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Winter Courses 2020-2021

Need another course to graduate? Looking to get ahead?

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Utica College's winter session is a great opportunity to make up credits or even get ahead!

Winter session courses will be offered online from the comfort of your own home during winter break.

All courses are available to matriculated, on-ground, undergraduate Utica College students with a GPA of 2.0 or higher. Courses run in an abbreviated and intensive session running from December 21 to January 15.

Courses are also available for non-Utica College students (see below).

**If you have a class in the winter session, book bundling does not apply. Winter session materials can be purchased as-needed through the bookstore.

All courses are available to matriculated, on-ground, undergraduate Utica College students with a GPA of 2.0 or higher. Courses run in an abbreviated and intensive session running from December 21 to January 15.

  • Limited to one course per student.*
  • Winter Session cost: $295 per credit hour plus $70 Distance Learning Fee / $955 total per 3 credit hour course
  • Reserve your spot - Register and Pay by December 17th! (Log on to bannerweb to register and make payment.)

UC Students - Enroll via BannerWeb

*Matriculated students looking to take more than one course must contact Senior Associate Provost and Dean of Graduate Studies Robert Halliday and your School's Dean for possible exemption.

School Deans:

**Courses must meet minimum enrollment. The College reserves the right to cancel under-enrolled courses.

Available to non-Utica College students, winter courses run in an abbreviated, intensive session from from December 21 to January 15.

  • Limited to one course per student.
  • No GPA requirement for non-Utica College and non-matriculated students.
  • Winter Session cost: $295 per credit hour plus $70 Distance Learning Fee / $955 total per 3 credit hour course

Reserve your spot - Register and Pay by December 17th! (Registrar will send information to make a payment after registration is complete)

Non-UC Students Register Here

**Courses must meet minimum enrollment. The College reserves the right to cancel under-enrolled courses.

BIO 205 - Human Nutrition (3 credits)

Study of dietary factors required for human growth and health, underlying bases of these requirements, and specific components available to meet these needs. Pre or Co-requisite(s): CHE 211 and BIO 102.

CMM 181 - Intro to Mass Communication (3 credits)

The mass media play a significant role in your life. Books, newspapers, magazines, movies, music, radio, television, and the Internet are sources of information and entertainment that provide a shared cultural experience. The mass media have also historically shaped our economy and continue to be powerful channels for commerce. Introduction to Mass Communication inspires you to look at the mass media from a historical and critical perspective, and encourages you to become an informed consumer of media.

EDU 302 - Literacy and Comprehension: Grades 1-6 (3 credits)

Advanced theory and methods of literacy development, first through sixth grades. Instructional planning, assessment and evaluation, diagnostic procedures, cultural and linguistic differences, writing to learn, Common Core, English/Language Arts Learning Standards. 20 hours of fieldwork required.

ENG 135 - Introduction to Literature (3 credits)

Study of literary genres: fiction, poetry, drama, and basic strategies for better understanding and enjoyment.

ENG 147 - Introduction to Creative Writing (3 credits)

Explore your creative side. Learn how poetry, fiction and creative nonfiction work, and then try your hand at writing them. Work with your classmates to make your writing stronger. Prerequisite(s); if any: ENG 101.

MUS 115 - Introduction to Music (3 credits)

Introductory study covering a variety of types of music, including works by major composers from various historic periods. Emphasis on development of structured listening based on the elements of music.

PHI 108 - Professional Ethics (3 credits)

This course examines ethical dilemmas encountered by professionals at work.  Journalism, health care, law, education, computer science/information technology and public relations all provide examples.

POL 101 - Introduction to Politics and American Government (3 credits)

The study of political phenomena and discussion of the nature and meaning of democracy with an emphasis on American national government.

POL 161 - Introduction to International Politics (3 credits)

International cooperation and conflict including the evolution of international political systems, problems of war and peace, diplomacy, nuclear weapons, international economics, international organizations, and international law.

PSY 223 - Life Span Developmental Psychology (3 credits)

Study of normal sequences of biological and socio-cultural development and their relationship to behavior from infancy through old age. Emphasis is placed on the recognition of developmental milestones and changing roles throughout the life span continuum. Students may not also take for credit HLS 245. Prerequisite(s); if any: PSY 101.

 

 

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