDE EDUCATION An Exciting Learning Alternative! Would you like to exchange ideas and pursue some of your favourite subjects with a small group of other interested people? If so, become involved in our SAGE program.
SAGE Study Groups The main component of SAGE is our study groups. Study groups are not taught by instructors; instead, a facilitator assists in coordinating the presentations of group members and in moderating the discussions. An important aspect of study groups is their small size (maximum 15 participants). Group members quickly get to know each other, and learning takes place in a relaxed, friendly atmosphere. There is a limited number of fee waivers available for all study groups. Study groups will also be held at the Mary Winspear Centre in Sidney. For more information about these groups, call 250-721-7797. Study groups happen through your initiative, so if there is a subject you would love to learn more about and you are willing to facilitate a group, please call Janet King at 250-721-8827. No experience necessary! We provide the training.
READERS’ CORNER takes roughly 75are days Autodidacts people too. o grow your own tomato. They’re in a class of their own.
The following publications are available for purchase by individuals or agencies.
at’s not too long, is it?
To order: See “How to Register,” page 3, or visit our website at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca and use a credit card to order online. For more information, call 250-721-8458.
Responses to Terrorism: An Analysis, A Reader • What is terrorism and what forms does it take? • What factors give rise to terrorism? • How great are the risks posed by terrorism? • What are eﬀective and appropriate strategies for reducing terrorism? This volume contains materials presented in a series of lectures and discussions as part of the spring 2002 community forum, which was held in co-operation with members of the World History Caucus, the Centre for Global Studies and the Centre for Asia–Paciﬁc Initiatives, UVic.
Independent Study Resources
SCIENCE, NATURE Experiencing Science in Early Childhood Booklet
PODCASTS! Downloadable podcasts of selected Continuing Studies lectures and public presentations are available on our website: continuingstudies.uvic.ca/podcasts
The following resource guides and videos are available for purchase by individuals or agencies.
One of the primary tasks of children during their early years is learning about the world around them. Science can help children to do that, for science is much more than just a body of knowledge—it provides a way to investigate, explain, understand and make predictions about the world. This 24-page booklet has been designed especially for parents, early childhood educators, primary teachers and other individuals who care for young children. Course Code: ASIS043 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $6 plus $.72 HST To order, please call 250-721-8458.
LANGUAGES Sounds of Gaelic: A Beginner’s Guide to the Pronunciation of Scottish Gaelic Online Course Learn to understand written and spoken Gaelic with an online independent resource that will help you by guiding your pronunciation and letting you become attuned to the correct sounds of the language. This is an online course. If you would prefer a CD version for use on your computer, please call 250-721-8481. Author: Joan Noble, MA
Course Code: ASIS100 Fee: $30 plus $3.60 HST
Demystifying Math A Self-Instructional Workbook for Adults This math refresher gives you the opportunity to update your math skills, providing you with the necessary math base for courses in economics, business and management and other ﬁelds of study that have mathematical applications. Working through Demystifying Math will allow you to refresh or learn anew these important concepts. In addition to completing a self-diagnosis, ample opportunity is given to practise these skills and test your progress. Course Code: ADPA100 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $20 (includes HST); discount available for larger quantities To order: See “How to Register” on page 3, or visit our website, www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca, and use a credit card to order online.
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
This is a public education project of Arts and Science Programs, Division of Continuing Studies, and was co-sponsored by the Faculties of Humanities, Law, Social Sciences and Science, and the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation. Course Code: ASIS230 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $18 plus $2.16 HST
A Poverty Reader The Poverty Reader contains the edited proceedings of a community forum on poverty held at the University of Victoria on February 2, 1999. Over 450 people heard the two keynote speakers, Bishop Remi De Roo and Dr. Marge Reitsma-Street, discuss the subject of both global and local poverty. The Poverty Reader also contains a summary of the audience’s ideas on what can be done about poverty in Victoria. It was prepared by the reader’s editor, Josie Schoﬁeld. This is a public education project of Arts and Science Programs, Division of Continuing Studies, and was co-sponsored by the Faculties of Humanities, Law, Social Sciences and Science, the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation and the Community Social Planning Council of Greater Victoria. Course Code: ASIS228 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $6 plus $.72 HST
An Ethics Reader An Ethics Reader contains edited versions of presentations made at a community forum on ethical integrity and political leadership held at UVic in March 2001. The presenters oﬀered reﬂections on this topic from the perspectives of philosophy, political science and law. Dr. Colin M. Macleod, Department of Philosophy, UVic, spoke about the general nature of ethical integrity and its relevance to politics in a democracy. Dr. Avigail Eisenberg, Department of
INDEPENDENT STUDY MATERIALS
Political Science, UVic, turned her attention to the role of integrity in the actual practice of Canadian politics. Finally, Professor Maureen A. Maloney, Faculty of Law and director of the Institute for Dispute Resolution, UVic, explored the complexities that surround the interpretation of ethical integrity in politics and oﬀered some recommendations for achieving greater integrity in politics. This is a public education project of Arts and Science Programs, Division of Continuing Studies, and was co-sponsored by the Faculties of Humanities, Law, Social Sciences and Science, and the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation. Course Code: ASIS229 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $9 plus $1.08 HST
Social Justice, Progressive Politics and Taxes: A Reader Alistair Macleod, Professor Emeritus, Department of Philosophy, Queen’s University, gave a keynote lecture in February 2003 as the Division of Continuing Studies’ distinguished guest. This event was part of the year-long UVic Celebration of 100 Years of Education. In this reader, which is based on the lecture, Professor Macleod explores the role of ideals of liberty, equality, eﬃciency and justice in political decision making. He sketches and evaluates several objections to a justice-based political agenda, takes note of the implications of tax-cut promises for public programs in health and education and identiﬁes strategies for protecting citizens from the lure of such promises.
Learning to Teach: Teacher Preparation in Victoria, BC 1903–1963 Authored by Dr. Vernon Storey, Learning to Teach oﬀers a glimpse into the early years of BC schooling and the province’s ﬁrst systematic approach to preparing teachers for elementary schools. Through the oﬃcial record, the stories told by Normal School students and more than 30 archival photographs, Learning to Teach has enlivened the historical record of an important era in public education in Canada’s westernmost province. Learning to Teach will appeal to teachers who were certiﬁed during the Normal School years, to teachers and other readers interested in the legacy of those who were, and to general readers and scholars. The book traces the history of teacher preparation from the Normal School years and the transition from a college to university program. Course Code: EDBP100 BOOK N01 Fee: $17.95 plus $2.15 HST and $3 shipping
> For more on INDEPENDENT STUDY, please see: Languages: English Language Centre, page 46 • Online Courses
This publication was co-sponsored by the Faculties of Humanities, Law, Social Sciences and Science, the Division of Continuing Studies, UVic, and the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation. Course Code: ASIS231 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $9 plus $1.08 HST
> For more on SOCIAL JUSTICE, please see: Social Justice Studies, page 50
INDEPENDENT STUDY MATERIALS
Core Courses The seven interdisciplinary core courses include:
takes roughly 75 countries days There are 196 o grow your own tomato. in the world.
Approaches to Cross-Cultural Education ED-D 423 (1.5) oﬀered 2011 spring session
at’s not too long, is it? So that means 196 cultures, right?
Facilitating Intercultural Relationships IET 430 (1.5) oﬀered 2011 spring session (see description below) either Race and Ethnicity in Canada to 1900 HIST 358D (1.5) next oﬀering 2011/2012 session or Race and Ethnicity in Canada since 1900 HIST 358G (1.5) oﬀered 2011 spring session either Ethnicity in Global Perspective ANTH 335 (1.5) next oﬀering 2011/2012 session or Racialization and Ethnicity SOCI 335 (1.5) next oﬀering 2011/2012 session either Issues in Cross-Cultural Communication LING 397 (1.5) next oﬀering 2011/2012 session or Sociolinguistics LING 395 (1.5) oﬀered 2011 spring session
Facilitating Intercultural Relationships IET 430 (1.5) oﬀered 2011 spring session
Intercultural Education and Training
Participants in the diploma program include: • community workers, social workers, counsellors, police oﬃcers, health care providers • teachers, instructors and administrators in public and private educational institutions • people working with diverse employee or client groups and not-for-proﬁt sectors • employee equity and diversity oﬃcers
INTERCULTURAL EDUCATION AND TRAINING PROGRAM This innovative and accessible program oﬀers noncredit workshops and an interdisciplinary diploma program that are designed to engage learners in a wide range of current issues including intercultural relationships, social justice and cross-cultural communication. The program will strengthen your understanding of intercultural dynamics and challenges, along with your ability to work eﬀectively among diverse communities.
Diploma in Intercultural Education and Training This 18.0-unit diploma program enables community members, working professionals and senior students to participate in courses from across the university as they explore topics of personal and professional interest. To apply for the diploma program or for more information, contact: Brenda Weatherston, Program Coordinator Phone 250-721-8457 Fax 250-721-8774 Email firstname.lastname@example.org Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ intercultural/
• people interested in working abroad • undergraduate students seeking to combine the IET diploma with undergraduate studies You can expect to: • develop knowledge and skills in intercultural relationships and cross-cultural communication in the workplace, local community and international settings • strengthen your understanding of social justice and issues connected with intercultural relations • enhance your awareness of the issues concerning cultural conﬂict, racism, power and ethnocentrism, and learn approaches to their resolution • apply strategies that foster respect and promote inclusion This interdisciplinary program consists of 18.0 units made up of:
Instructors: Nirmala Lall and Robyn Fila Wednesdays, 6 to 9 pm, January 5 to March 30, 12 sessions This course facilitates intercultural relationships within the context of deconstructing systemic structures and ideologies, which impact every aspect of our society as well as our personal worldviews. Participants and instructors will engage critically, deeply and honestly. Together we will aim to facilitate and create a respectful community of learners using a dialogical (dialogue) model and an action– reﬂection process throughout classes and assignments. Topics for critical analysis include: equality, equity, knowledge, leadership, privilege, race, class, orientation, oppression, social justice and injustice. We will work toward developing strategies and action plans for social change and transformation in our respective spheres of inﬂuence.
Elective Courses The interdisciplinary elective courses may be selected from a wide range of credit courses dealing with intercultural dynamics and issues, selected from departments across campus. The following elective will be oﬀered this summer:
Theatre, Community and Change
• 5 of 7 core courses (7.5 units)
IET 420, oﬀered 2011 summer session
• 5 elective courses (7.5 units)
Instructor: Yasmine Kandil
• and a practicum or ﬁnal project (3.0 units)
Date: Mondays and Wednesdays, May 9 to June 22: 5 to 7:30 pm, 12 sessions
Credit obtained within this diploma program may also be applied to a regular degree program, subject to the speciﬁc requirements of the degree program. There is a one-time program admission fee of $150. Diploma students pay regular tuition fees for program courses (international fees apply).
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
Applied theatre is used globally to engage in a dialogue with marginalized and disempowered communities to facilitate social change. You will practice some of the methods of diﬀerent types of theatre. One of the main goals of this course will be to help you realize the potential of using the theatre medium in your own community-building projects.
INTERCULTURAL EDUCATION AND TRAINING
German for Beginners—Part 2 This course is designed for students who have taken German for Beginners—Part 1, or who have the vocabulary to discuss family, friends, homes, furniture and meals. Students should also be familiar with German grammar in the present tense.
takes roughly 75languages days More than 75 are your own tomato. o grow spoken in Canada.
at’s not too long, is it? Take social networking up a notch.
Text: Same course manual as in Part 1. Instructor: Mrs. Gisela Dumka, MA Course Code: ASLA216 2011K C01 Date: Wednesdays, April 13 to June 15: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee—new students: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual); returning students: $179 plus $21.48 HST (does not include course manual) NEW!
Part 2 We shall continue our conversation about daily encounters with family and friends including shopping, trips and holidays. We shall also watch and discuss short German TV episodes, study simple short stories, and become acquainted with intermediate to advanced grammatical structures.
Languages WORLD LANGUAGES
Course Code: ASLA098 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 24 to March 28: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
The Structures of Arabic
Our portfolio of world language courses is in constant evolution to meet a growing demand for more languages and more levels. Below are the courses we are planning to oﬀer starting in January and in April.
This course can be taken after Introduction to Arabic or concurrently. It can even be taken as an introductory course by those of you who would prefer a more formal and structural approach to the Arabic language.
For those courses where more than one level is oﬀered, please register at the level suggested (Beginner—Part 1, or Beginner—Part 2 if you have already taken a Beginner course, or Intermediate if you have taken a Level 2 course). If you are not sure about your level, please leave your name and telephone number with the registration staﬀ (250-472-4694) and an instructor will call you to assess your level.
Text: Elementary Standard Modern Arabic 1, by Ernest N. McCarus (required)
The University of Victoria’s language labs provide students with the latest technology in the art of learning a language. They are available to community education students when you register for language courses in this section.
German for Beginners—Part 1
Introduction to Arabic This course is a very basic introduction to the Arabic language. You will learn “survival” words and phrases, and learn to read and write the Arabic alphabet. Participants are required to bring a recording device to class. For a more structured, grammatical approach, please register for The Structures of Arabic. Both courses can be taken concurrently or consecutively. Text: Easy Arabic Script, McGraw-Hill (required) Instructor: Nooshafarin Saberi
Instructor: Nooshafarin Saberi Course Code: ASLA298 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 25 to March 29: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
This course, which requires no previous knowledge of German, is designed for people who would like to travel to German-speaking countries or who have an interest in learning another language. A conversational approach will familiarize students with basic vocabulary and simple sentence structures. By the end of the term, students will be able to talk about friends, family, homes, weather, food and clothing. Text: Course manual will be provided at the ﬁrst class. Instructor: Mrs. Gisela Dumka, MA Course Code: ASLA016 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
Instructor: Mrs. Gisela Dumka, MA Course Code: ASLA416 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, January 27 to March 31: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee—new students: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual); returning students: $179 plus $21.48 HST (does not include course manual)
Italian for Beginners—Part 1 This course is designed for those of you who have no previous knowledge of Italian and who wish to acquire basic conversation, reading and writing skills. The instructor will acquaint you with Italy through short readings and videos. Oral participation is encouraged. Text: Course manual will be provided at the ﬁrst class. Instructor: Ms. Rossana Vincenti Course Code: ASLA049 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, January 27 to March 31: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
Italian for Beginners—Part 2 Videos and cultural discussions will enhance your enjoyment of this class, which is intended for those of you who have completed Italian for Beginners— Part 1 or who have previous basic knowledge of Italian. Text: Course manual will be provided at the ﬁrst class. Instructor: Ms. Rossana Vincenti Two sections: Course Code: ASLA249 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
Course Code: ASLA249 2011K C01 Date: Thursdays, April 14 to June 16: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
Japanese for Beginners—Part 2 This course is designed for those of you who have completed Japanese for Beginners—Part 1 or who have some prior knowledge of the language. You will gain proﬁciency in the understanding, speaking, reading and writing of Japanese in practical situations. You will also learn more about Japan’s culture and people. Text: Genki I: An Integrated Course in Elementary Japanese I, by The Japan Times (optional) Instructor: Miss Akiko Hayashi, MA (education) Course Code: ASLA208 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 24 to March 28: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
Mandarin for Beginners—Part 1 Knowledge of China’s oﬃcial language will enhance your travel experience, career opportunities and your discovery of one of the world’s oldest civilizations. Join us and learn the Mandarin language in a fun and encouraging atmosphere. This course is designed for those who have no previous knowledge of Mandarin Chinese. You will learn the tones of the language and Pinyin of the characters, and will have ample opportunity to practise your listening and speaking skills so that you will be able to carry on basic conversations. This course will enhance your appreciation of Mandarin Chinese as well as the Chinese culture. Text: Beginner’s Chinese, by Yong Ho (required) Instructor: Ye (“Dawn”) Yuan Course Code: ASLA013 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
Mandarin for Beginners—Part 2 This fun and interactive course is a continuation of Mandarin for Beginners—Part 1; some prior knowledge of Mandarin is necessary. You will gain proﬁciency in the understanding, speaking and reading of Mandarin in practical situations. You will also learn more about China’s culture and people. Text: Beginner’s Chinese, by Yong Ho (required)
Mandarin: Intermediate—Part 1 This fun and interactive low-intermediate course is for those of you who have completed the ﬁrst two levels or who already have good communication skills in the Mandarin language. You will further improve your proﬁciency in the understanding, speaking and reading of Mandarin, be exposed to the fascinating writing system of Mandarin characters, and broaden your knowledge of China’s culture and people. Text: Intermediate Chinese, by Yong Ho (required) Instructor: Ms. Kai Zhang, MA Course Code: ASLA313 2011K C01 Date: Wednesdays, April 13 to June 15: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST NEW!
Persian for Beginners—Part 1
Also known as Farsi or Parsi, and closely related to Dari or Tajik, the Persian language is widely spoken today in Iran, Afghanistan, Tajikistan, Uzbekistan and to some extent in Armenia, Iraq, Bahrain and Oman. It is among the most used languages in the blogosphere. This course, taught by a native speaker of Persian, will give you useful “survival” oral skills and introduce you to reading and writing of the Perso-Arabic script.
Brazilian Portuguese: Intermediate—Part 1 This intermediate course is intended for learners who have a basic knowledge of the Portuguese language, and intend to continue developing their knowledge of the Portuguese language and the Brazilian culture. The program aims to develop the four linguistic skills (reading, writing, listening and speaking), focusing on speaking and listening comprehension. In order to facilitate learning, the program provides learners with authentic video activities, radio programs, newspaper/magazine articles, games, music, etc. Brazil is a multiethnic society, with a population of more than 190 million people. The instructor of the program is a Brazilian native speaker from Rio de Janeiro, and a PhD student in linguistics, with solid experience in teaching. Text: Course manual will be povided at the ﬁrst class. Instructor: Claudio Lucarevschi, PhD (linguistics; in progress) Course Code: ASLA300 2011K C01 Date: Mondays, April 4 to June 20 (no class April 25 or May 23): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
Text: Course materials will be provided in class.
Russian for Beginners—Part 2
Instructor: Nooshafarin Saberi Course Code: ASLA096 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
This course is intended for students who have completed Russian for Beginners—Part 1 (or the equivalent). More complex aspects of Russian grammar and syntax will be treated and conversational skills will be further developed. Online resources will be used.
Brazilian Portuguese for Beginners—Part 2
Text: The New Penguin Russian Course, by N.J. Brown, and Oxford Russian Grammar and Verbs, by T. Wade, both required
This course is for those who have completed Brazilian Portuguese for Beginners—Part 1 or have a basic knowledge of the language and wish to improve their writing and speaking skills. There will be more emphasis on grammar. Some cultural aspects of life in Brazil will be discussed. Text: Course manual will be provided at the ﬁrst class. Instructor: Claudio Lucarevschi, PhD (linguistics; in progress) Course Code: ASLA200 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 24 to March 28: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
Instructor: Ms. Kai Zhang, MA Course Code: ASLA213 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
Instructor: Dr. John Dingley, PhD Course Code: ASLA204 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
Russian: Intermediate—Part 1 This course is intended for students who have completed Russian for Beginners—Part 1 and Part 2 (or the equivalent). The more intricate aspects of Russian grammar and syntax will be treated and conversational skills will be advanced to a higher level. Online resources will be used. Text: The New Penguin Russian Course, by N.J. Brown, and Oxford Russian Grammar and Verbs, by T. Wade, both required Instructor: Dr. John Dingley, PhD Course Code: ASLA304 2011K C01 Date: Wednesdays, April 13 to June 15: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
Spanish for Beginners—Part 1
Spanish: Intermediate—Part 1
This course is designed for those of you who have no previous knowledge of Spanish and who wish to acquire basic pronunciation, vocabulary, grammar and conversation skills.
This course is for those of you who have completed Spanish for Beginners—Part 2 or have basic knowledge of the language and wish to improve your writing and speaking skills. There will also be increased emphasis on grammar.
Oral participation is encouraged with student partners and in small groups. Music, videos and audiovisual materials are used to enhance each class. Text: Course manual will be provided at the ﬁrst class. Three sections; early spring sections: Instructor: Maria Elena Cuervo-Lorens is the author of Maria Elena’s Mexican Cuisine and Mexican Culinary Treasures. Course Code: ASLA025 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 25 to March 29: 9:15 to 11:15 am, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual) Instructor: Ms. Alicia Brown, BA Course Code: ASLA025 2011S C02 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 5 to 7 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual) Late spring section: Instructor: Maria Elena Cuervo-Lorens is the author of Maria Elena’s Mexican Cuisine and Mexican Culinary Treasures. Course Code: ASLA025 2011K C01 Date: Tuesdays, April 12 to June 14: 9:15 to 11:15 am, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
Text: Course manual will be provided at the ﬁrst class. Instructor: Ms. Alicia Brown, BA Course Code: ASLA325 2011S C02 Date: Mondays, January 24 to March 28: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
This course, at the “Beginner 2” level, will explore Sweden and the Swedish language, emphasizing similarities between English and Swedish as well as other languages. Person-to-person dialogue will be encouraged. The course is designed to increase oral skills and to enable participants to read Swedish websites at the beginner to intermediate levels. Text: Same course manual as in part 1 Instructor: Dr. Dillon Chrimes, PhD Course Code: ASLA235 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, January 27 to March 31: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee—new students: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual); returning students: $179 plus $21.48 HST (does not include course manual)
Ukrainian for Beginners—Part 1
This course is for those of you who have completed Spanish for Beginners—Part 1 or have a basic knowledge of the language and wish to improve your writing and speaking skills. There will also be increased emphasis on grammar.
Are you of Ukrainian background or planning a trip to Ukraine? This course, designed for people with no previous knowledge of Ukrainian, will provide you with the basic conversation, reading and writing skills you need. In addition to dialogues and short texts, you will also get acquainted with contemporary Ukraine through short videos and slide shows.
Instructor: Ms. Alicia Brown, BA Two sections: Course Code: ASLA225 2011S C02 Date: Wednesdays, January 26 to March 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual) Course Code: ASLA225 2011K C02 Date: Wednesdays, April 13 to June 15: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)
Have fun learning French at all levels in our ﬂexible programs! Do you plan to travel to a French-speaking destination? Are you perplexed by your children’s French assignments? Are you a school teacher wanting a refresher course in French? Or, do you simply wish to be able to communicate in Canada’s other oﬃcial language? We have a choice of programs for you. We have structured our programs to meet your speciﬁc needs. You will: • learn in a relaxed, enjoyable atmosphere;
Swedish for Beginners—Part 2
Spanish for Beginners—Part 2
Text: Course manual will be provided at the ﬁrst class.
• join the program of your choice at your own level; and • have access to the many resources available at UVic, including the digital language labs and the library. Although these programs began in September, you may join us in January for the second semester.
Getting Started: Reach an intermediate level in one, two or three years For beginners and near beginners there are two options:
French Language Diploma Program, levels 1 and 2 (FLDP100 and FLDP200): Two 2-hour classes per week Textbook required One exam per session Emphasis on oral and written communication Please note that students joining this program in January cannot be total beginners. Fee: $450 per term or, • French Language Conversation Classes, Total Beginner, levels 1 and 2 (FLCC050, FLCC100 and FLCC200) One 2-hour class per week No mandatory textbook No exams Emphasis on oral communication Fee: $309 per term
Text: Teach Yourself Ukrainian, by O. Bekh and J. Dingley (required) Instructor: Olga Pressitch, MA Course Code: ASLA019 2011S C01 Date: Mondays, January 24 to March 28: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST
In both programs you join at the level that is appropriate for you. (Free, no-obligation level assessment.)
Intermediate and Beyond: Two Options
Work your way to the French Language
Diploma, with the advanced levels of the French Language Diploma Program (FLDP300, FLDP400 and FLDP500). Classes meet once weekly for three hours Fee: $370 per term
For more on LANGUAGES, please see: Independent Study Resources, page 39 • Sounds of Gaelic: A Beginner’s Guide to the Pronunciation of Scottish Gaelic
or, • Continue to practise your French conversation skills at your level with the French Language Conversation Classes. We oﬀer levels for those of you who are intermediate, high intermediate or advanced (FLCC300, FLCC400 and FLCC500). Classes meet once weekly for two hours Fee: $309 per term
New for FLDP300: Although the FLDP300 core three-hour class, which meets once a week, remains the same, the conversation class FLDP301 has been created to provide you with an additional opportunity to practise the structures introduced in the regular class. It is available as a supplementary but optional class, which meets for 1.5 hours per week. Students now have the option of registering for FLDP300 by itself for $370 per term, or registering for both classes for $524 per term.
What students have to say about us “Excellent class! Excellent teacher!” “I’ve never had a better language class—and I’ve had many in my life.” “It was a fun class in a supportive, nurturing environment.” “Found the course very enjoyable. Looked forward to going to each class.”
Which level is right for me? Please call 250-721-8630 to arrange for a free assessment to ensure that you are placed at a level consistent with your current ability in French. Assessments may be arranged for the period of January 4 to 13. If you are a true beginner, you do not need a level assessment: call us to register for the Total Beginner class (FLCC050). If you are a returning student, please call us to register at the level that was indicated to you.
Schedule Classes will take place from the week of January 17 to April 11. In some cases we will oﬀer a choice of daytime and evening sections, enrolment permitting. Any section may be cancelled due to insuﬃcient enrolment. Please note: The French Language Diploma Program qualiﬁes for a special tax break. More details are listed in the program brochure.
INTERSESSION FRENCH We also oﬀer, as a regular feature, an eight-week intersession program in May and June. This is intended primarily for students from our regular programs who wish to continue their studies in a relaxed atmosphere; however, new students are most welcome to join. A schedule will be available in late April. Call 250-721-8630 for details. Fee: $165
LA MAISON FRANÇAISE July 4 to August 5 La Maison Française, established in 1965 as a regular feature of Summer Studies at the University of Victoria, is a ﬁve-week immersion program in French for students of all levels. The minimum age requirement is 18. With the aid of French-speaking instructors and monitors, students are constantly exposed to authentic everyday speech. Lessons, laboratory sessions, workshops, mealtime conversation, and cultural and social activities create a French atmosphere for students wishing to speak and think in French. Please note that most participants are between 18 and 25.
French Language Day Camps on Campus Once again, we are pleased to oﬀer a series of oneweek day camps in French for children currently enrolled in French immersion or in the programme francophone (Grades 1 to 4). Participants will have the opportunity to use their French over the summer in a meaningful context through a variety of fun-ﬁlled, camp-style activities (outdoor activities, arts and crafts, etc.). We will also take advantage of such facilities as UVic’s swimming pool, astronomy lab, print shop, mailroom, etc., to help the children discover the many components of a modern university. Sessions will take place the weeks of July 11, 18 and 25. Please call 250-721-8630, or email email@example.com, for more details. Fee: $237/session (or register for all three weeks for $661 and save $50)
For Information For a complete description of community French programs for adults or for children, or to receive a brochure, please see previous column for contact information.
Bursaries for Students The federal government provides bursaries to Canadian citizens with at least Grade 11 education who are enrolled as full-time students in the current academic year. For details call the French Programs Branch, Ministry of Education, 250-356-0256 in Victoria.
How do I get more information?
This program is also open to non-bursary students. The cost varies depending on the student’s status (residential, non-residential, Canadian, international). Call 250-721-8630 for details.
For more details, or to obtain a brochure or a detailed schedule, please contact us:
Bursaries for School Teachers
Didier Bergeret Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC Victoria, BC V8W 3N6 Phone 250-721-8630 or 250-721-8511 Fax 250-721-8774 Email firstname.lastname@example.org Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/languages/ programs/french/
FOR CHILDREN: SUMMER FUN EN FRANÇAIS!
As a certiﬁed BC teacher, you may be eligible for a bursary from the Ministry of Education to attend La Maison Française. For details, please call Didier Bergeret, Program Coordinator, at 250-721-8511.
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
ENGLISH LANGUAGE CENTRE
Business English: July 4 to 29, 2011
Will you have relatives visiting you who are interested in an enjoyable English immersion experience in Victoria? Do you have friends in other countries who wish to travel abroad to further their English language studies? Wouldn’t it be wonderful to have them join you in Victoria? Did you know that you have an internationally renowned English Language Centre right in your own backyard?
UAPC: Advanced English and Canadian Studies Program: August 2 to 26, 2011
The English Language Centre has achieved international recognition since its inception in 1970. We oﬀer a variety of short- and long-term programs year round to respond to the needs of international and Canadian students wishing to improve their English language and cross-cultural skills. Students from all over the world have attended the English Language Centre, from such countries as China, Japan, Taiwan, Korea, Turkey, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, Germany, Spain, Italy and France. Approximately 2,700 students participate annually in the following programs:
The 12-Week Intensive Program Students at the advanced beginner to advanced level are accepted into January, April and September sessions each year. Classes are held Monday to Friday for 20 to 22 hours per week. Optional pronunciation clinics and tutorials oﬀer an additional 8 hours per week. Program dates for 2010/2011: January 10 to April 6, 2011 April 11 to July 6, 2011 September 12 to December 7, 2011 January 9 to April 4, 2012
University Admission Preparation Course This course represents the highest level of the 12-Week Intensive Program. Successful graduates may bypass TOEFL requirements for admission into undergraduate programs at the University of Victoria.
Short-Term Programs Three- to six-week programs are oﬀered to those wishing to spend vacation time in Victoria perfecting their English in beautiful surroundings and making many international friends. Activities and excursions are oﬀered to take full advantage of Victoria’s many attractions. January 4 to 28, 2011 January 31 to February 25, 2011 February 28 to March 25, 2011 March 28 to April 21, 2011 April 26 to May 20, 2011 May 24 to June 24, 2011 July 4 to 29, 2011 July 11 to August 19, 2011 August 2 to 26, 2011 September 6 to 30, 2011 October 3 to 28, 2011 October 31 to November 25, 2011 November 28 to December 16, 2011
English for Teachers: June 27 to July 22, 2011
TOEFL preparation courses and work experience programs are also available. Please email the English Language Centre for details at email@example.com, or phone 250-721-8469.
Homestay Service This service is available for all sessions of the 12-week intensive program, and most of the short-term programs. Students are matched with Canadian hosts carefully selected for their ability to provide a safe, comfortable and friendly home. For more information about hosting a student, please contact UVic Homestay by email at firstname.lastname@example.org or phone 250-472-4268.
The English Language Centre oﬀers six English courses available entirely online. Beginners’ Writing, Intermediate Writing, Advanced Writing, Beginners’ Listening, Intermediate Listening and Advanced Listening are English language courses that you can study from your home or oﬃce. The writing courses provide comprehensive lessons in general and academic writing skills. The courses include information and practice exercises on grammar and sentence structure, tips on the writing process, models for diﬀerent types of writing and a glossary for vocabulary development. The listening courses provide students with the opportunity to listen to a variety of audio and video clips to improve their listening ability. The courses have theme-based units with lessons and practice exercises on vocabulary, grammar and listening strategies. All lessons, exercises and assignments are accessed through the Internet. An instructor reviews and marks your assignments and guides you through the course.
STUDY TOOLS Jason’s World/Judy’s World This specially developed audio soap opera series, Jason’s World (for intermediate ESL students), and Judy’s World (for upper intermediate/low advanced ESL students), was created for classroom use to provide students with the opportunity to practise their listening skills, increase their vocabulary, and discuss important and controversial social issues. Jason’s World tells the story of Jason, a university student. Jason faces various problems, pressures, challenges and successes. Issues raised in this soap opera include relationship diﬃculties, plagiarism, depression, parental pressures, drugs, homesickness, honesty, trust, renting an apartment, work and school issues and more. Judy’s World relates the story of Judy, a young woman who is living with her boyfriend. Issues raised in this story include relationship diﬃculties, unmarried couples living together, drinking and driving, sexuality, male/female roles, child raising, life priorities and more. Teachers will ﬁnd this series an invaluable aid for language lab listening practice and classroom vocabulary development and discussion. The series components include a teacher’s manual with answer key and audio CD, and a student workbook, also with answer key and audio CD.
For Information To receive program brochures and for details, call 250-721-8469, email email@example.com, or visit our website at www.uvcs.uvic.ca/elc/.
> For more on LANGUAGES, please see: Certiﬁcate in Aboriginal Language Revitalization, page 9
Introduction to IT English covers elementary computer technology concepts in everyday life situations. The course introduces technology-related terminology, helping students to increase their ﬂuency in listening comprehension and writing skills. The course presents the concepts and the language needed to understand, analyze and summarize conversations in an environment where IT terminology is used. Students must have a TOEFL score of 490 or higher.
Accreditation: Athabasca University, Thompson Rivers University and the University of Phoenix accept this program toward their degree programs.
Facebook and Twitter have takes days 675roughly million 75 members. o grow your own tomato.
For more information, please contact:
Public Relations has gone public. at’s not too long, is it?
Public Relations Program Phone 1-250-721-6129 Email firstname.lastname@example.org Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ publicrelations
COURSES BY DISTANCE Public Relations Theory and Practice
Public Relations NEW! DIPLOMA PROGRAM IN PUBLIC RELATIONS The Certiﬁcate in Public Relations is now the Diploma in Public Relations! This recent and exciting change reﬂects the academic analysis of courses within our program and the credential change brings the program in alignment with other programs across Canada. This strategic program change ensures graduates of our program are academically prepared and recognized for the current public relations and communication management job market.
Who is taking the program? This program is for those working in the public and private sectors, employed in the public relations and communications ﬁeld who wish to continue their professional development. The program also provides necessary qualiﬁcations for those working in the ﬁeld who do not have formal education in public relations.
What is the program format? All courses are oﬀered exclusively by distance education. The diploma program consists of 10 courses; seven mandatory and three elective courses. Each course is 12 weeks long and learners are expected to interact with instructors and classmates. Learners are required to complete designated assignments by speciﬁc due dates, participate in online discussions and work in partners or groups to complete seminar presentations online. Students can take courses on a part-time basis or choose the fast-track option and progress through the program at a faster rate of completion.
Mandatory courses are: Public Relations Theory and Practice, Eﬀective Communication Tools, Communication Planning, Research and Evaluation, Writing for Public Relations, Evolution of Public Relations and Case Studies in Public Relations. Elective courses are: Managing the Public Relations Function, Public Relations in Diﬀerent Sectors, Media Relations and Ethics in Public Relations.
What are the program outcomes? Today’s public relations professionals are required to serve the needs of their own organizations and those of its public. They must be able to design both external and internal communications plans and integrate the new theoretical and practical models of public relations practice that have emerged in recent years. The diploma in public relations meets these needs in addition to preparing graduates to think critically, develop the skills of teamwork, value a strong work ethic and manage time eﬀectively while working under the pressure of deadlines and multiple projects. Graduates learn valuable writing skills and have a better understanding and application of research. They increase their awareness of current events, the impact of global issues and how these aﬀect their organizations. Application: All new applicants must submit a completed application form accompanied by a $60 application fee. Refund Policy: A course refund, minus a $60 administrative fee, will only be provided within six calendar days after the course start date. Elective Transfer Request: On an exceptional basis we will consider individual requests and accept one equivalent course that students have previously completed at another institution for elective transfer credit. There is a $150 fee associated with this request.
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
The need for eﬀective public relations in both the private and public sectors is growing rapidly. Individuals who can apply the principles of public relations in a strategic way are becoming increasingly valuable to organizations. This introductory course reviews public relations and its use in agencies and organizations today, and provides you with a theoretical background which you can apply to your work as a public relations practitioner. Included is a preliminary review of communication planning, crisis communication and issues management. This course begins with a one-week workshop to assist you with the online learning environment. You will learn how to navigate and ﬁnd course website resources and how to eﬀectively communicate with the instructor and other students using the online discussion and communication tools. Prerequisite: Admission to the Public Relations Program required prior to registration. Text: Public Relations: Strategies and Tactics (9th study ed.), by Wilcox and Cameron Instructor: Amelia Kennedy, BAAC, PR Dip, IABC member, is a public relations and event planning specialist with Crosspoint Communications, where she develops strategic communication plans, events and media relations for a variety of clients. Previously, she worked for BC Hydro and Whistler Blackcomb in public relations roles.
Course Code: HPPR401 2011S D01 Date: January 24 to April 22: 13 weeks Fee: $465 until January 10; $495 after January 10; international students $500
Communication Planning Communication planning is one of the most important aspects of the public relations function. This course provides you with the knowledge and skills required for designing eﬀective communication plans. By focusing on the essential steps in developing, implementing and evaluating communication plans that ﬁt the mission, goals and objectives of an organization, you are able to combine both the theory and practice to produce your own sound and eﬀective communication strategies. Upon completion of this course, you will be able to design detailed communication plans, incorporating an essential planning process into their public relations element. Diﬀerent communication planning models are presented, including issue management, project-speciﬁc, crisis, annual or operational, and more.
Prerequisite: Public Relations Theory and Practice
Ethics and Public Relations
Text: The IABC Handbook of Organizatonal Communication (optional)
This course examines the function of ethics in society, ethics history, the consequences of transparency, the speciﬁc language of communications ethics and the relationship of business ethics and communications. We will examine the roots and current practices of corporate social responsibility and the leadership role communications must play in shaping ethical futures. Personal ethical communications dilemmas, the writing of ethics codes and an examination of threads of professional ethical behaviour will be the subjects of assignments.
Instructor: Karen Lee, ABC, MC, is a communications and public aﬀairs consultant specializing in strategic communications planning.
Course Code: HPPR403 2011S D01 Date: January 24 to April 15: 12 weeks Fee: $465 until January 10; $495 after January 10; international students $500
Writing for Public Relations
Prerequisite: Public Relations Theory and Practice
This course focuses on writing and editing as fundamental skills in the practice of public relations. You learn the basics of editing, as well as the elements of good writing, their role in organizational communications and their speciﬁc applications in various media.
Text: Ethics in Public Relations: A Guide to the Best Practice (2nd ed.), by Patricia Parsons
At the end of this course, you will be able to apply these skills to the production of a range of communications vehicles, including news releases, newsletters, annual reports, feature articles, advertising copy, and video and audio productions. Prerequisite: Public Relations Theory and Practice
Instructor: Barbara Mekelburg, BA, APR, Fellow CPRS, has over 20 years public relations experience in the arts, social services, government and business sectors. Barb has also taught for a number of years in the Business and Applied Arts Program, Red River College, Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Course Code: HPPR428 2011S D01 Date: January 24 to April 15: 12 weeks Fee: $465 until January 10; $495 after January 10; international students $500
Text: Public Relations Writing: Form and Style (9th ed.; required) by Newson and Haynes and The Canadian Press Stylebook: A Guide for Writers and Editors (16th ed.; optional) Instructor: Deanna Roberts, BA (communications), graduate certiﬁcate in environmental education and communication, is a strategic communications specialist with over ten years experience working in both the public and private sectors. She develops press kits and promotional materials and provides media and communications training for employees, managers and executives.
Course Code: HPPR405 2011S D01 Date: January 24 to April 15: 12 weeks Fee: $465 until January 10; $495 after January 10; international students $500
ties, he brings a wealth of hands-on knowledge to this lecture. Course Code: ASSC222 2011S C01 Date: Thursday, March 24: 10:30 am to 12:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST
takes 75 days 220roughly bird species are sighted o grow your own on Vancouvertomato. Island each year. at’s not too long, is it? Another feather in our cap.
NATURE EXPLORATIONS ON VANCOUVER ISLAND Winter Storm Watching at the Wickaninnish Inn On the magniﬁcent west coast of Vancouver Island, where the rainforest meets the Paciﬁc, join Anne Fraser and Marc Bell for winter storm watching. Experience 20-foot waves crashing on rocky shores, the quiet of the rainforest, the intertidal zones and biologist/artist Mark Hobson’s stories and slides of his Paciﬁc and Clayoquot Sound adventures. A team of Long Beach and Toﬁno naturalists who know and love the area will guide our leisurely explorations.
Science, Nature Birding for Beginners Here is an ideal opportunity for those of you interested in discovering the pleasures of bird watching. In this series of four lectures and three ﬁeld trips, you will learn the skills required to help you identify birds and avoid frustration and confusion. Learn how to identify birds using postures and ﬁeld marks, as well as songs and calls. In class we will cover the major bird groups seen around Victoria’s back yards, forests, ponds and shoreline habitats. Lectures will include slide and video presentations. For more information, please visit the instructor’s website, members.shaw.ca/clowater/. Instructor: James Clowater, BSc, MSc, is a biologist who specializes in the behavioural ecology of birds. Course Code: ASSC203 2011S C01 Date: Thursdays, March 24, 31, April 7 and 14: 7 to 9 pm, and Sundays, April 3, 10 and 17: 9 to 10:30 am; 7 sessions Fee: $105 plus $12.60 HST
Between the Tides The intertidal area in and around Victoria is an ideal place to study marine life due to the easy access to diﬀerent habitats, the tidal regime and the abundance of plants and animals. In this course we will attempt to discover the diﬀerent forms of invertebrate life that occur between the tides, and try to understand how this diverse group of animals can survive under such harsh conditions. We will examine their habits of protection, movement, feeding and reproduction. Lectures, laboratory demonstrations and ﬁeld trips provide an excellent opportunity for experiential learning. The seven indoor sessions will be held in the marine biology lab equipped with ﬂow-through tanks and housing for an assortment of marine
invertebrates ranging from sponges and anemones to crabs and sea stars. Three ﬁeld trips will provide opportunities for observing more of the local marine life in its natural habitat. Because of the nature of the spring tides, all ﬁeld trips will be on wet west coast beaches in the evening. Instructor: Dawna Brand is a senior lab instructor in the Department of Biology at UVic. Course Code: ASSC105 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 11 to March 15: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $140 plus $16.80 HST
The Wickaninnish Inn is home base for three nights; each of the spacious rooms has a ﬁreplace, view of the Paciﬁc, and one king or two queen beds. The fee includes accommodation, breakfasts and luncheons, taxes and tuition. Transportation is not included; Toﬁno Bus (www.toﬁnobus.com) leaves Victoria daily. Dinners are your individual responsibility; one at the Wickanninish is optional and others will be ﬁne dining in Toﬁno. Make plans early, as a gift to yourself or to someone special! Visit the inn’s website at www.wickinn.com. Cancellation deadline for refund of fees is December 21, 2010. Purchase of trip cancellation insurance is strongly recommended.
Space—The High Frontier
Coordinator: Dr. Anne Fraser
This lecture, designed for the general public, will show how space-related activities have had an impact on our daily lives. Since the ﬁrst artiﬁcial satellite to orbit the Earth some 60 years ago, we have come a long way in our exploration and utilization of space. Humans have landed on the Moon, can now live permanently in space on the International Space Station, and are looking to visiting Mars within the next few decades. Artiﬁcial satellites have travelled to the far reaches of the solar system and brought us images of far-ﬂung planets and asteroids. Space telescopes have looked even further into the early days of the formation of the universe. All these technologies have found applications in countless areas back here on Earth, giving us a quality of life hitherto only imagined in science ﬁction! Join your instructor on a space odyssey to bring this “high frontier” closer to you.
Course Code: ASRP013 2011S E01 Date: Monday to Thursday, January 24 to 27 Fee: $875 plus $105 HST Single Room Supplement: $325 plus $39 HST
One does not have to be a rocket scientist in order to understand and beneﬁt from this session. Summary lecture notes will be made available to all participants so you may refer to them during the lectures or in the future. Instructor: Dr. Parvez Kumar, PhD, PEng, has been involved in Canada’s Space Station Program and its astronauts since its inception in the early 1980s. As a recognized pioneer for many space-related activi-
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Spring Explorations at Yellow Point Lodge Our 26th Year! “The leaders, the laughter, the environment— this has been the most enriching week of my life.” Spring is a meadow of sea blush and camas; mink, otter, hummingbirds, eagles and blue herons pursuing their springtime agendas; the forests fresh and green; the sea alive with birds and sea life—leisurely days of learning, explorations and pleasure. Presenters may include biologists Marc Bell, David Denning, Darren and Claudia Copely; and pianist Bruce Vogt. A visit to Merve Wilkinson’s selective forestry acreage, “Wildwood,” will inspire you. There will be some early morning birding and in the evenings, we’ll call owls, stargaze, enjoy a sing-along, and see computer and microscope videos of the day’s samplings of nature. Tune into the wonder of spring!
This is a unique opportunity to recharge and relish the spring concert of nature. Come on your own, plan a reunion or bring your hiking group. Double accommodation in the lodge or in rustic or modern cabins with ﬁreplaces or electric heat is available. Purchase of trip cancellation insurance is strongly recommended. Please visit www.yellowpointlodge. com.
takes roughly 75have days only been Swiss women o grow your own tomato. allowed to vote since 1971. at’s not too long, is it? Progress can be surprisingly slow.
Cancellation deadline for refund of fees is March 25. Coordinator: Dr. Anne Fraser Course Code: ASRP012 2011K E01 Date: Monday to Friday, April 25 to 29 Fee: $825 plus $99 HST (includes meals, snacks, accommodation, room tax, gratuities and tuition; transportation is not included) A limited number of single rooms is available at an extra cost of $50 plus $6 HST.
Bamﬁeld Marine Sciences Centre An Experiential Learning Opportunity This extended ﬁeld trip provides you with a wonderful opportunity for hands-on, experiential learning at the Bamﬁeld Marine Sciences Centre (BMSC), a modern teaching and research facility operated by the ﬁve western Canada universities. Located on the rugged west coast of Vancouver Island, BMSC oﬀers spectacular scenery and easy access to a large variety of environments, making it an ideal location for marine and temperate rainforest studies. Please visit www.bms.bc.ca. The itinerary of the ﬁeld trip is suﬃciently varied to satisfy a range of interests. Activities for this program include: intertidal observations; forest walks; oceanographic studies; a boat trip on the MV Alta to view migratory marine mammals and birds; a visit to the abalone hatchery, a historic First Nations village and Pachena Bay, gateway to the West Coast Trail. Participants should be in good physical condition, as this ﬁeld trip includes a signiﬁcant amount of walking on wet and uneven ground. The fee includes tuition, return transportation by comfortable van, four nights’ accommodation and all meals at the centre. Accommodation is in comfortable but rustic cabins with shared bathroom facilities. Note: Registration is limited, so register early. An orientation session will be held on Wednesday, April 27 from 7 to 9 pm. Deadline for refund of fees is April 15, 2011. Purchase of trip cancellation insurance is strongly recommended. Coordinator: Dawna Brand is a senior lab instructor in the Department of Biology at UVic. Course Code: ASRP014 2011K E01 Date: Wednesday to Sunday, May 4 to 8 Fee: $875 plus $105 HST
Social Justice Studies DIPLOMA IN SOCIAL JUSTICE STUDIES This new interdisciplinary diploma program is for people who are interested or involved in the area of social justice. The program can be taken as an additional single credential or concurrently with an undergraduate degree. The program may be completed on a fulltime (1–2 years) or part-time (2–4 years) basis.
• Elective requirements: • A minimum of 3 units must be selected from each of the two designated areas of Social Justice Studies: theory and method; substantive analysis. • No more than 3 units from any one department or school may be counted for credit towards the diploma. To apply for the diploma program or for more information, please contact: Brenda Weatherston, Program Coordinator Phone 250-721-8457 Fax 250-721-8774 Email email@example.com Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ socialjustice/
Normally, admission to the diploma program requires the completion of at least two years of post-secondary education at a university or college and experience related to social justice. However, individuals who do not meet this requirement but who meet the admission requirements for special access, as speciﬁed in the University calendar, may be considered for admission to the diploma program at the discretion of the program director. The diploma program requires 18 units of coursework: • SJS 100, 200, 400A (4.5). Normally, students take 100 ﬁrst, but 100 and 200 may be taken in either order, or concurrently. 100 and 200 are interdisciplinary team-taught courses. • SJS 400B practicum (1.5) or 1.5 units from the list of elective courses available at the program website: www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ socialjustice • 12 units selected from the list of elective courses.
SOCIAL JUSTICE STUDIES
garden planning and will help you to ﬁnd sources for local seeds. Instructors: Linda Geggie is the founder of LifeCycles, a local organization that works on food and sustainability issues. She is coordinator of Capital Region Food and Agriculture Initiatives Roundtable, and a board member of the BC Food Systems Network, as well as a part-time farmer in Saanich.
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Lorenzo Magzul is a PhD candidate in the Faculty of Land and Food Systems at the University of British Columbia. He is a Mayan from the highlands of Guatemala and has done extensive research on food security and sustainable food systems in his community. Course Code: ASSF021 2011S C01 Date: Saturday, February 12: 1 to 5 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST NEW! Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Summer
Sustainability, Environment Would you like to help shape the future of Sustainability and Environmental programming in Continuing Studies at UVic? We are looking for your input. You can tell us about your course interests in one of two ways: • Fill out our quick online survey. Go to www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ sustainability/survey • Become part of a focus group for a more in-depth discussion. Send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line “SE—Focus Group” or contact Jennifer Lewthwaite at 250-721-8458 to ask to be put on the focus group list. We look forward to hearing about what matters to you.
The State of the Region’s Environment: Understanding the Issues and Taking Action NEW!
How green is our region? Explore the state of our environment and learn about the pressures, progress and trends that face southern Vancouver Island. From parks and protected areas, to stormwater, waste and air quality, this session will highlight the connectivity of environmental systems, services and functions and the various roles of local, regional and provincial governments. Participants will gain a better understanding of the planning,
management and monitoring of environmental resources and be introduced to the many services and programs that contribute to maintaining a healthy, vibrant region. Note: There will be a short lunch break. Please bring your own lunch. Instructors: Dr. Glenn Harris is the senior manager of the CRD Environmental Protection Division. Since 2008, Glenn has led a team of staﬀ in providing scientiﬁc and technical expertise in order to protect the region’s environmental resources and functions. Sarah Webb, BSc, SBA, currently leads up the CRD Climate Action Program which aims to support 13 municipalities and three electoral areas in developing and implementing emissions reduction and adaptation strategies. Course Code: ASEI003 2011S C01 Date: Saturday, March 5: 10 am to 3 pm, 1 session This session is free, but please register so we can guarantee you a seat.
Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Spring NEW!
Discussions about eating locally have ﬁlled the media recently. But how do we make this ideal into a reality within busy lives and limited budgets? This practical course takes the mystique out of eating locally by providing speciﬁc information for Vancouver Islanders who want to support the local economy, eat healthily and contribute to a sustainable food system. These seasonal courses will provide information about meal planning, how to shop and make small adjustments in your daily routine to make local eating more possible, a seasonal calendar of what foods are available and where you can obtain them, resources and events which support local eating, recipes, food storage information, as well as information for participants who want to grow their own food. The spring version of the course will have a special emphasis on
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Eating locally does not need to be complicated or expensive. In the second of our seasonal workshops, Linda and Lorenzo will continue to provide practical tools, resources and strategies to help you to eat locally. With the growing season just around the corner, the summer seminar will focus on the harvesting calendar. What foods are available in each month of the summer and where can you ﬁnd them? Stores which support local production, farms, markets, foodie events, U-picks and community-supported agriculture will all be covered. Participants will also learn about how to preserve and store the abundance which is available at this time of year. Instructors: Lorenzo Magzul and Linda Geggie (see instructor biographies under Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Spring, this page) Course Code: ASSF021 2011S C02 Date: Saturday, April 30: 1 to 5 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST
Indigenous Peoples’ Food Systems: Creating Local and Global Sustainability Through preserving, protecting and reinstating indigenous food systems, indigenous people can actively participate in reviving and restoring community and ecological health. This course will provide information about two communities—in the highlands of Guatemala and the Lekwungen ancestral land (Victoria)—where indigenous people are practising and reinstating indigenous food practices to address issues of food security and indigenous ecosystems and to invigorate community and economic well-being. The classroom sessions will be complemented by a ﬁeld trip to some key sites in Victoria where indigenous people historically managed foods such as kwetlal (camas). Some of these sites are being maintained and reinstated by the Lekwungen with the knowledge and practices of indigenous peoples’ food systems. Note: Field trip will be held Saturday, April 16, 9 am to 12 pm.
Instructors: Lorenzo Magzul (see instructor biography under Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Spring, this page)
action, research, policy initiatives and practical tools for growing food in the city.
Cheryl Bryce is Songhees of the Lekwungen ancestral land. Part of her family role includes managing Indigenous ecosystems and foods including kwetlal (camas). Her life teacher is her grandmother, Late Edna George.
Instructors: Linda Geggie and Lorenzo Magzul (see instructor biographies under Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Spring, page 52)
Course Code: ASSF020 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, April 13 and 20: 7 to 9 pm, and Saturday, April 16: 9 am to 12 pm; 3 sessions Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST
Tapping the Potential of Bigleaf Maple Bigleaf maple is an important component of west coast forests. These trees also have a variety of characteristics which make them valuable to us. In this hands-on course, we will focus on the potential of Bigleaf maple as a source of sap and syrup. After learning about the theory of sap ﬂow and the ecology of these abundant trees, students will have the opportunity to walk through a maple stand which is being used for commercial sugaring, tap trees, collect sap, use the evaporator to make syrup and, of course, taste the wonderful product. Students will leave the course with a resource book and three spiles (included in course cost) so they can begin the process of tapping their own trees. Note: This course takes place in Ladysmith. Please bring a brown bag lunch. Instructors: Jay Rastogi is an ecoforestry practitioner and consultant who works with landowners to help them steward forests in ecologically appropriate ways. Gary and Katherine Backlund (along with wife/ mother Teesh) work together to manage a forest overlooking Ladysmith Harbour. After trying to replace the maples on their land with Douglas-ﬁr, they decided they should work with what grew best on their land. They have been tapping maples since 2001 and have authored the book Bigleaf Sugaring: Tapping the western maple. Course Code: ASSF016 2011S E01 Date: Saturday, January 15: 10 am to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST
Food from the Hood: The Role of Urban Agriculture in the Relocalization of Our Food System The “re-localization” of our food system is a hot topic for building more sustainable communities. Eating close to home through “buying local” is one of the ways we can spur economic development, eat healthier and decrease our ecological “footprint.” However, local agriculture is facing great challenges and currently demand outstrips supply. In an increasingly urbanized world, what about our ability to produce foods in cities? This course will look at the eﬀorts in Victoria and around the world to grow, process, market and distribute food in cities. The class and ﬁeld trip will explore grass roots
Note: Field trip will take place on Saturday, May 7.
Course Code: ASSF019 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, April 26 and May 3: 7 to 9 pm, and Saturday, May 7: 9 am to 12 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $70 plus $8.40 HST
URBAN RESTORATION WALKS
covenant agreement that includes the Horticulture Centre of the Paciﬁc, the Victoria Natural History Society and the Municipality of Saanich. Glendale Gardens has been restoring the wetland over the years to improve the marsh. Invited Guest: Hoke Holcomb works implementing the “Horticulture Centre of the Paciﬁc Land Use Plan,” and the “Horticulture Centre of the Paciﬁc Agroforestry Plan.” His restoration eﬀorts aim to make Glendale Gardens more self sustaining. His vision includes a wilderness corridor to buﬀer the transition from the Glendale Gardens and Woodland to the Vancouver Island Technology Park. Two sections:
Three free walks sponsored by the Restoration of Natural Systems Program
Course Code: ASER910 2011S E03 Date: Thursdays, February 17: 10 am to 12 pm
(see Restoration of Natural Systems Program, below)
Course Code: ASER910 2011S E04 Date: Thursdays, February 17: 1 to 3 pm
Wetlands are areas with soils that are saturated with water and include bogs, fens, swamps and marshes. In the past, wetlands and cities didn’t mix. Urbanization began with draining the wetlands to make room for buildings and roads. Today, wetlands are an integral part of low impact development and are used wisely in managing water on the landscape. Wetlands are important for stormwater management, assist in removing toxins from urban runoﬀ and help to maintain healthy ecosystems in the region. Facilitators: Val Schaefer is the academic administrator of the Restoration of Natural Systems Program, School of Environmental Studies. Jessica Miles is a graduate of UVic’s Environmental Studies Program who is involved with project work for the RNS Program. Admission to the following sessions is free, but call 250-472-4694 to register so we can guarantee you a spot on the walk. Note: These are not strenuous walks but sturdy footwear, a water bottle and rain gear are recommended. These sessions take place at oﬀ-campus locations.
Ogden Point Breakwater The waterfront beach and bluﬀs along Dallas Road in Victoria are a favourite place to experience the magic of the ocean. Peering over the edge of the Ogden Point breakwater, we can ﬁnd barnacles, sea stars, jellyﬁsh, kelp and other treasures that are hidden from the shore. This walk explores the natural history of the breakwater and foreshore and what is being done to restore the underwater protected area that is rich in marine life. Instructor: Dr. Valentin Schaefer, RPBio, is the academic administrator for the Restoration of Natural Systems Program, School of Environmental Studies, UVic. Two sections: Course Code: ASER910 2011S E05 Date: Thursdays, February 24: 10 am to 12 pm Course Code: ASER910 2011S E06 Date: Thursdays, February 24: 1 to 3 pm
RESTORATION OF NATURAL SYSTEMS PROGRAM
Rithet’s Bog, part of the watershed of Gabo Creek, was donated to Saanich in 1994 and is protected as a Saanich park. In addition to the bog, the site has wet meadows, marshes and a bog forest, and its ecosystem is home to several rare plant species. Stewardship of the bog is led by the Rithet’s Bog Conservation Society.
This interdisciplinary program has been designed for professionals and others interested in the emerging ﬁeld of environmental restoration. The program provides the knowledge needed to approach restoration activities in a holistic way that includes communities as well as the biophysical sciences.
Invited Guest: Mr. Russ Pym Two sections: Course Code: ASER910 2011S E01 Date: Thursdays, February 10: 10 am to 12 pm
The program will appeal to professionals who are working in the areas of: • environmental conservation and restoration • policy formation or planning
Course Code: ASER910 2011S E02 Date: Thursdays, February 10: 1 to 3 pm
As well, the courses will be of interest to those who:
The courses have been designed to meet the needs of professionals and to suit the busy schedules of people who work full time. They are oﬀered in two formats: on-campus immersion courses and distance education.
• need retraining for a career change • want speciﬁc information relevant to their work
Almost 20 years ago, a beaver constructed a dam just downstream of Viaduct Flats, transforming agricultural land into a unique wildlife habitat. Located on Glendale Gardens, this wetland is protected by a
Options for Study Diploma The diploma option is open to students who have been admitted for credit study at the University of Victoria, and have met the admission requirements of the program. Please call 250-721-8458 for information about applying for credit study. This option requires a minimum of 12 courses equivalent to 18.0 credit units (approximately 470 hours of course work). Courses taken under the diploma option may be transferred toward degree completion. Students may take up to six years to complete the diploma requirements.
Certiﬁcate Certiﬁcate students must meet admission requirements of the program, but do not have to be accepted for credit study at the University of Victoria. The certiﬁcate requires eight courses (312 hours of course work). Participants in this option will be expected to complete assignments which will be graded just as in courses taken for credit in the diploma option. Students may take up to six years to complete the certiﬁcate requirements.
• Special Topics in Environmental Restoration (various topics of particular interest, e.g., grassland restoration: identiﬁcation of grasses, sedges and rushes) • Non-Timber Forest Management and Sustainable Use by Major Forest Zones in BC • Advanced Principles and Concepts of Ecological Restoration Diploma students may also select existing courses oﬀered through the University of Victoria and other academic institutions as electives, in consultation with the academic administrator. For current course oﬀerings, please visit the program website. For more information about the RNS program, please contact: Elizabeth Bowman, Program Coordinator Phone 250-721-8463 / Fax 250-721-8774 Email email@example.com Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ sustainability/programs/
SUSTAINABLE BUILDING ADVISOR PROGRAM February to October, 2011
Space permitting, professionals can register in speciﬁc courses without being enrolled in the diploma or certiﬁcate programs.
Oﬀered in Victoria by Brighter Green Consulting Supported by the Capital Regional District and the University of Victoria Division of Continuing Studies
Course Oﬀerings Required Courses (oﬀered every year) • Principles and Concepts of Ecological Restoration • Field Study and Practicum in Environmental Restoration (I and II) • Biodiversity and Conservation Biology • Ethical, Legal and Policy Aspects of Environmental Restoration • Selected project in an area of specialization • Final Seminar (non-credit) Electives (oﬀered every 2–3 years) The rest of your program will be made up of a combination of some of the following electives: • Ecosystems of British Columbia, Canada and the World • Traditional Systems of Land and Resource Management • Ecorestoration Strategies: Case Studies • Forest Restoration and Sustainable Forestry • Mining Reclamation • Role of Engineering and Geoscience in Environmental Restoration • Urban Restoration and Sustainable Agricultural Systems • Selection and Propagation of Native Plants • Soil Conservation and Restoration • Restoration of Aquatic Systems (freshwater) • Restoration of Aquatic Systems (marine) • Education, Communication and Dispute Resolution in Environmental Restoration
The Sustainable Building Advisor (SBA) Course is a certiﬁcate program for the busy professional interested in green building planning, design, construction and operations. The course curriculum was developed by the National Sustainable Building Advisor Program (NaSBAP) and leads to CSBA designation. The program format—two days per month for nine months—is designed to give you a variety of information from expert instructors in an eﬃcient learning environment. In-class exercises, discussions and lectures are supplemented by ﬁeld trips and real-life group projects. The program welcomes a diverse range of students drawn from architecture and planning ﬁrms, engineering companies, developers and contractors, government agencies, research institutions, resource conservation organizations, utilities and environmental consulting organizations, and participants looking for a new career. For registration or more information including schedule, cost and location: Web www.BrighterGreenConsulting.com Email Dallas@BrighterGreenConsulting.com Phone 360-379-9398 This program is supported by:
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
NATIVE SPECIES AND NATURAL PROCESSES PROFESSIONAL SPECIALIZATION CERTIFICATE This non-credit certiﬁcate has been designed for professionals working in the ﬁeld of landscape architecture, landscape design and management, forestry, agrology, biology, ecological restoration and environmental practice. The new certiﬁcate builds on the successful Restoration of Natural Systems program to provide more advanced training for working professionals. The program focuses on: • incorporation of native species into design; • an ecosystems approach in planning and design of restoration activities; • restoration prescriptions which are patterned on natural processes; • urban ecosystems and the urban/rural interface; • invasive species control and management; and • plant propagation techniques. The program will initially feature four courses, which will be phased in over several years: • Design Principles for Natural Processes • Selection and Propagation of Native Plants for Ecosystem Restoration • Natural Processes • Invasive Species Management Students will be required to successfully complete four courses totalling 144 instructional hours. Courses in the certiﬁcate will typically be oﬀered in a distance format appealing to professionals from across North America as a means to meet their annual professional development requirements.
Admission to the Program The program content is equivalent to advanced undergraduate or graduate level work. We recommend that students applying to the program or taking individual courses have obtained: • an undergraduate degree in environmental studies, biology, forestry, geography, landscape architecture, or • an undergraduate degree in any other discipline plus a minimum of two years’ work in the ﬁeld of environmental studies, landscape architecture, landscape design or restoration, or • permission of the academic administrator. Advanced registration in courses will be given to those accepted into the program. Registration will then be opened to those interested in taking the courses on an individual basis. Students admitted into the program do not need to be accepted for credit study at UVic. For more information, contact the program coordinator: Elizabeth Bowman, Program Coordinator Email firstname.lastname@example.org Phone 250-721-8463
seeing the sights of Arles itself, we will explore Avignon, including the spectacular “Palais des Papes” and visit such memorable locations as the market town of St-Remy-de-Provence, the monumental Pont du Gard, and the landscapes which inspired such artists as Cezanne and van Gogh.
takes roughlyof751,000 daysmiles A journey o grow your own tomato. begins with a single step.
at’s not too long, is it? The world awaits—start packing.
A few hours by train brings us back to Paris where we will spend ﬁve days sampling the incomparable City of Lights. Music, museums, monuments, markets, memorable meals, and a day trip to the forest and palace of Fontainebleau—a few of our Parisian experiences. Participants will have free time to plan their own excursions, or perhaps just to become a Parisian “ﬂaneur,” for whom unexpected discoveries are the best. Academic Resource: Jamie Syer, recently named to the position of Dean, Victoria Conservatory of Music, after ﬁve years there as head of the keyboard department Date: May 16 to June 1, 2011 Cost: $7,893.20 (based on double occupancy)
Our hotel is situated within easy walking distance of the Theatre District, Times Square, and Central Park. The tour also includes two dinners, three lunches, and a seven-day metro pass.
2011 TRAVEL STUDY PROGRAMS: DISCOVER THE WORLD WITH UVIC
Academic Resource: Robert Holliston, accompanist and chamber player, is Head of Collaborative Piano Studies, Victoria Conservatory of Music and Principal Coach, Paciﬁc Opera Victoria. New York is Robert’s all-time favourite city and he looks forward to exploring its myriad attractions with you.
These educational travel programs are oﬀered through the Division of Continuing Studies in cooperation with various academic departments. They are open to anyone who would like to experience unique and unusual learning opportunities in destinations around the world.
Date: May 16 to 24, 2011 Cost: $4,159 (based on double occupancy)
Each trip is normally preceded by an orientation course, and is accompanied by an academic resource person as well as an experienced coordinator.
The Rhône River has played a key role in French history, trade and culture for millennia. We will explore some of the venerable cities, charming towns and idyllic countryside in the valley of the Rhône, and trace its path through time from ancient Rome to the present day.
To receive a copy of our brochure, please call 250-721-7797.
New York, New York “Start Spreadin’ the News…” Like Liza Minnelli, how would you like to “wake up in the city that never sleeps”? There is no other city like New York. In many ways, it is the quintessential city; its name is an international byword for sophistication, excitement, and intensity—everything that a city should be. If you’ve never experienced the thrills and allures of Manhattan, now is your chance. Join our tour for an in-depth introduction to the culture of the Big Apple. Our nine-day stay in New York features guided tours of historical sites; visits to the city’s leading museums; and tickets to Broadway shows and a musical performance. The tour also allows plenty of free time for you to explore for yourself the most provocative city on earth.
Provence to Paris: A journey of discovery through France
We begin with four days in Lyon—founded by Julius Caesar, and a city which has long maintained its pivotal place as a centre of artistic creativity and innovation. We will explore spectacular vestiges of the Roman city, Lyon’s fascinating medieval and Renaissance history, and its vibrant cultural life— not forgetting the food and wine for which the area is justly famous! The city’s historical centre was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1998, and oﬀers fascinating strolls through a history which seems just below the surface of the present. A leisurely trip by coach down the scenic Rhône valley leads us past medieval chateaux and slopes lined with vineyards. We will have opportunities for sampling some of the region’s distinguished vintages on our way south. Our base for discovering the sights, history and people of Provence will be the charming city of Arles, our home for the next four days. As well as
Eastern Turkey and the Black Sea Coast Beginning in Istanbul, this tour combines an 11-day land-based excursion to the less-travelled regions of Turkey—South-Eastern and Eastern Anatolia— with a nine-day cruise on the Black Sea, stopping in Bulgaria, Romania, Ukraine and Greece, ending in Athens. After three nights in Istanbul we ﬂy south to Gaziantep, where we tour the main sites before heading by coach to Urfa, considered by some to be the birth place of Abraham. From here we visit the ancient city of Harran, with its mud beehive houses. We then travel to Kahta for an overnight stop, allowing us an early morning ascent of Mt. Nemrut, with its colossal statues and spectacular views. On our way to Van we stop in the walled city of Diyarbakir, built on the banks of the Tigris River. While in Van we enjoy a cruise on the lake to Akhtamar Island to visit the 10th century Church of the Holy Cross. From Van we travel to Erzurum, the “capital” and largest city in Eastern Turkey and then ﬂy to the Black Sea coastal town of Trabzon, where we have an excursion to a village deep in the magniﬁcent Kackar Mountains. On our return to Istanbul we board our home for the next nine days, the ﬁve-star Azamara Quest. Our last port of call is Athens, where we spend one full day before returning home. Academic Resource: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Date: May 21 to June 12, 2011 Cost: $9,994.80 (based on double occupancy)
Art History of Our Northwest Coast This tour is sold out, but if you wish to add your name to the interest list for future tours to BC’s northwest coast, please call us at 250-721-7797. Academic Resource: Kerry Mason, MA Date: August 5 to 15, 2011 Cost: $4,558.40 (based on double occupancy)
Theatre in England
DO THESE TRIPS INTEREST YOU?
This eighth theatre tour to England, led by Dr. Michael Booth, combines theatre-going with sightseeing in an unhurried, relaxed way as we travel on our private coach.
The following trips are being considered for 2012. Please call Janet King at 250-721-8827 to express your interest.
The tour includes nine performances in Stratfordupon-Avon, Derby, Leicester, Cambridge, and London, with plenty of time for private sightseeing, shopping, and visits to museums and art galleries.
Northern Italy, including Rome, Florence, Milan, Vicenza and Bologna, May 2012
The plays will be a mixture of modern drama and the classics, including Shakespeare. A complete selection of plays can only be determined near the start of the orientation course, since most English theatres do not announce their repertory much in advance. However, play titles will be circulated as early as possible. Group discussions of every play seen will be held at appropriate times throughout the tour. Accommodation is in three-star hotels or better, and a full breakfast is included daily. Please note that the tour does include some walking, as well as climbing stairs in theatres. Academic Resource: Dr. Michael Booth, Professor Emeritus, Department of Theatre, UVic Date: September 19 to October 9, 2011 Cost: $7,556 (based on double occupancy)
Jordan and Syria
Academic Resource: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA
Spain and Portugal, May/June 2012 Academic Resource: Rosa Stewart, Department of Hispanic and Italian Studies, University of Victoria
Oregon Shakespeare Festival, June 2012 Academic Resource: Dr. Anthony Jenkins, Professor Emeritus, Department of English, University of Victoria
Opera in Santa Fe, New Mexico, August 2012 Academic Resource: Robert Holliston is an accompanist and chamber player, and is currently Head of Collaborative Piano at the Victoria Conservatory of Music and Principal Coach, Paciﬁc Opera Victoria.
Jordan and Syria contain some of the ﬁnest archaeological sites, natural wonders and vibrant cultures in the world. As a bridge between the Mediterranean Sea on one side and the deserts of the Middle East on the other, this region is a unique blend of many diﬀerent phases of human history— Mesopotamian, Biblical, Christian, Islamic, Crusader, medieval and modern—all converging to form an open-air museum like none other.
Shaw and Stratford Theatre Festivals, September 2012
From the Dead Sea to Petra, Lawrence of Arabia’s Wadi Rum to the bazaars of Damascus, the desert splendour of Palmyra to magniﬁcent medieval castles: Jordan and Syria have it all and so much more—with people who are warm and friendly and hospitality that will draw you into their lives and their amazing history.
Academic Resource: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA
Academic Resource: Michael Booth, PhD, Professor Emeritus, Department of Theatre, UVic
Timeless Egypt, including Cairo, Luxor, Aswan, the Sinai Peninsula and the Red Sea, October 2012
Academic Resource: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Date: October 7 to 29, 2011 Cost: $7,815 (based on double occupancy)
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
Index A Aboriginal Language and Culture, 9 Adult and Continuing Education, Certiﬁcate in, 24 Adult Education, Foundations of, 25 Adult Learning and Development, 24 Advanced English and Canadian Studies Program, 46 Advanced Oﬃce and Collaboration Tools, 22 Adventures in the Middle East, 34 Adverse Drug Reactions: When Medication Does More Harm than Good, 29 Aegea, 35 Agriculture, The Role of Urban, in the Relocalization of Our Food System, 52 Alumni Association, 60 An Afternoon in … Southern Peru, 35 An Ethics Reader, 39 Anthropology of Magic, 35 Anyone Can Draw: Level I, 12 A Poverty Reader, 39 Applied Communication Concepts, 15 Applying to a Program, 4 Appreciative Inquiry, 25 Approaches to Collections Research, 31 Arabic, Introduction to, 42 Archaeology of Southwest Asia, 35 Art and Memory, 10 Art Appreciation: Part II, 10 Art History of Our Northwest Coast, 54 Art History of the Northwest Coast, 10 Art by Artists from around the World, Hot Spot Berlin, 10 Arts, 10 Art Therapy, 29 Asia, Archaeology of Southwest, 35 Assessment Skills in Mental Health, 29 Aviation/Accelerated Diploma in Business Administration, 18
B Baby Boomer Generation; Boomeritis: Overuse and Repetitive Stress Injuries of the Energetic, 28 Bacchus Male Choir, 12 Bamﬁeld Marine Sciences Centre, 50 BC Transit, 59 Berlin, Hot Spot: New Art by Artists from around the World, 10 Best Foot Forward, 27 Between the Tides, 49 Bigleaf Maple, Tapping the Potential of, 52 Boomeritis: Overuse and Repetitive Stress Injuries of the Energetic Baby Boomer Generation, 28 Brain Injury—An Uphill Road: Where Did All Those Bumps Come From?, 29 Brazilian Portuguese for Beginners—Part 2, 43 Brazilian Portuguese: Intermediate—Part 1, 43 Buddhism for Transforming Our Lives, 34 Building Community Relationships, 32 Bursaries, 3, 45
Buses, 59 Business, 14 Business Administration, 14 Business Administration, Certiﬁcate or Diploma in, 16, 17, 18 Business English, 46 Business Ethics, 15 Business Law, 15 Business Writing, 15 Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Spring, 51 Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to Eating Locally: Summer, 51
C CACE, 24 Campus Map, inside back cover Campus Safety, 60 Campus Security, 59 Campus Services, 60 Canadian Falls Prevention Curriculum, 30 Canadian Studies Diploma and Certiﬁcate Programs, 38 Cancellations, 3 Cardiac Cafe: What You Need to Know about Women’s Heart Health, 27 Career, Planning or Enriching Your, 5 Caring for Collections, 31 CBIS Program Change, 19 CD-ROM Series, 46 Celtic Church, 36 Certiﬁcate and Diploma Programs, 4, 5 Certiﬁcate in Aboriginal Language Revitalization, 9 Certiﬁcate in Adult and Continuing Education, 24 Certiﬁcate in Business Administration, 16 Certiﬁcate in Business Administration: Fast Track, 17 Certiﬁcate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health, 26 Certiﬁed Financial Planner (CFP) Qualifying Program, 16 Chem 091, 5 Childhood, Experiencing Science in Early, 39 Children, Educating Your Schooled, 37 Children, Writing for: Releasing the Child Within, 13 Choir, Bacchus Male, 12 Chronic Pain Treatment Options, 28 Classroom Locations, 3 Climate Change, Victims of: Law and Democracy, 37 Coaching 101: Developing Your Basic Coaching Skills for Workplace Success, 24 Collage and Assemblage, 13 Coming to the UVic Campus, 59 Communication Planning, 47 Community Access to the University, 4 Computer Based Information Systems Certiﬁcate Program, 19 Computing Concepts, 20, 21 Conducting, Foundation of, 12 Contact Us, How to, back cover Contemporary Issues, 33 Contents, 2
Continuing education for social workers and other health professionals, 30 Continuing Studies in Education, 23 Core Strengthening and Ergonomics for a Pain-Free Low Back, 28 Course Registration, 6 Courses by distance, 15, 20, 21, 24, 25, 26, 30, 31, 47 Courses starting by month, 7 Courses to Upgrade Academic Skills, 5 Cracking through to Creativity, 24 Credential Program for Teachers, 23 Credit Courses by Distance, 23 Cultural Landscapes, 31 Cultural Organizations, Managing, 32 Cultural Resource Management Program, 31 Culture, 31 Curatorship: Contemporary Perspectives, 32
D Dance/Movement Therapy, 29 Database Concepts, 20, 22 Deans’ Lunchtime Lecture Series, 37 Demystifying Math, 39 Department of Theatre, 12 Designing Successful Retirement—Baby Boomer Style, 28 Desolation, 35 Destination: Aegea, 35 Destination: Desolation, 35 Destination: Peloponnese, 35 Destination: Southern Peru, 35 Determining Signiﬁcance of Historic Resources, 32 Dialectical Behaviour Therapy, Introduction to, 30 Diﬀerent Voices: English Theatre of the 1960s and 1970s, 12 Diploma in Business Administration, 17, 18 Diploma in Intercultural Education and Training, 41 Diploma in Social Justice Studies, 50 Diploma Program in Public Relations, 47 Discover the World with UVic, 54 Distance Learning and Immersion Course Guide, 5 Distance Learning Online, 5, 7 Dolphins and Whales: Healers and Teachers, 28
E Early Music Society of the Islands Season 2010/11, 7 Eastern Turkey and the Black Sea Coast, 54 Eating Locally, Busy Person’s Everyday Guide to, 51 EcoArts Workshop I, 13 Ecological Restoration, 53 E-Commerce and Social Marketing, 16 Educating Your Schooled Children, 37 Education, Continuing Studies in, 23 Education for Health and Helping Professionals, 29 Education for the General Public, 27 Education, Strategic Marketing in Adult, 25 E-learning: Strategy and Planning, 24 Enchanted Evenings at the Opera, 11 England, Theatre in, 55 English for Teachers, 46
English Language Centre, 46 English Theatre, 12 Enhancing Your Life: Self-Discovery and Action, 5 Environment, 51 Environmental and Occupational Health, Certiﬁcate Program in, 26 Environmental Programming in Continuing Studies, 51 Environmental Restoration, 53 Envisioning Your Retirement, 28 Ergonomics, 26 Ethics and Public Relations, 48 Exhibition Design and Installation, 31 Exhibitions and Management, Programming, 31 Experiencing Science in Early Childhood, 39 Explorations, Nature, 49 Expressive Art Therapy, Introduction to Theory and Practice of, 29
F Facilitating Intercultural Relationships, 41 Farquhar Auditorium, 60 Financial Accounting, 14 Financial Plan Development, 17 Financial Planner (CFP) Qualifying Program, 16 Financial Planning Courses, 16 Fine Arts Diploma Program, 13 Finnerty Express, 60 First Nations Language and Culture, 9 Food from the Hood: The Role of Urban Agriculture in the Relocalization of Our Food System, 52 Food Services, 60 Food System, The Role of Urban Agriculture in the Relocalization of Our, 52 For Children: French Language Day Camps, 45 Forgotten Holocaust, 37 Foundation of Conducting, 12 Foundations of Adult Education, 25 French as a Second Language, Teaching, 23 French immersion, 45 French Immersion, Professional Specialization Certiﬁcate in Teaching, 23 French, Intersession, 45 French Language Conversation Program, 44 French Language Day Camps for Children, 45 French Language Diploma Program, 44 French Programs, 44 From Insight to Action, 28
G General enquiries, 3 General Information, 60 Geriatric Drug Therapies, 29 German: Conversation—Part 2, 42 German for Beginners—Part 1, 42 German for Beginners—Part 2, 42 Gift Certiﬁcates, 3 Gustav Mahler: An Introduction to His Symphonies, 12
Happiness: Attention, Intention and Action, 36 Harmonized Sales Tax, 3 Headaches, Managing, 28 Health Protection Technology, 27 Heart Health, Women’s, 27 Heritage, 31 Heritage Conservation Planning, 31 History, 33 History in Art, 10 History of the Jews of Spain, 33 Holiday Closure, 3 Holocaust, Forgotten, 37 Homeopathy at Home, 27 Home Placement Service, 46 Homestay Service, 46 Hot Spot Berlin: New Art by Artists from around the World, 10 How to Register in a Course, 3 HST, 3 Human Development Approach, 37 Humanities, 33, 37 Humanities Diploma Program, 38 Human Side of Information Systems, 20
Koran in the Modern World, 37 Kwakwaka’wakw Cultural Group, 10
Independent Study Resources, 39 Indigenous Peoples’ Food Systems: Creating Local and Global Sustainability, 51 In Pursuit of Knowledge, 36 Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online, 25 Instructional Techniques Workshop, 24 Intercultural Education and Training, 41 International Business, 16 Interpersonal Business Communications, 15 Intersession courses, 15, 21, 25 Intersession French, 45 Introduction to Arabic, 42 Introduction to Canadian Contemporary Issues, 38 Introduction to Coaching and Counselling Skills in the Workplace, 25 Introduction to Collage and Assemblage, 13 Introduction to Dialectical Behaviour Therapy, 30 Introduction to Theory and Practice of Expressive Art Therapy, 29 Introduction to Victoria’s Colourful Past, 36 Iran: A Critical Analysis of an Emerging Global Crisis, 34 Is Religion a Problem, a Solution, or Neither?, 37 Israelites, Journey in the Footsteps of the, 34 Italian for Beginners, 42 Italy, Northern, 55 IT Security, 21
Mail Registration, 3 Maltwood Art Museum and Gallery, 60 Management, 14 Management Accounting, 16 Management Communication, 14 Managing Change, 16 Managing Collective Learning in the Workplace, 25 Managing Cultural Organizations, 32 Managing Headaches, 28 Mandarin for Beginners—Part 1, 43 Mandarin for Beginners—Part 2, 43 Mandarin: Intermediate—Part 1, 43 Marketing, 16 Masterworks of Symphonic Literature, 11 Mathematical Skills, 5 McPherson Library, 60 McPherson Library Gallery, 60 Mearns Centre for Learning, 60 Medieval Studies Workshop: Medieval Lives, 38 Mental Health, Assessment Skills in, 29 Middle Ages, Science and Technology in the, 35 Middle East, Adventures in the, 34 Mini-Medical Series, 29 Modern Buddhism for Transforming Our Lives, 34 More Programming with Java, 21 Multidisciplinary Foundations of Physical Activity, 23 Museum Principles and Practices II: Programming, Exhibitions and Management, 31 Museums, 31 Music, 11 Music in Peacetime, 11 Music, Mythic Journey through the World’s Sacred, 11 Music Therapy, 29 Mythic Journey through the World’s Sacred Music, 11
J Japanese for Beginners—Part 2, 43 Jason’s World/Judy’s World, 46 Jews of Spain, History of the, 33 Jordan and Syria, 55 Journey in the Footsteps of the Israelites, 34
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
L La Maison Française, 45 Language and Culture, Aboriginal, 9 Language Revitalization, Certiﬁcate in Aboriginal, 9 Languages, 9, 39, 42 Law and Democracy: Victims of Climate Change?, 37 Leadership Methods for Recreation and Health Education, 23 Learning to Cherish Others, 34 Learning to Listen to Music, 23 Learning to Teach: Teacher Preparation in Victoria, BC 1903–1963, 40 Legacy Art Gallery and Café, 60 Let There Be Music, 11 Live Data from the Beach to the Abyss: NEPTUNE Canada Regional Ocean Observatory, 36 Living Authentically, 27 Lords of the Isles, 36 Louis Comfort Tiﬀany and His Art, 10 Lunatics and Poets in Art, 10
N Native Species and Natural Processes Professional Specialization Certiﬁcate, 53 Nature Explorations on Vancouver Island, 49 Negotiation Skills, 14 NEPTUNE Canada Regional Ocean Observatory, 36 Networks and Network Management, 22 New Mexico, 55 New Wound Management for Health Professionals, 30 New York, 54 Next Step in Watercolour Painting, 12 Northern Italy, 55 Northwest Coast, Art History of, 10, 54 Nutrition, Tone Your Body with Smart, 28
O Oak Bay, The History of, 34 Ogden Point Breakwater, 52 Online Courses, 46 Online Courses for English Language Learners, 5 Online Registration, 3 Opera, Enchanted Evenings at the, 11 Opera in Santa Fe, 55 Operations Management, 15 Oregon Shakespeare Festival, 55 Organization and Procedures for Instruction of English To Second Language Learners, 23 Our ‘Good’ Bacteria: How Symbiotic Interactions with Resident Microbes Aﬀect Animal Health and Evolution, 37
Progressive Politics and Taxes: A Reader, 40 Project Management, 20 Provence to Paris: A journey of discovery through France, 54 Public Issues Community Forum, 37 Public Issues Series, 37 Public Relations, 47 Public Relations, Diploma Program in, 47 Public Relations Theory and Practice, 47
R Readers’ Corner, 39 Refunds, 3 Registration, 3 Registration Form, 6 Relational Database Management Systems, 20 Religion a Problem, a Solution, or Neither?, 37 Responses to Terrorism: An Analysis, A Reader, 39 Restoration of Natural Systems Program, 52 Retirement Advantage, 28 Retirement and Transition: Journeying into the Unknown, 28 Retirement Planning, 16 Risk Management and Estate Planning, 16 Risk Management: Perception and Communication, 26 Rithet’s Bog, 52 Royal British Columbia Museum, 31 Russian for Beginners—Part 2, 43 Russian: Intermediate—Part 1, 43
S P Paciﬁc Baroque Festival, 11 Palestinians: A Social and Cultural History, 33 Parking on Campus, 3, 59 Part-Time Study for Credit, 4 Patterns of Life in Retirement, 33 Payment, 3 Peloponnese, 35 Performance-Based Learning: Training for Results, 24 Persian for Beginners—Part 1, 43 Personal Safety on Campus, 59 Persons with a Disability, 60 Peru, Southern, 35 Phoenix Box Oﬃce, 12 Phone Registration, 3 Pilgrimage to Santiago de Compostela, 34 Pirates! A Brief History of the Bloodthirsty Story of Piracy from Ancient Times to the Present, 34 Planning or Enriching Your Career, 5 Planning Program Evaluation, 25 Podcasts, 39 PRECARITY: Photography, Assemblage, Collage and Performance, 37 Professional Sales Skills, 15 Professional Specialization Certiﬁcate in Teaching French Immersion, 23 Professional Specialization Certiﬁcates, 4 Program Planning in Adult Education, 25 Programming, Exhibitions and Management, 31
Safety, 26 Safewalk, 59 SAGE—Stimulate, Advance and Guide Education, 38 SAGE Study Groups, 38 Santiago de Compostela, Pilgrimage to, 34 School of Music, 11 Science, 49 Science and Technology in the Middle Ages, 35 Science, Nature, 39 Scottish Gaelic, A Beginner’s Guide to the Pronunciation of, 39 Seeing Like a City: The Urban as Politics, 37 Selected Management Topics: Managing Change, 16 Shakespeare’s Lovers, 10 Shaw and Stratford Theatre Festivals, 55 Short-Term English Programs, 46 Sing! Level I, 7, 11 Sing! Level II, 11 Small Business Management, 14 Social Justice, 40 Social Justice Studies, Diploma, 50 Social Marketing, E-Commerce and, 16 Social Sciences and Science, 4 Social Workers and Other Health Professionals, Courses for, 30 Sounds of Gaelic: A Beginner’s Guide to the Pronunciation of Scottish Gaelic, 39 Southern Peru, An Afternoon in …, 35
Space—The High Frontier, 49 Spain and Portugal, 55 Spanish for Beginners—Part 1, 44 Spanish for Beginners—Part 2, 44 Spanish: Intermediate—Part 1, 44 Spinal Cord Injury—Conquering Clinical Challenges, 29 Spinning Meditation, 28 Spiritual Intelligence and Learning, 24 Spring Explorations at Yellow Point Lodge, 49 State of the Region’s Environment: Understanding the Issues and Taking Action, 51 Stimulate, Advance and Guide Education (SAGE), 38 Structures of Arabic, 42 Study Tools, 46 Stylus Fantasticus and Sad Music for Kings, 11 Suﬁsm—Ruminations: Spinning Meditation, 28 Summer Fun en Français, 45 Summer Intensive Courses, 16 Sustainability, 51 Sustainability, Creating Local and Global: Indigenous Peoples’ Food Systems, 51 Sustainability, Urban, and Wildlife, 37 Sustainable Building Advisor Program, 53 Swedish for Beginners—Part 2, 44 Symphonic Literature, Masterworks of, 11 Systems Analysis and Design I, 21
T Taking Control of Common Disorders—A Natural Way, 28 Tapping the Potential of Bigleaf Maple, 52 Taste of Food Writing, 13 Tax Receipt, 3 Teacher Preparation in Victoria, BC 1903–1963, 40 Teachers, English for, 46 Teaching, 23 Teaching French as a Second Language in Middle School, 23 Technology, 19 Terrorism and Counterterrorism in the Maritime Realm, 33 Terrorism in the 21st Century, 33 Theatre, 12 Theatre, English, of the 1960s and 1970s, 12 Theatre Festivals, Shaw and Stratford, 55 Theatre in England, 55 Thompson Rivers–Open Learning (TRU–OL), 5 Tiﬀany and His Art, 10 Timeless Egypt, 55 TOEFL preparation courses, 46 Tone Your Body with Smart Nutrition, 28 Tools for Learning Online for Environmental and Occupational Health, 26 Training, 23 Travel Photography: Cultures and Landscapes, 12 Travel Study Programs, 54 Tuition Fee Tax Deductions, 3 Twelve-Week Intensive English Program, 46
U UAPC, 46 Ukrainian for Beginners—Part 1, 44 Under the Oaks: The History of Oak Bay, 34 University 102, 37 University 201, 37 University Admission Preparation Course, 46 University of Victoria Art Collections, 60 Urban Agriculture, 52 Urban Restoration Walks, 52 UVic Bookstore, 60 UVic Centre, 60
V Vancouver Island, Nature Explorations on, 49 Viaduct Flats, 52 Victoria’s Colonial Homes and Families, 36 Victoria’s Colourful Past, Introduction to, 36 Visual Arts, 12 Voci Belle: Singing with a Choir, 11
W Watercolour for Beginners, 12 Web Design and Management I, 20, 22 Wellness, 26 Whales, Dolphins and: Healers and Teachers, 28 What’s in Your Backyard? Urban Sustainability and Wildlife, 37 What’s New in Education?, 37 What’s New in Fine Arts?, 37 What’s New in Graduate Studies?, 37 What’s New in Humanities?, 37 What’s New in Law?, 37 What’s New in Science?, 37 What’s New in Social Science?, 37 Where Does Democracy Come From?, 37 Who’s Game? Exploring the Wild and Wonderful World of Exotic Eggs and Meat, 27 Wickaninnish Inn, Winter Storm Watching at the, 49 Winter Storm Watching at the Wickaninnish Inn, 49 Withdrawals, 3 Women’s Heart Health, 27 Working with Expressive Therapies, 29 World Languages, 42 Wound Management Program Level I, 30 Wound Management Program Level II, 30 Write Now! A Creative Writing Survey, 13 Writing and Literature, 13 Writing for Children: Releasing the Child Within, 13 Writing for Public Relations, 48
Y Yellow Point Lodge, 49
Z Zen Meditation for Better Living, 27
Coming to the UVic Campus The University of Victoria encourages visitors to use sustainable transportation to get to campus: transit, walking, cycling and carpooling. For detailed information on travel choices available to you, please visit web.uvic.ca/sustainability/ TransportationTravelChoices.htm.
Parking Pay parking is in eﬀect Monday to Saturday, 24 hours, except at University Centre Parkade and the Ian H. Stewart Complex, where pay parking is in eﬀect 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Parking permits may be purchased at any of the parking permit dispensers located in the numbered lots outside Ring Road, including the Ian Stewart Complex. These permits are valid only in the General Parking areas (coded blue on sign posts) in numbered lots only, not at parking meters or Reserved parking areas (coded red on sign posts). The lettered lots (inside Ring Road) are for Reserved permit holders until after 4:30 pm weekdays, at which time general permit holders may park. The “after 4:30” rule for General Parking permits does not apply to the areas marked “24-hour Reserved.” Dispensers accept both coin and credit cards. The University Centre Parkade has limited parking and due to the rate structure, only permits purchased in the parkade are valid in the parkade. Permits must be displayed in clear view on the vehicle dashboard so that both the expiry date and time can be easily inspected. There are a number of short-term, coin-operated parking meters provided for visitor use. For further parking information and special requests, please call Campus Security Services at 250-721-6683. For current information on parking at UVic, visit http://web.uvic.ca/security/parking/.
Buses The campus bus terminal is located beside the Campus Services Building, Finnerty Road. The campus is served by the following bus routes: 4 UVic/Downtown via Douglas, Hillside and Henderson 7 UVic/Downtown via Fairﬁeld, Foul Bay and Henderson 11 UVic/Tillicum Mall via Arbutus, Uplands, Cadboro Bay, Fort, Douglas and Gorge 12 UVic/University Heights via Cedar Hill, Kenmore, Tyndall, San Juan, Arbutus and Finnerty 13 Cadboro Bay via Finnerty, Sinclair, Cadboro Bay, Arbutus, Cadboro Bay, Sinclair and Finnerty 14 UVic/Vic. General Hospital via Cedar Hill X-Road, Richmond, Fort, Douglas, Bay, Craigﬂower and Helmcken—some Mon. to Fri. trips to Downtown only 15X Limited Stop Service—UVic/Downtown via Foul Bay, Yates/Fort and Douglas
www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca • 250-472-4694
16X Limited Stop Service—UVic Uptown via Mackenzie, Pat Bay Highway to Uptown 17 Cedar Hill School Special—one a.m. trip only, Mon. to Fri. (NOT DURING AUGUST) 18 Cedar Hill School Special—one a.m. trip only, Mon. to Fri. (NOT DURING AUGUST) 26 UVic/Dockyard via McKenzie, Saanich Road, Boleskine, Harriet, Burnside, Tillicum, Lampson and Esquimalt Road—some Mon. to Fri. trips to Town & Country Shopping Centre only 29 UVic via Gordon Head—Mon. to Fri., a.m. only, when UVic is in full session 33 UVic from James Bay via Fort, Richmond and Cedar Hill X Road—Mon. to Fri., a.m. only, when UVic is in full session 39 UVic/Royal Roads via McKenzie, Shelbourne, Mt. Doug Park, Royal Oak, Interurban, Helmcken, Wilkinson, Old Island Highway and Western Exchange—Mon. to Fri., daytime only. Evening and weekend trips to Royal Oak Exchange only 51 UVic/Langford Exchange via McKenzie, Trans Canada Hwy, Old Island Hwy and Kelly Road— Mon. to Fri., daytime only 80 UVic/Swartz Bay Ferry Terminal via McKenzie and Pat Bay Highway—early Fri. afternoon from UVic, and late Sun. afternoon and evening from Swartz Bay only. Operates only when UVic is in full session For more details visit www.bctransit.com or call BC Transit at 382-6161.
Personal Safety on Campus Campus Security Services is committed to promoting a safe and welcoming environment to enhance the well-being of students, staﬀ, faculty and visitors, and protect all University property. Crime prevention/personal safety information and workshops are available through Campus Security. For information, contact the Personal Safety Coordinator, 250-721-8981. For more information on Campus Security please visit our website: web.uvic.ca/security/ Campus Security oﬃcers are available 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Campus Security oﬀers a Safewalk service (24 hours) to anyone within the campus boundaries. Call 250-721-7599. • Be alert and aware of your surroundings • Trust your instincts • Plan your route and vary it, if possible • Park in well-lighted areas • Keep your vehicle locked • Have your keys ready before you get to your vehicle • Check interior of vehicle before entering • In the event of an emergency or to report any suspicious activity, contact Campus Security Emergency at 250-721-7599 or 911 (Emergency) for Police, Ambulance, or Fire A Reminder: Wallets and purses are attractive targets to thieves. Don’t leave them unattended or in unlocked rooms.
COMING TO THE UVIC CAMPUS
General Information CAMPUS SERVICES UVic Bookstore/Computer Store/ Finnerty Express The UVic Bookstore is owned by the University and operates on a break-even basis. A variety of items essential to academic success are on hand. All textbooks requested by faculty are stocked in the store. We stock new and used texts, as well as digital versions when available. Textbook listings are available in-store and online, three weeks prior to the beginning of each term. At the beginning and end of each term, the Bookstore buys back used texts at up to 50% of the new retail price if they are in demand. Texts in demand are listed on our website. The Computer Store carries computer hardware and software, often at signiﬁcantly lower prices than other retail outlets, due to educational discounts. It sells both Macs and PCs and can build custom PCs to order. Computer troubleshooting and servicing are provided as well. The Bookstore’s general book department carries a comprehensive selection of both academic and general titles and can special order any book currently in print that is not currently stocked. The Bookstore also distributes academic calendars and handles regalia rentals for grads. The Bookstore oﬀers a wide selection of contemporary UVic crested clothing, school and stationery supplies, and has a unique gift section. Finnerty Express, located on the lower level, sells organic, fair-trade coﬀee, teas, locally baked goods, lunch selections, cold drinks, newspapers and personal care items. Bookstore/Computer Store: Monday–Friday, 8:30 am–5:30 pm (September–April: Wednesday, 8:30 am–7 pm) Saturday, 11 am–5 pm Phone 250-721-8311 www.uvicbookstore.ca Finnerty’s: Monday–Friday, 7:30 am–8 pm Saturday, 11 am–5 pm Phone 250-721-4594
W.C. Mearns Centre for Learning, McPherson Library Borrowing Students taking undergraduate courses may receive UVic (undergraduate) borrowing privileges. UVic picture ID must be obtained from the Photo ID Centre, University Centre, 250-472-4554. Students residing outside Victoria, contact Continuing Studies Library Service, 250-721-6488. Students taking a non-credit community education course may receive non-UVic (Associate) borrowing privileges for the duration of the course. Material in the general collection may be borrowed for four weeks. To obtain a library card, take your
course receipt to the McPherson Library loan desk. Students taking other Continuing Studies courses may pay for non-UVic (community) borrowing privileges. Material in the general collection may be borrowed for four weeks. Library cards may be purchased at the McPherson Library loan desk. For more information, contact the loan desk, 250721-8230. Information about using the libraries can be found under “Using the Libraries” at the Libraries website: http://library.uvic.ca
UVic Alumni Association The UVic Alumni Association represents all graduates of the University of Victoria, including graduates of diploma and certiﬁcate programs. We encourage active, lifelong involvement in the university’s teaching, research and community outreach eﬀorts. The association oﬀers a host of beneﬁts and services that link alumni with their university. Visit us at www.alumni.uvic.ca and learn about our Online Community Network, Alumni and Friends Travel Program, UVic Alumni Card and our aﬃnity programs (including insurance and investment services). The award-winning UVic Torch Alumni Magazine is mailed free to graduates two times each year and we distribute a monthly electronic newsletter, @UVic, to all alumni who provide us with their email address. Web alumni.uvic.ca Email email@example.com Phone 250-721-6000
University Food Services Food Services operates the following facilities: • the Dining Room, Cap’s Bistro, Village Greens and the Village Market in the Cadboro Commons • the Caf’ and Sweet Greens Deli in the University Centre • Mac’s Bistro in the MacLaurin Building • Nibbles & Bytes Café in the Engineering Lab Wing • the Court Café in the Fraser Building • the BiblioCafé located by the main entrance of the W.C. Mearns Centre for Learning (McPherson Library) • the SciCafé in the Ocean, Earth and Atmospheric Science Building A Bonus Card program is available to the UVic community. $20 and $50 Bonus Cards can be purchased at any food outlet and work like a debit card. Users receive a 10 per cent bonus. Please visit our website at http://unfs.uvic.ca.
Resource Centre for Students with a Disability (RCSD) The RCSD is a student service that supports eligible students with developing plans for academic accommodations. These may include exam arrangements, alternative text formats, adaptive technology, a reduced course load and/or accommodations within the classroom when requests are
supported by appropriate medical or psychological documentation. The RCSD also oﬀers a learning strategist program, adaptive technology lab and sign language interpreting for eligible students. Campus Services Building Hours: 8 am to 4 pm, Monday through Friday Phone 250-472-4947 www.rcsd.uvic.ca
Campus Safety Campus Security Services is open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. A “safe haven” is located just inside their front doors should you need help at any time. SafeWalk services are available any time to anyone wanting an escort within campus boundaries. Campus Alone is available 24 hours a day for individuals who work/study in isolated areas on campus and are concerned about their personal safety. For SafeWalk services or in the event of an emergency, call 250-721-7599. For more information on Campus Security Services, programs and safety tips, call 250-721-8981, or visit their website, web.uvic.ca/security/.
The University of Victoria Art Collections Maltwood Art Museum and Gallery University Centre B115, University of Victoria Phone 250-721-6562 www.uvac.uvic.ca Oﬃce Hours: 9 am to 4 pm, Monday through Friday Please note that the Maltwood Gallery’s exhibition space is closed to the public until September 2011. Maltwood Gallery at the McPherson Library Call 250-721-6673 for hours Come check out our new exhibition, storage and research facility, which houses our permanent collection of photographs and works of art on paper. Legacy Art Gallery and Café 630 Yates Street, Victoria Phone 250-381-7670 www.legacygallery.ca Hours: 10 am to 5 pm, Wednesday through Sunday Presents contemporary art of the Paciﬁc Northwest, focusing on works from the bequest of Michael Williams. For information on gallery events, check www.events.uvic.ca.
University Centre Farquhar Auditorium Uuniversity Centre Farquhar Auditorium is the largest performing arts venue located on campus at the University of Victoria, hosting a range of events from Randy Bachman, the Victoria Symphony and the Palm Court Orchestra, to University convocation ceremonies. For information or tickets, please call 250-721-8480, or visit http://auditorium.uvic.ca/. For information on getting to campus, please see page 59.
CONTACTING US General Inquiries, Course Registration ................ 250-472-4694 Fax .................................................................................................................... 250-721-8774
SpeciďŹ c Program Inquiries For speciďŹ c questions about a particular program or one of its courses, please call the relevant number below: Aboriginal Language Revitalization......................................................... 250-721-8457 Arts and Science Programs ....................................................................... 250-721-7797 Business, Management and Technology ................................................ 250-721-8072 Canadian Studies ......................................................................................... 250-721-8458 Continuing Studies in Education (and CACE program) ....................... 250-721-7874 Conference Registration Services ............................................................. 250-721-8473 Computer Based Information Systems ................................................... 250-721-8072 Cultural Resource Management ............................................................... 250-721-8457 Distance Education Services ...................................................................... 250-721-8454 English Language Centre............................................................................ 250-721-8469 Environmental and Occupational Health ............................................... 250-721-8558 Environment and Science .......................................................................... 250-721-7797 Fine Arts .......................................................................................................... 250-721-7797 French Programs (Community) ................................................................. 250-721-8630 French Programs (for Teachers)................................................................. 250-721-7874 Health Sciences ............................................................................................ 250-721-8558 Health and Wellness .................................................................................... 250-721-8558 History ............................................................................................................. 250-721-8458 Humanities Diploma ................................................................................... 250-721-8458 Independent Study Materials .................................................................... 250-721-8458 Indigenous Fine Arts .................................................................................... 250-721-8457 Intercultural Education and Training (IET).............................................. 250-721-8457 Languages ..................................................................................................... 250-721-8630 Native Species and Natural Processes ..................................................... 250-721-8481 Nature Field Trips ...........................................................................................250-721-7797 Public Issues .................................................................................................. 250-721-8458 Public Relations ............................................................................................ 250-721-6129 Restoration of Natural Systems ................................................................. 250-721-8481 SAGE Groups .................................................................................................. 250-721-7797 Social Justice Studies ....................................................................................250-721-8457 Travel Study.................................................................................................... 250-721-7797
Learning that shapes who you are.
Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC Victoria BC V8W 3N6