Page 1

Launch A Washtenaw Community College Publication | Winter 2018

New Workers Are in Demand With a growing need for skilled professionals WCC has the classes to get you started page 8

Transfer Made Easy WCC makes it easy to transfer to four-year institutions page 10

Winter 2018 Class List page 15

Inside 4 | PROTECT AND COMBAT New associate degree for cybersecurity professionals 6 | HEALTHY FUTURES New simulation lab aids nursing students in job preparedness 12 | KEYS TO SUCCESS Learn about the WCC services that help students succeed

Publisher: . . . . . . . . . . . . Rose B. Bellanca, Ed.D. President, Washtenaw Community College

Executive Editor: . . . . . . . . . . . . . Brendan Prebo

Welcome to Launch

Associate VP, Marketing & Communications

Editor: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Robin Witte Graphic Designer: . . . . . . . . . . Mandy McCarthy Web Designer: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sonya McDowell Production Assistance: . . . . . . . . Angela Law-Hill Launch is written and designed by the WCC Marketing and Communications Department, Washtenaw Community College, 4800 E. Huron River Dr., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48105-4800. Questions about the WCC programs and services described in this publication should be directed to the Office of Admissions at 734-973-3543. Comments or questions about the publication itself can be directed to the WCC Marketing and Communications Department at 734-973-3704. All rights reserved. No part of the material printed may be reproduced or used in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording or by any information storage retrieval system without the permission of the publisher. Please note, every effort is made to remove individuals or businesses that have requested, in writing, to be deleted from Washtenaw Community College’s mailing lists and/or database. WCC obtains mailing lists/data from many sources and cannot guarantee you will be eliminated from every mailing.

WCCNET.EDU WCC Board of Trustees Diana McKnight-Morton, Chair Christina Fleming, Vice Chair Angela Davis, Secretary William Milliken Jr., Treasurer David DeVarti Ruth A. Hatcher

Our cover story this month focuses on the professional trades. Shortages of qualified workers—known as the “skills gap”—presents a challenge for employers and an opportunity for students. To put it simply, we need more people in the professional trades. According to the Pure Michigan Talent Connect website, most of the high-wage, high-demand job growth in professional trades in Michigan will be in the areas of construction and manufacturing, information technology, and healthcare. In the next ten years, job growth for the top 25 most in-demand jobs in these fields will increase more than 15 percent on average. Professional trade careers are changing. In the building trades, union members are as likely to use a computer on the job as they are a hammer. These careers also include jobs in fields like cybersecurity and nursing, which we have highlighted in this issue of Launch. By showcasing opportunities in the skilled trades, Washtenaw Community College and the State of Michigan, through its “Going Pro” campaign, aims to encourage more high school and community college students to consider professional trade careers. Whether your career goals include an apprenticeship in the skilled trades or a transfer to a four-year college or university, Washtenaw Community College can help you achieve them. With warm regards,

Richard J. Landau, J.D., Ph.D. Rose B. Bellanca, Ed.D. WCC President

Winter Semester Begins January 8, 2018 Follow Us /WashtenawCC @WashtenawCC @WashtenawCC 2 | Launch Winter 2018

Rose B. Bellanca, Ed.D. President, Washtenaw Community College


In This Issue 4

Protect and Combat


Healthy Futures


New Workers Are in Demand

New associate degree paves career pathway for high-demand cybersecurity professionals.

New simulation lab aids nursing students in job preparedness.

With a growing need for skilled professionals, WCC has the classes to get you started.


Transfer Made Easy


Keys to Success


Winter 2018 Programs & Courses

WCC makes it easy to transfer to four-year institutions.

Learn about the WCC services that help students succeed.

16.... Create the Path to Your Goals 16.... Save Time and Money 20.... The Most for Your Education Dollars 22.... Online Classes Suit Your Busy Life 23.... Be Prepared When Registration Starts 23.... Student Success Guarantee





New associate degree paves career pathway for high-demand cybersecurity professionals


mail scams, high-profile company data breaches, identity thefts and personal account information leaks are among the cybercrimes that keep company CEOs and consumers alike awake at night. To combat these cybercriminals, companies are turning to professionals with the skills and knowledge to protect our digital information. And Washtenaw Community College is training the next generation of these cyber sleuths and cyber sheriffs to protect our computers, networks and programs and data from attacks, damage and unauthorized access.

$75 BILLION INDUSTRY NEEDS YOU According to a Forbes report, the cybersecurity field is expected to grow from a $75 billion industry in 2015 to a $170 billion industry by 2020. The Bureau of Labor Statistics forecasts information 4 | Launch Winter 2018

security analyst to experience an 18 percent job growth increase by 2024. WCC launched the Associate in Applied Science Degree in Cybersecurity program in the Fall semester in response to the overwhelming demand for skilled employees in this field. “WCC has a long history of being in the forefront of providing quality education in the field of information technology to residents of Washtenaw County and beyond,” said program advisor Michael Galea, a faculty member in WCC’s Computer Information Systems department. “With this associate degree, the College is providing the opportunity for our students to pursue either an entry-level position in network security or to transfer to a four-year college or university to continue their education.”

Washtenaw Community College is training the next generation of these cyber sleuths

and sheriffs.

YOUR DEGREE MEANS INCOME WCC’s program can put you at the forefront for work in this field. It will introduce you to the skills and strategies you need to protect an organization’s computer network and systems, preparing you for an entry-level job in the high-demand field or the ability to transfer to a four-year institution.

“Our students are getting the hands-on experience that they need to work in this exciting industry.” - Michael Galea, WCC Faculty Business & Computer Technologies

GOOD COMPANY Just a few of the companies that have hired WCC IT grads: » Apple Inc. » Barracuda Networks » Eastern Michigan University » General Motors » Michigan Medicine » Nissan » Thomson Reuters » Toyota » University of Michigan » U.S. Government Naval Base Southern Indiana » Versus Technology » Quicken Loans




FROM 2007 TO 2013 1

HELP WANT E 200,000 +D

In the new cybersecurity program, students receive an introduction to the skills and strategies to plan and carryout security measures to protect an organization’s computer networks and systems. Students learn networking and network security skills using server, infrastructure and perimeter technologies in Linux operating systems, Cisco infrastructure and perimeter devices and Microsoft operating systems.

Learn more at: WCCNET.EDU


SOURCES: 1 Burning Glass 2 Bureau of Labor Statistics


Healthy Futures New simulation lab aids nursing students in job preparedness


nowing the correct medical protocols to follow is critical when a patient goes into cardiac arrest. Responding to such a high-stress, life-threatening emergency is essential. In today’s fast-paced and rapidly evolving health care industry, where do the next generation of nurses learn to think on their feet in a health care emergency? More students are finding the answer in real-life simulation labs, like the one being built at Washtenaw Community College. WCC’s Nursing Program is pairing over 40 years of program teaching experience with new state-of the-art simulation labs to bring the very best in health care education to Washtenaw County.

“Simulation is becoming more popular in all health care fields,” said Valerie Greaves, Dean of Health Sciences at WCC. “In exposing students to these labs, we can put them through more patient scenarios than they would typically experience in their clinical rotations.”

simulation lab with multiple beds in the room. The rooms will have everything that you would expect to find: beds, sinks, supplies, and carts that are stocked and ready to go. The construction of a nurses’ station will add more realism to what a student will experience in a real hospital.


“The lab becomes a safe place where students can make errors and learn before they move to clinical rotations,” said Greaves. “Pairing the simulation lab with their on-site clinical experience is the best of both worlds.”

Simulation labs enable students to act out medical scenarios to learn how to problem-solve in real time and determine the most effective solution. It’s a great way to get a head start on hands-on clinical learning while boosting confidence and preparing nursing students for real-world situations. The new simulation lab at WCC will feature two actual patient rooms—instead of a typical

The amount of hands-on experience our students get at WCC is amazing. They are more than ready when they transfer or enter the workforce.” - Valerie Greaves, Dean of Health Sciences

6 | Launch Winter 2018


$68,450 PER YEAR Simulation sessions are scripted by WCC faculty and the simulators are programmed to exhibit specific symptoms and to respond to the actions of the students. This includes cardiac disease/cardiac arrest, diabetes, respiratory issues, injuries and illnesses. In many cases, students from the College’s Performing Arts department are brought in as mock patients and trained on how to portray a disease. “We are currently working towards more collaboration amongst all of our health programs, which will better prepare our students for work in the real-world,” said Greaves. The Surgical Technology program already has a new simulation lab that mimics a two-room operating room and scrub-in station. It’s a winning combination that Greaves says provides students with an experience that is hard to find anywhere else. “We have received excellent reviews from students on their simulation exercises. They gain confidence and feel ready to begin their employment as a Registered Nurse or to pursue their bachelor’s degree.” WCC has multiple transfer agreements in place with four-year universities and colleges. “It’s a very easy transition for students going into a BSN program,” said Greaves. “The amount of handson experience our students get at WCC is amazing. They are more than ready when they transfer or enter the workforce.”



Much faster than the national average

WCC Nursing Program clinical partners include: St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Veteran’s Administration Medical Center Providence Park Hospital

Children’s’ Hospital of Michigan Community mental health facilities

SOURCE: Bureau of Labor Statistics

Kim Shields, Ypsilanti Kim Shields, 31, of Ypsilanti is enrolled in the Nursing program at Washtenaw Community College. “I come from a family of nurses,” Shields said. “I knew having the right schooling was important, so I did my research and it became very clear that WCC was where I needed to go.” Shields is on track to graduate with her associate degree in 2018. She plans on transferring to the University of Michigan to complete her Bachelor’s of Nursing.

PROGRAM INFORMATION: The Nursing Program at WCC prepares students for the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEXRN). Credit earned in the nursing program can transfer to a BSN completion program. Learning opportunities are in the classroom, simulation lab, clinical setting and community.

Learn more at: NURSING.WCCNET.EDU 7


DEMAND Building the next generation of skilled professionals at WCC


mployers throughout the country are facing a growing problem: finding workers with the necessary education, training and skills to fill the jobs vacated by an ever-increasing number of retiring baby boomers. This shortage of qualified workers— known as the “skills gap”—is a problem in Michigan, particularly in the construction industry, which is facing a deficit of carpenters, electricians and other skilled professionals. “There is a need for trained workers right now,” asserted Cristy Lindemann, chair of the Construction

8 | Launch Winter 2018

Technology program at Washtenaw Community College. In fact, the construction industry will need an additional 1.7 million workers by the year 2020, according to a recent Bureau of Labor Statistics Occupational Outlook report. “Qualified, skilled workers are needed to build schools, hospitals and homes; repair roads and bridges; and maintain existing facilities,” Lindemann explained. “Thousands of jobs across the United States and Canada are currently going unfilled— these are high-earning, skilled jobs that we can help fill.”

Many people incorrectly believe the construction industry offers poor working conditions, low pay and long hours. But today’s skilled professionals earn competitive wages and benefits and have access to various training and development opportunities to support their careers. They also have opportunities to advance into management positions or become future business owners.

WCC CREATES NEW PRE-APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM WITH IRONWORKERS The recent creation of an Ironworkers Pre-Apprenticeship Program at WCC is the result of an alliance between WCC faculty, the International Union, and Ironworkers Local 25, and aims to address the industry’s huge need for skilled workers. Students who successfully complete the 24-credit program will be eligible for advanced standing in the Ironworker Local Union Apprenticeship Training Program. Training includes blueprint reading, safety and welding processes in use by ironworkers. A combination of classroom and lab training at WCC provides results that come with real-world experience. The program also includes math, safety and welding training and will introduce students to the necessary skills to be a union ironworker in the United States and Canada.

CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT PROGRAM The Construction Management program at Washtenaw Community College prepares students for either a job in the construction industry or a transfer to a bachelor’s degree program in construction management at a four-year college or university. The College works with The Washtenaw Contractor’s Association and the Building and Remodeling Association of Greater Ann Arbor to help graduates find employment. Students who transfer will continue developing the necessary skills to work as office, field, safety, project quality control engineering positions or a foreman, estimator, scheduler, expeditor, inspector, material representative, subcontractor, engineering/architectural firms, public agencies or trade associations.

CONSTRUCTION TECHNOLOGY The Residential Construction program at WCC teaches students how to build a home from the ground up. The program offers a balance of classroom theory and hands on training from faculty and instructors with many years of industry experience. Students will also learn how to start up their own construction business. This program also offers transfer to four-year colleges for several potential bachelor degrees options.

Learn more about these programs at: CONSTRUCTION.WCCNET.EDU



The average weekly pay for a construction job in Michigan.

Construction licenses and certifications are usable


Employment of construction laborers is projected to grow




Transfer Made Easy W

ashtenaw Community College has changed its general education requirements for associate degrees to ensure seamless transfer of courses to four-year colleges and universities across the state. These changes strengthen the college’s alignment with the Michigan Transfer Agreement. The Michigan Transfer Agreement improves the transferability of core college courses between Michigan community colleges and four-year institutions. More than 70 percent of students entering WCC intend to transfer to a four-year intuition. Given the college’s location in Ann Arbor, it’s not surprising that many WCC students look toward the University of Michigan to complete a

10 | Launch Winter 2018

bachelor’s degree. In fact, Washtenaw Community College sends more transfer students to U-M than any other community college. While transferring to U-M can be a daunting process, WCC’s transfer coordinators provide the support services to make the transition as easy as possible. WCC alumna L’Oreal HawkesWilliams successfully transferred into U-M by taking advantage of the one-on-one academic advising, mentoring and support provided by WCC. “The process of transferring to U-M was made less intimidating through WCC,” said Hawkes-Williams.

Hawkes-Williams got her start at WCC through organic gardening classes offered by the Community Enrichment department, which inspired her to enroll as a student where she developed a passion for biology. She credits Life Science faculty member David Wooten for inspiring her at WCC. “I took every class he had to offer,” she said. “He had such an interactive style of teaching I really enjoyed.” Today, Hawkes-Williams is majoring in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology at U-M and was selected to be part of the 2017 summer fellow cohort in the U-M student project incubator optiMize. Through funding from the project, Hawkes-Williams opened a self-sustaining hydro-garden in the Brightmoor neighborhood of Detroit. She hopes the garden will become a learning hub for hydroponic food growing, sustainability and ecology.

WCC’s transfer programing provides the support services to make the transition to the University of Michigan as easy as possible. WCC offers students: • One-on-one academic advising • Mentoring support and advice to help make students as competitive as possible for admissions to U-M. • Workshops and seminars with U-M staff and students to provide information about resources and services available, as well as networking opportunities. • Assistance with the U-M application process. For more information, contact WCC transfer coordinator Alexandra McCracken at or 734-477-8519.

Max McVety is another student that successfully transferred to U-M from WCC. For McVety, the decision to attend WCC before transferring to U-M was one of dollars and sense. He knew he ultimately wanted to study engineering at the University of Michigan, but wanted to save some money along the way. For McVety, the only option he considered after high school was enrolling in WCC. “I knew my family would help out with college costs as much as possible, but that probably wouldn’t cover the full cost,” he said. “So, attending WCC was good for me and my family.” After completing a set of specified transfer courses at WCC, McVety transferred straight into the Michigan College of Engineering and earned a Bachelor’s of Science degree in 2016. Just one year into his mechanical engineering career, McVety proudly claims to be student debt free. The WCC Board of Trustees approved the changes to the college’s general education requirements at its September 2017 meeting. These changes will ensure that students like Hawkes-Williams and McVety will be able to maximize the value of their WCC educational curriculum.

I knew my family would help out as much as possible, but that probably wouldn’t cover the full cost. So, attending WCC was good for me and my family.” - Max McVety, WCC transfer student to the University of Michigan College of Engineering 11

Keys to Success WCC provides key services to help students succeed

12 | Launch Winter 2018

ACADEMIC ADVISING It’s said that those who fail to plan, plan to fail. Those who plan to succeed start their academic path by meeting with a Washtenaw Community College advisor. Counselors and academic advisors have the know-how to help you achieve your educational goals. From the moment you apply, WCC can help you set meaningful educational, career and personal plans that are compatible with your life goals.

TUTORING If the thought of taking college-level classes worries you, have no fear! To make sure our students understand all the information and concepts in each of their credit classes, WCC offers free, one-on-one tutoring. The College’s tutors are available to any student in any WCC credit class on a drop-in basis. Students who actively attend classes and bring specific questions to a tutor will be able to make the most of their WCC education.

Learn more about WCC’s free tutoring service at: WCCNET.EDU/LEARNINGSUPPORT Often the most consistent point of contact for many students, WCC advisors develop meaningful relationships with students; help identify pathways to academic, career, personal and social success; and partner with faculty to enhance institutional educational effectiveness.” - Elizabeth Orbits, Ed.D, LPC, NCC Dean, Student Support Services, Washtenaw Community College

WRITING CENTER WCC offers free, one-on-one writing assistance to our students at the College’s Writing Center. From brainstorming to outlining to final drafting, the Writing Center gives meaningful feedback on content, organization, style and mechanics. Walk-in services from WCC writing assistants can help you: Prewrite strategies Correct documentation Generate a rough draft

Guidance in proofreading strategies


 rovide feedback on any written P homework or personal writing

Develop effective writing strategies


The Writing Center is the heartbeat of WCC. They prepare you for life after Washtenaw—whether that is transferring to a four-year college or starting your career.” - Student: Shaun Jenkins, 50, of Ypsilanti 13

Register for the winter semester today! CLASSES BEGIN JANUARY 8, 2018 Choose from on-campus, off-campus and online classes. 1: Complete your application at WCCNET.EDU/APPLY. 2 : Register through your MyWCC student account. Helpful staff at the Student Connection can answer your questions! Student Center building, second floor • 734-973-3543 Monday–Thursday 8:00am–7:00pm; Friday 8:00am–5:00pm; Saturday 9:00am–1:00pm

Want this feeling?

14 | Launch Winter 2018

WCC has programs you want! With more than 120 different programs of study, it’s easy to get trained for a career you can start right away, get an associate degree and transfer to a four-year college, or study for an advanced or post-associate certificate to further your career. Here’s an idea of what you can study at WCC. Go to to find the full list and learn more.




Addiction Studies Human Services Liberal Arts


Administrative Assistant Business Business Office Administration Entrepreneurship and Innovation Retail and Business Operations Sales and Marketing Supply Chain Operations


Global Studies Liberal Arts


3-D Animation Graphic Design Digital Strategy Digital Video Production Photographic Imaging and Technology Web Design and Development

Construction Culinary and Hospitality Human Resources Management Retail Supply Chain





Early Childhood Elementary Education Secondary Education English as a Second Language Journalism Liberal Arts Technical Communication

Applied Data Science Computer Science Cybersecurity Information Systems Linux/Unix Systems Mobile Device Programming Networking Programming Software Applications Systems Technology


Broadcast Arts Film Studies Liberal Arts


Audio Production and Engineering Fine and Performing Arts



Baking and Pastry Culinary and Hospitality Management Culinary Arts

HEALTH CARE Computed Tomography Dental Assisting Health Care Foundations Health Program Preparation Magnetic Resonance Imaging Mammography Medical Billing and Coding Nursing and Health Science Nursing Assistant Pharmacy Technology Physical Therapist Assistant Radiography Surgical Technology


Environmental Science Exercise Science General Studies in Math and Science Math and Science


Engineering and Design Technology Facility and Energy Management Management

PUBLIC SERVICE CAREERS EARLY CHILDHOOD: Child Care Professional Early Childhood Education

CRIMINAL JUSTICE: Criminal Justice Law Enforcement Police Academy


Advanced Transportation Auto Body and Collision Repair Automotive Service/Technology Custom Auto Body Fabrication/Chassis Design Motorcycle Service


Cabinetmaking/Millwork Construction Technology Ironworkers Pre-Apprenticeship Sustainable Building Practices



Electronics Technology Fluid Power Machine Tool Technology Manufacturing Mechatronics (Robotic/Automated Equipment)

WELDING AND FABRICATION: Welding Welding Mechanics


Paralegal/Pre-Law Studies

See Winter 2018 course listings on the following pages. These pages contain courses available at the time this publication was printed. Consult for the latest class listings.


These pages contain WCC’s winter courses available at the time this publication was printed. Consult for the latest class listings.


COMPUTER TECHNOLOGIES AND BUSINESS Accounting Accounting Practices for Business Payroll Accounting

Business Management ACC 100 ACC 110

Principles of Accounting I

ACC 111

Principles of Accounting II

ACC 122

QuickBooks Software

ACC 131

Intermediate Accounting I

ACC 213

Intermediate Accounting II

ACC 214

Managerial Cost Accounting

ACC 225

Tax Income Taxes for Individuals

Entrepreneurship I: Finding Your Opportunity

Computer Information Systems BMG 101

Introduction to Computer Productivity Apps

CIS 100

Entrepreneurship II: Starting Your Business

BMG 109

Introduction to Computer Information Systems

CIS 110

Business Law I

BMG 111

Linux/UNIX I: Fundamentals

CIS 121

Introduction to Business

BMG 140

Introduction to PowerShell

CIS 161

Labor-Management Relations

BMG 150

Business on the Internet

BMG 155

Principles of Sales

BMG 160

Linux/UNIX III: Intermediate System Administration, Networking, and Security

CIS 208

Introduction to Supply Chain Management BMG 181 TAX 101

Business Office Systems

Warehousing and Logistics

BMG 182

Creating the Customer Experience

BMG 205

Linux/UNIX Programming and Scripting I CIS 221 Database Principles and Application

CIS 282

Computer Networking Technology

Introduction to Keyboarding

BOS 101A

Retail Principles and Practices

BMG 206

Administering Microsoft Windows Client Operating Systems

CNT 201

Intermediate Keyboarding

BOS 101B

Business Communication

BMG 207

Introduction to Networks

CNT 206

Advanced Keyboarding

BOS 101C

Principles of Finance

BMG 220

Electronic Planning, Sharing and Organization

Transportation and Logistics

BMG 226

Installing and Configuring Windows Server 2012

CNT 211

BOS 106

Purchasing and Inventory Control

BMG 228

Routing and Switching Essentials

CNT 216

Word Processing and Document Formatting I

BOS 157

Management Skills

BMG 230

Administering Windows Server 2012

CNT 223

Database Software Applications

BOS 182

Human Resources Management

BMG 240

BOS 184

BMG 250

CNT 224

Spreadsheet Software Applications I

Principles of Marketing

Configuring Advanced Windows Server 2012 Services

BMG 265

CNT 226

Personal Management Application and Internet Resources

Business Statistics

Scaling Networks

BOS 206

Managing Operations

BMG 273

Internetworking IV - WANs

CNT 236

Presentation Software Applications

BOS 207

BMG Co-op Education II

BMG 274

Computer Science

Desktop Publishing for the Office

BOS 208

Business and Supply Chain Analytics

BMG 275

Introduction to Computer Science

Electronic Forms Design

BOS 230

Performance Management

BMG 279

An Introduction to Programming with Java CPS 161

Office Administration

BOS 250

Applied Data Analytics

BMG 285

Introduction to Programming with C++

CPS 171

Word Processing and Document Formatting II

Project Management

BMG 291

Android Programming Using Java

CPS 251

BOS 257

Supply Chain Field Studies

BMG 295

Advanced IOS/Apple Programming

CPS 256

Spreadsheet Software Applications II

BOS 284

Advanced Java Concepts

CPS 261

Object Features of C++

CPS 271

Data Structures with C++

CPS 272

CREATE THE PATH TO YOUR GOALS WCC can help you 1. Meet with an academic advisor to develop a personal create your academic plan. path to your goals. Here 2. Register for classes. are some steps to help 3. C  heck your progress in DegreeWorks you make the most out in MyWCC, in the WCC Gateway on the WCC website. of every semester: 16 | Launch Winter 2018

CPS 120

SAVE TIME AND MONEY: MAKE TRANSFER PLANS Follow the Michigan Transfer Agreement (MTA) to complete at least 30 credit hours for guaranteed transfer to in-state colleges and universities.

Web Programming Using Apache, MySQL, and PHP

CPS 276

Java Server Programming

CPS 278

Computer Systems Technology

PC Networking

CST 225

Web User Experience I

WEB 113

Computer Forensics I

CST 270

Introduction to Interface Design

WEB 115

Computer Systems Security

Web Development II

WEB 210

Network Perimeter Protection: CCNA Security

Web User Experience II

WEB 213

Intermediate Interface Design

WEB 215

Advanced JavaScript

WEB 230

Interaction Design

WEB 255

Microsoft Command Line Fundamentals

CST 118

Computer Technology I

CST 160

Web Design and Development

Computer Technology II

CST 165

Web Development I

CSS 210

WEB 110


ANI 145

3D Animation I: Modeling

ANI 150

Textures and Studio Lighting for Animation ANI 155 Fundamentals of Movement and Animation ANI 160 Motion and Sound

ANI 230

Introduction to Compositing and Visual Effects

ANI 235

Organic Modeling and Rigging

ANI 250

3-D Animation III

ANI 260

Graphic Design Technology

Photography I

PHO 111

Introduction to the Studio

PHO 117

Film and Darkroom Photography

PHO 122

Digital Photo Imaging I

PHO 127

Black and White Digital Imaging

PHO 129

Typography I

GDT 100

Large Format Photography I

PHO 211

History of Graphic Design

GDT 101

Advanced Studio Techniques

PHO 220

Introduction to Graphic Design

GDT 104


PHO 227

Illustrator Graphics

GDT 106

Digital Photo Imaging II

PHO 228

Photoshop Graphics

GDT 108

Portfolio Projects

PHO 230

Principles and Problem-Solving in Graphic Design

GDT 112

Portfolio Seminar

PHO 231

Typography II

GDT 215

Publication Design

GDT 220

Imaging and Illustration

GDT 239

Advanced Digital Studio

GDT 252

Professional Practices

GDT 290

Photography History of Photography

PHO 103

Video Production Foundations in Digital Video I

VID 105

Foundations in Digital Video II

VID 125

Web Video

VID 203

Green Screen I

VID 255

Documentary Video Production

VID 270

Video Graphics I

VID 276

Portfolio and Project Seminar

VID 295


Assessment of Co-occurring Disorders

HSW 297


Treatment of Addiction

HSW 298

Principles of Sociology

SOC 100


SOC 202

Introduction to Cultural Anthropology

ANT 201

Political Science

Introduction to Physical Anthropology

ANT 202

Introduction to American Government

PLS 112

Race and Ethnic Relations

SOC 205

Introduction to Archaeology

ANT 205

Guns, God and Ganja: U.S. Federalism

PLS 241

Social Problems

SOC 207

Introduction to Forensic Anthropology

ANT 265


Introduction to Gender and Sexuality Studies

SOC 216

Group Dynamics and Counseling

SOC 220

Family Social Work

SOC 225

Juvenile Delinquency

SOC 250


Introduction to Psychology

PSY 100

Introduction to Economics

ECO 110

Psychology of Work

PSY 150

Principles of Economics I

ECO 211

Child Psychology

PSY 200

Principles of Economics II

ECO 222

Life Span Developmental Psychology

PSY 206

Behavior Modification

PSY 210

Human Development and Learning

PSY 220

Drugs, Society and Human Behavior

PSY 240


Education of Exceptional Children

PSY 251

Basic Writing I

ENG 050

Abnormal Psychology

PSY 257

Basic Writing II

ENG 051

Introduction to Human Sexuality

PSY 260

Writing Fundamentals I

ENG 090

Social Psychology and Global Applications PSY 270

Writing Fundamentals II

ENG 091

Neuropsychology of Addiction

PSY 296

Assessment of Co-occurring Disorders

PSY 297

Introduction to Technical and Workplace Writing

ENG 100

PSY 298

Technical Writing I

ENG 107

Geography World Regional Geography

GEO 101

Human Services Worker Introduction to Human Services

HSW 100

Interviewing and Assessment

HSW 200

Family Social Work

HSW 225

Human Services Success Skills

HSW 229

Field Internship and Seminar I

HSW 230

Neuropsychology of Addiction

HSW 296

Treatment of Addiction



English, cont.

Academic Skills


Composition I

ENG 111

Student Success Seminar

ACS 095

Beginning Conversational French I

FRN 101

Horror and Science Fiction

ENG 140

Advanced Vocabulary

ACS 105

First Year French II

FRN 122

College Reading and Study Skills

ACS 107


Critical Reading and Thinking

ACS 108

Beginning Conversational German I

GRM 101

College Success Seminar

ACS 111

First Year German II

GRM 122

Career Planning Seminar

ACS 121

Information Literacy

ACS 123

Academic Skills for Health Sciences

ACS 150

Student Success: In and Beyond the Classroom

ACS 151

Introduction to Literature: Poetry and Drama

ENG 160

Introduction to Literature: Short Story and Novel

ENG 170

African-American Literature

ENG 181

Technical Writing Internship

ENG 199


ENG 200

Literature of the Non-Western World

ENG 214

Technical Writing IV

ENG 218

American Literature II: 1900 to the Present

ENG 222

Composition II

ENG 226

Children’s Literature

ENG 240

Multicultural Literature for Youth

ENG 242

Job Search Success Seminar

ENG 245

Journal Workshop I

ENG 260

Journal Workshop II

ENG 261

Creative Writing I

ENG 270

Creative Writing II

ENG 271


Spanish Beginning Conversational Spanish I

SPN 101

First Year Spanish I

SPN 111

First Year Spanish II

SPN 122

Second Year Spanish I

SPN 201

Second Year Spanish II

SPN 202


History Ancient and Medieval Europe

HST 121


Early Modern Europe

HST 122

Introduction to Studio Art

ART 101

The Twentieth Century

HST 123

Three-Dimensional Design

ART 108

African American History

HST 150

Basic Drawing I

ART 111

Michigan History

HST 200

Basic Design I

ART 112

United States History to 1877

HST 201

Painting I

ART 114

United States History Since 1877

HST 202

Ceramics I

ART 121 ART 122

English as Second Language

The Civil War Era, 1845 - 1877

HST 220

Basic Drawing II

High Beginning ESL Reading and Writing ESL 023

World War II

HST 225

Painting II

ART 125

History of the Holocaust

HST 230

Life Drawing I

ART 127

History of England to 1688

HST 260

Ceramics II

ART 128

Life Drawing II

ART 129

Art Appreciation

ART 130

Ceramics III

ART 136

Monuments and Cultures

ART 150

Self-Management for Working Artists

ART 285

High Beginning ESL Grammar and Communication High Beginning ESL Listening and Speaking

ESL 024 ESL 025


Low Intermediate ESL Reading and Writing

ESL 128

Introduction to the Humanities: Ancient to Medieval

HUM 101

Intermediate ESL Grammar

ESL 132

Introduction to the Humanities: Renaissance to Modern

HUM 102

Introduction to the Humanities: 20th Century to Present

HUM 103

Introduction to Film

HUM 120

Comparative Religions

HUM 145


HUM 146

Intermediate ESL Reading English Listening, Pronunciation and Conversation (ESL)

ESL 134 ESL 135

Intermediate ESL Writing

ESL 138

Advanced ESL Grammar

ESL 161

Advanced ESL Speaking, Listening and Pronunciation

ESL 165

International Cinema

HUM 150

Advanced ESL Writing

ESL 168

American Film

HUM 160

Arts and Cultures of Middle East

HUM 175 HUM 185

Communication Fundamentals of Speaking

COM 101

The Horror Film

Interpersonal Communication

COM 102


Introduction to Mass Communication

COM 130

Introduction to Philosophy

PHL 101

Oral Interpretation of Literature

COM 142

Critical Thinking

PHL 123

Advanced Radio Production

COM 170


PHL 200

Family Communication

COM 200


PHL 205

Nonverbal Communication

COM 210

Ethical and Legal Issues in Health Care

PHL 244

Intercultural Communication

COM 225


PHL 250

Broadcast Arts Internship

COM 240

Journalism Introduction to Journalism

JRN 111

Introduction to Copy Editing

JRN 210

Introduction to Digital Journalism

JRN 220

FOREIGN LANGUAGES Arabic First Year Arabic II

Chinese First Year Chinese II

18 | Launch Winter 2018

ARB 122

CHN 122

Dance Beginning Modern Dance I

DAN 101

Beginning Modern Dance II

DAN 102

Beginning Ballet I

DAN 107

Beginning Ballet II

DAN 108

Hip Hop Dance

DAN 111

Hip Hop Dance II

DAN 112

Dance Appreciation: The World of Dance DAN 180 Advanced Performance

DAN 200


Intermediate Guitar

MUS 134

Music Production and Engineering

Acting I

DRA 152

Music Theory I

MUS 140

Arts, Media and Entertainment Law

MUS 147

Theatre Appreciation

DRA 180

Music Theory II

MUS 142

Introduction to Audio Technology

MUS 170

Improvisational Acting

DRA 204

Songwriting I

MUS 146

Functional Piano I

MUS 154

Audio Recording Technology (Pro Tools Certification)

MUS 175

Music Appreciation: Our Musical World

MUS 180

Sound Reinforcement for Stage

MUS 248

Advanced Audio Recording Technology

MUS 275

Self Management for Working Artists

MUS 285

Music/Audio Project and Portfolio Production

MUS 286

Music Jazz Combo and Improvisation I

MUS 105

Functional Piano II

MUS 155

Jazz Combo and Improvisation II

MUS 106

Voice I

MUS 204

Washtenaw Community Concert Band

MUS 112

Voice II

MUS 205

Fundamentals of Performance

MUS 114

Advanced Performance Art Ensemble

MUS 214

Beginning Guitar

MUS 133

Composition and Arranging for Keyboard MUS 245

HEALTH SCIENCES Dental Assisting


Preventive Dentistry

DEN 118

Nursing Concepts I

NUR 108

Oral Diagnosis

DEN 120


NUR 115

Dental Radiography Practicum

DEN 128

Health Promotion and Risk Reduction

NUR 130

Oral Pathology and Dental Therapeutics

DEN 129

Clinical Practice

DEN 130

Health Assessment Throughout the Lifespan

NUR 222

Medical-Surgical Nursing II

NUR 223

Medical-Surgical Nursing II: Clinical Practice

NUR 224

Nursing of Children

NUR 231

Nursing of Children: Clinical Practice

NUR 232

Mental Health Nursing

NUR 255

Mental Health Nursing: Clinical Practice

NUR 256

Medical-Surgical Nursing III

NUR 283

Principles of Dental Specialties

DEN 131

Advanced Functions

DEN 204

Expanded Duties for the RDA

DEN 205

Alternative Dental Assisting Education Project

DEN 230

Health Science Basic Nursing Assistant Skills

HSC 100

Healthcare Terminology

HSC 101

Medical Terminology

HSC 124

CPR/AED for the Professional Rescuer and First Aid

HSC 131

General and Therapeutic Nutrition

HSC 138

Growth and Development

HSC 147

Medical Billing and Coding

Radiography Introduction to Diagnostic Imaging

RAD 100

Clinical Education

RAD 120

Radiographic Positioning II

RAD 123 RAD 215

Medical-Surgical Nursing III: Clinical Practice

NUR 284

Radiography of the Skull

NCLEX-RN Preparation

NUR 290

Sectional Anatomy

RAD 223

Clinical Education

RAD 225

Digital Imaging in Radiography

RAD 232

Pharmacy Technology Pharmacology for Pharmacy Technicians PHT 101 Introduction to Pharmacy Technology

PHT 106

Pharmacy Experience

PHT 198

Principles of Computed Tomography (CT) RAD 262 Advanced Computed Tomography (CT) Imaging

RAD 266

PTA 102

Computed Tomography (CT) Clinical Education II

RAD 267

Therapeutic Procedures II

PTA 160

Surgical Technology

MBC 223

Introduction to Disease

PTA 195

Sterile Processing Clinical

SUR 108

MBC 224

Therapeutic Modalities

PTA 200

Sterile Processing Seminar

SUR 109

Magnetic Resonance Imaging

Therapeutic Exercise I

PTA 220

MRI Physics II

MRI 130

Clinical Education I

PTA 230

Introduction to Surgical Technology/Surgical Patient

SUR 110

MRI Quality Assurance

MRI 135

Clinical Education III

PTA 250

Surgical Pharmacology

SUR 170

MRI Procedures II

MRI 140

Clinical Concepts

PTA 280

Surgical Procedures I

SUR 180

MRI Clinical Education II

MRI 145

Surgical Procedures I Lab

SUR 181

Clinical Education II

SUR 241

Surgical Technology Seminar

SUR 250

Essentials of Human Anatomy and Physiology

BIO 109

Introduction to Exercise Science

BIO 110

Anatomy and Physiology Normal Structure and Function

BIO 111

Medical Computer Skills and Electronic Health Records

MBC 185

Physical Therapist Assistant

Intermediate/Advanced ICD Coding

MBC 210

Introduction to Physical Therapy

Intermediate/Advanced Procedural Coding MBC 220 Medical Office Procedures Medical Insurance and Reimbursement



Backyard Astronomy

AST 100

Concepts of Biology

BIO 101

General Astronomy

AST 111

Human Biology

BIO 102

Biology of Exercise

BIO 104


Biology, cont.

Organic Biochemistry

CEM 140

College Algebra

MTH 176

Fundamentals of Nutrition, Exercise: and Weight Control

Organic Chemistry I

CEM 211

General Trigonometry

MTH 178

BIO 142

Organic Chemistry II

CEM 222


MTH 180

Hospital Microbiology

BIO 147

Calculus I

MTH 191

General Biology I Ecology and Evolution

BIO 161

MTH 192

BIO 199

ENV 101

Calculus II

Anatomical Studies

BIO 208

ENV 105

MTH 197


Introduction to Environment and Society

Linear Algebra

ENV Co-op Education I

ENV 174

Calculus III

MTH 293

Pathophysiology: Alterations in Structure and Function

BIO 212


Differential Equations

MTH 295

Cell and Molecular Biology

BIO 215

Introduction to Earth Science

GLG 100


Tests and Measurements in Exercise Science


GLG 104

Physics for Elementary Teachers

PHY 100

BIO 225

GLG 114

PHY 105

BIO 227

Physical Geology

Conceptual Physics

Biology of Animals

BIO 237

GLG 202

PHY 111


Earth Science for Elementary Teachers

General Physics I

Principles of Geographic Information Systems

General Physics II

PHY 122

GLG 276

Analytical Physics I

PHY 211

Analytical Physics II

PHY 222


Environmental Science Environmental Science I

Introductory Chemistry

CEM 101


Fundamentals of Chemistry

CEM 105

Foundations of Mathematics

MTH 067


General Chemistry I

CEM 111

Pathways to Math Literacy

MTH 094

The Nature of Science

SCI 101

General Chemistry II

CEM 122

Foundations of Algebra

MTH 097

Applied Science

SCI 102

Math Placement Acceleration Lab

MTH 099

Everyday College Math

MTH 125

Functional Math for Elementary Teachers I MTH 148

Physical Education

Functional Math for Elementary Teachers II MTH 149

Health and Fitness Experience

Basic Statistics

MTH 160


Math Applications for Health Science

MTH 167

Yoga I

YOG 101

Intermediate Algebra

MTH 169

Yoga II

YOG 102

THE MOST FOR YOUR EDUCATION DOLLARS Pay thousands less in tuition at WCC than you would at a private or public four-year institution. Michigan private non-profit, four-year college or university



Michigan public four-year college or university



FINANCIAL AID CAN STRETCH YOUR $$$ EVEN FURTHER Grants, scholarships, loans and work-study opportunities can also help you make ends meet. Questions? Visit





In Michigan, associate degrees provide a significant boost to earnings. Women earn

$10,160 MORE PER YEAR Men earn

$6,240 MORE PER YEAR Compared to high school graduates. * Average full-time tuition based on findings from the National Center for Educational Statistics, U.S. Department of Education 2016–2017 Values. ** 2017–2018 academic year in-district tuition 24 credits. Source:

20 | Launch Winter 2018

Source: Center for Analysis of Postsecondary Education and Employment (March 2017).

PUBLIC SERVICE CAREERS Child Care Professional Child Development

CCP 101

Essentials of Early Care and Education: I CCP 122 Essentials of Early Care and Education: II

CCP 123

CDA Assessment Preparation

CCP 124

Child Development Practicum I

CCP 132

Child Development Practicum II

CCP 133

Working with Families in a Diverse Society The Developing Professional in Early Childhood Education

CCP 200 CCP 204

Practicum for the Developing ECE Professional

CCP 205

Curriculum for Young Children Administration of Child Care Programs Development and Care of Infants and Toddlers Education of the Young Child with Exceptionalities

Introduction to Paralegal Studies

CJT 130

CCP 209

Everyday Law II: Civil Law, Liabilities and You

CJT 155

CCP 211

Criminal Justice Constitutional Law

CJT 160

Domestic and International Terrorism

CJT 170

Criminal Evidence and Procedure

CJT 208

Criminal Law

CJT 209

Juvenile Justice

CJT 223

Criminal Investigation

CJT 224

Seminar in Criminal Justice

CJT 225

CCP 220 CCP 251

Criminal Justice Introduction to Criminal Justice

CJT 100

Police/Community Relations

CJT 111

Criminal Justice Ethics

CJT 120


Motorcycle Service

Construction Production

CON 230

Auto Body and Collision Repair

Introduction to Powder Coating

MST 106

Cabinetry and Millwork IV

CON 275

ABR 111

Motorcycle Service Technology I

MST 110

Engineering Technology

Introduction to Automotive Refinishing

ABR 112

Advanced Powder Coating

MST 112

Introduction to Product Design

Applied Auto Body Welding

ABR 114

Motorcycle Service Technology II

MST 120

Advanced Engineering Design Technology EGT 125

The Evolution of the Automobile

ABR 116

Motorcycle Service Technology III

MST 130


The Art of Metal Shaping

ABR 119

Motorcycle Service Technology IV

MST 140

Electrical Fundamentals

ELE 111

Technical Auto Body Repair

ABR 123

Advanced Dynamometer Tuning Systems MST 225

National Electrical Code

ELE 204

Technical Automotive Refinishing

ABR 124

ELE 211

ABR 130


Basic Electronics

Custom Painting

Introduction to PLCs

ELE 224

Collision-Related Mechanical and Electrical Repairs

PLC Applications

ELE 254

ABR 135

Lightweighting Composite Repair

ABR 201

Advanced Metal Shaping

ABR 209

Project Management and Implementation in Auto Body

ABR 231

Introduction to Auto Body Repair

Construction Management Construction Site Safety and OSHA Regulations

CMG 130

Construction Graphics

CMG 170

Construction Systems

CMG 200

Construction Technology

EGT 100

CULINARY ARTS AND HOSPITALITY Culinary Arts Introduction to Food Service and Hospitality Industry

CUL 100

Automotive Service

Construction Framing I

CON 104

Baking Science

CUL 104

Automotive Maintenance

ASV 130

Construction Framing II

CON 105

Sanitation and Hygiene

CUL 110

Automotive Electrical

ASV 131

Introduction to Construction Technology

CON 108

Fundamentals of Baking

CUL 114

Automotive Engines

ASV 132

Commercial Building Maintenance II

CON 145

Fundamentals of Pastry

CUL 115

Automotive Fuel

ASV 133

Cabinetry and Millwork I

CON 170

Fundamental Culinary Principles

CUL 116

Automotive Transmissions

ASV 134

Cabinetry and Millwork II

CON 173

Principles of Nutrition

CUL 118

Facility Operations

ASV 135

Construction Finishes: Exterior

CON 205

Classical Kitchen Operations

CUL 120

ASV Co-op Education I

ASV 174

Modern Kitchen Operations

CUL 121

Engine Diagnosis and Repair

ASV 251

Construction Licensing, Contracts, and Start Up

Basic Cake and Wedding Cake Design

CUL 132

CON 220

Suspension and Steering

ASV 254

Bakery Management and Merchandising CUL 140


ASV 255

Introduction to Dining Room Protocol

CUL 145

Electrical and Electronic Systems

ASV 256

Pastry Arts and Design

CUL 205

Engine Drivability

ASV 258

Automotive Dynamometer and Test

ASV 279

Advanced Kitchen Operations: Garde Manger

CUL 210

Principles of Cost Control

CUL 224

Advanced Dining Room and Beverage Management

CUL 226

Advanced Kitchen Operations: Global Cuisine

CUL 231

Custom Cars and Concepts Custom Auto Body Technician I

CCC 210

Custom Fabrication and Chassis Design I CCC 215 Custom Auto Body Technician II

CCC 250

Custom Fabrication and Chassis Design II CCC 255



Numerical Control Technology Introduction to Computerized Machining (CNC): I

NCT 101

Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning: I HVA 101

Introduction to Computerized Machining (CNC): II

NCT 110

Introduction to 2D CAD CAM Programming and Applications

NCT 120 NCT 121

HVAC Sheet Metal Fabrication

HVA 102

Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning: II HVA 103 Residential and Light Commercial Heating Systems

HVA 105

Residential and Light Commercial Air Conditioning Systems

Manual Programming and NC Tool Operation

HVA 107

Residential HVAC Competency Exams and Codes

2-D CAD CAM CNC Programming for Mills and Lathes

NCT 123

HVA 108

Air System Layout and Design

HVA 202

Advanced Manual Programming and NC Tool Operation

NCT 221

Commercial Industry Standards with Competency Exams

HVA 207



Robotics I: I

ROB 101

Robotics I: II

ROB 110

Robotics II

ROB 212

Introduction to Welding Processes II

WAF 126 WAF 130

Fluid Power Fundamentals: I

FLP 101


Shielded Metal Arc Welding (SMAW)

Fluid Power Fundamentals: II

FLP 110


Thermal Cutting, Gouging and Weld Repair WAF 131

Hydraulic Circuits and Controls

FLP 214

Introduction to Gas Tungsten Arc Welding WAF 103

Basic Metal Fabrication

WAF 139

Soldering and Brazing

WAF 104

Inspection and Testing

WAF 140

Machine Tool Technology Machining for the Technologies

MTT 102

Introduction to Welding Processes

WAF 105

Automated Welding and Cutting

WAF 150

Machine Tool Skills Laboratory

MTT 105

Welding Print Reading

WAF 106

Welding Metallurgy

WAF 210

MTT 111

Welding Safety and OSHA Regulations

WAF 109

Oxy-Fuel Gas Cutting and Welding for Ironworkers

Advanced Shielded Metal Arc Welding (SMAW)

WAF 230

WAF 115

Gas Tungsten Arc Welding (GTAW)

WAF 231

Shielded Metal Arc Welding for Ironworkers

Semi-Automatic Welding Processes

WAF 232

WAF 116

Flux Cored Arc Welding for Ironworkers

WAF 117

Submerged Arc and Flux Core Arc Welding

WAF 233

Introduction to Welding Processes I

WAF 125

Advanced Metal Fabrication

WAF 239

Machine Shop Theory and Practice

Mechatronics Materials and Processes

MEC 100

3-D-Printing: Machine, Process and Innovation

MEC 120

Robotics IV

MEC 224

ONLINE CLASSES SUIT YOUR BUSY LIFE Taking online classes, accessible from anywhere, gets you college credit on your schedule. You can take one class at a time, or you can choose to fast track your education by taking several classes that run for 7.5 or 10 weeks each semester. WCC even has entire programs you can complete online. Go to for more information.

22 | Launch Winter 2018

Be prepared when registration starts! Winter classes start January 8, 2018 Apply to WCC. It’s free!


Applying is free and only takes 10 to 15 minutes. WCCNET.EDU/APPLY

WCC’s class schedule is easy to navigate. Search classes using keywords such as a subject, class name, instructor name, class number, or Course Reference Number (CRN). Other tools help you find classes by subject, location, time of day, days of the week, and type of class (in-person, online or a mix of both). WCCNET.EDU/SCHEDULE

Complete the items on YOUR personal checklist We’ll call within three days of receiving your application to walk you through each item. WCCNET.EDU/ORIENTATION

Items often include:

Pay for school

• New student orientation

There are many ways to pay for school— financial aid, scholarships and payment plans. Visit WCCNET.EDU/PAY for more details.

Meet with an academic advisor

WCC students

WCC advisors can help you with determining your major, class selection and degree planning. Schedule an appointment with Student Services in the WCC GATEWAY on our website, or call 734-677-5102. WCCNET.EDU/ADVISING

Get answers to your registration questions using the tools in MyWCC in the WCC GATEWAY on the WCC website.

• Assessment/placement testing

• Check to see if you have any registration holds. • Make sure you meet the prerequisites of the classes you want. • Planning to graduate soon? Run a graduation audit to see what classes you still need to take. See an advisor if you need help selecting classes or want to make sure you’re on the right track. WCCNET.EDU/ADVISING

The Washtenaw Community College Board of Trustees voted to update and approve the college’s “Assurance of Student Success” board policy.

Need help? Call or visit the Student Connection. We have extended hours to better serve you!

The policy, which serves as a guarantee to students, employers and educational partners at four-year colleges and universities, states that all WCC degree graduates will have the knowledge and performance skills required for their major program. It also allows students who meet specified qualifications to retake courses tuition free if necessary.

Student Center building, second floor, 734-973-3543 Monday to Thursday: 8:00am–7:00pm Friday: 8:00am–5:00pm Saturday: 9:00am–1:00pm

See WCCNET.EDU/GUARANTEE for information.

Gainful Employment For more information about our graduation rates, the median debt of students who completed our certificate programs and other important information, please visit our website at Washtenaw Community College does not discriminate on the basis of religion, race, color, national origin, age, sex, height, weight, marital status, disability, veteran status, or any other protected status as provided for and to the extent required by federal and state statutes, nor does the college discriminate on the basis of sexual orientation, gender identity or gender expression. WCC is committed to compliance in all of its activities and services with the requirements of the Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972, Public Act 453, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973; Title VII

of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 as amended, Public Act 220 and the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990. Facility access inquiries: VP for Facilities, Development and Operations, PO 112, 734-677-5322 Employment compliance inquiries: V.P. for Human Resources, BE 120, 734-973-3497 Title IX or ADA/504 inquiries related to programs and services: VP for Student and Academic Services, SC 247, 734-973-3536 Washtenaw Community College is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission, 230 South LaSalle Street, Suite 7-500, Chicago, Illinois 606041411,
800-621-7440 For information about WCC, call 734-973-3300.

The Student Right-to-Know and Campus Security Act of 1990 is a federal law that mandates the disclosure by all institutions of higher education of the rates of graduation, the number of incidents of certain criminal offenses, the type of security provided on campus, the pertinent policies regarding security on campus and policies that record and deal with alcohol and drug abuse. WCC is in full compliance and provides information annually through various means, including college publications, or email. Inquiries concerning the Student Right-to-Know and Campus Security Act should be directed to Washtenaw Community College, Office of the Vice President for Student and Academic Services, Student Center building, room SC 247, Ann Arbor, MI 48105-4800; 734-973-3536.



4800 E. Huron River Drive Ann Arbor, MI 48105-4800

Winter 2018 Semester starts January 8! APPLY NOW AT


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