Courses Instruction of - Eastern Wyoming ...

 
Courses of
  Instruction

     128
Courses of Instruction

         Course Numbering System                                Course Prerequisites and Waivers

All courses are distinguished by number and title.          Many EWC courses have prerequisites that must
                                                            be met before enrollment in those courses,
Lecture, Laboratory and Credit Codes                        and which can be found at the end of course
Explanatory information appears in parentheses              descriptions. A course prerequisite is typically
following each course title, for example: BIOL              met by an appropriate ACCUPLACER score
1010, General Biology I (3L, 3LB, 4CR).                     or by completion of a prerequisite course.
1. The number “3” preceding the letter “L”                  However, in unusual circumstances a student
     indicates three 55-minute lecture hours each           may have demonstrated comparable knowledge
     week.                                                  or background equivalent to but different from
2. The number “3” preceding the letters “LB”                the listed prerequisite. In those unusual cases the
     indicates three 55-minute lab hours each               full-time faculty member teaching the course
     week.                                                  may grant permission for the prerequisite waiver.
3. The number “4” preceding the letters “CR”                Adjunct faculty may waive course prerequisites
     denotes four semester hours credit for the             only after consultation with the appropriate
     course.                                                division chair or Vice President for Academic
                                                            Services.
The following numbers are designated for special                    Accounting-Business (ACCT)
variable courses that allow credit for subjects
which may not be covered by other courses.                  1010 Principles of Accounting I (3L, 3CR):
Due to the nature of these courses, students                A basic course for those preparing for a bachelor’s
transferring to the University of Wyoming                   degree in business administration or accounting.
or other colleges may need to petition for                  Fundamental accounting concepts and procedures
acceptance of credits. Contact the registrar at the         employed by business entities are examined.
transfer institution if you have a concern.                 Basic areas covered include the accounting cycle,
                                                            income statement, balance sheet, merchandise,
Course Numbers for Variable Courses                         cash, systems and controls, receivables,
1395, 1895, 2395, 2895 Capstone Courses                     inventories, plant and intangible assets, and
1460, 1960,2460,2960 Field Studies:                         current liabilities. Students who have successfully
1465, 1965, 2465, 2965 Directed Studies/                    completed ACCT 1050 or ACCT 1060 cannot
			Research Problems                                        earn credit in ACCT 1010 and those who have
1470, 1970,2470,2970 Internship/		                          successfully completed ACCT 1010 cannot earn
			Practicum                                                credit in ACCT 1050 or ACCT 1060.
1475, 1975,2475, 2975 Independent
			Studies                                                  1020 Principles of Accounting II (3L, 3CR):
1480,1980,2480, 2980 Cooperative                            A basic course for those preparing for a bachelor’s
			Work Experience                                          degree in business administration or accounting.
1485,1985,2485,2985 Seminar:                                This course is a continuation of ACCT 1010 with
1490, 1990, 2490, 2990 Topics:                              an emphasis on partnerships, corporations, bonds,
1495,1995,2495,2995 Workshop:                               foreign currency transactions, the statement
Special courses numbered 1490, 1990, 2490,                  of cash flows, financial statement analysis,
and 2990 and titled “Topics:” are limited to a              cost accounting and variances, budgeting, and
maximum of six (6) hours in any one department.             managerial profit analysis.
No more than six hours will apply toward the                Prerequisite: ACCT-1050 and ACCT-1060; or
Associate of Arts or the Associate of Science               ACCT-1010. Any prerequisite course must be
Degree.                                                     completed with a grade of “C” or better.

Titles of the individual courses will be entered            1050 Practical Accounting I (2L, 2CR):
in the transcript, and registrars of transfer               This is a basic course in accounting fundamentals
institutions should write to the Vice President             focusing on the accounting cycle and financial
for Academic Services for specific course                   statements. Double entry accrual accounting
descriptions.                                               procedures are emphasized for a service business
                                                            organized as a sole proprietorship. Specific
                                                      129
Courses of Instruction

areas covered include recording and posting               2450 Cost Accounting (3L, 3CR):
transactions, end-of-the-period procedures, and           A systems approach examining the functional
payroll accounting. No previous knowledge                 and activity or strategic-based cost management
of accounting is necessary. Students who have             systems whereby organizations use information to
successfully completed Accounting 1050 or                 plan, make decisions, and evaluate performance.
Accounting 1060 cannot earn additional credit             Specific topics include cost estimation, CVP
in Accounting 1010. Students who have credit              analysis, budgeting, variance analysis, make or
in Accounting 1010 cannot earn credit in                  buy, special orders, joint products and variable
Accounting 1050 or Accounting 1060.                       costing.
                                                          Prerequisite: ACCT-1010, ACCT-1020, and
1060 Practical Accounting II (2L, 2CR):                   MATH-1400. Any prerequisite course must be
A continuation of Accounting 1050. This course            completed with a grade of “C” or better.
emphasizes accounting procedures for purchase
and sale of merchandise, end-of-period activities              Agricultural Economics (AGEC)
for a merchandising business, a voucher system,
accounts and notes receivable, inventories and            1010 Agricultural Economics I (3L, 3CR):
long-term assets. Students who have successfully          A description and analysis of national
completed Accounting 1050 or Accounting 1060              income, business cycles, income distribution,
cannot earn additional credit in Accounting               governmental economic policies, the banking
1010. Students who have credit in Accounting              system, and monetary and fiscal policy. Students
1010 cannot earn credit in Accounting 1050 or             cannot earn credit for both AGEC 1010 and
Accounting 1060.                                          ECON 1010.
Prerequisite: ACCT-1050 must be completed
with a grade of “C” or better.                            1200 Economics and Management of Agricultural
                                                          Equipment (2L, 2CR):
2110 Microcomputer Accounting I (1L, 2LB, 2CR):           A study of equipment management as it effects
A course which provides a hands-on approach to            overall agricultural operation. Emphasis will
learning how computerized integrated accounting           be placed on comparative buying, analysis of
systems function. Topics include creating a chart         comparable mechanical systems, and ownership
of accounts, recording customer and vendor                versus rental and custom operator services.
transactions, processing payroll, integrating
banking functions, and printing/interpreting              1510 Farm/Ranch Applications & Review of
reports. In addition, setting up a new company            Management (3L, 3CR):
is covered as well as advanced topics such as             This course is primarily offered for agricultural
exporting to Excel software and using the audit           operators who would like to improve or update
trail. No prior knowledge of computers or                 their management skills. The course will cover
automated accounting is necessary; however the            general principles of financial management and
student must have an understanding of double-             decision making as well as examples and cases
entry bookkeeping as it is utilized in a manual           where students make applications to their own
accounting system.                                        specific situation. The students will culminate the
Prerequisite: ACCT-1010 or ACCT-1050. Any                 course with a completed business plan detailing
prerequisite course must be completed with a              the changes and direction they will follow upon
grade of “C” or better.                                   completing the class.

                                                          1970 Ag Internship (4LB, 2CR):
                                                          This class is designed to provide a work-related
                                                          experience for students. It will emphasize
                                                          concepts, skills and attitudes needed for
                                                          employment in farm, ranch, or agri-business
                                                          management and production. The student must
                                                          consult the instructor before enrolling in this
                                                          course. This course is offered for S/U grade
                                                          only. This course requires 60 hours of work-
                                                          time, completion of a resume, job application,
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Courses of Instruction

learning objectives, mock interview, and letter of                        Agriculture (AGRI)
application. This course should be taken in the
                                                            1000 Issues in Agriculture (1L, 1CR):
second semester of the Farm/Ranch Management
program. Students must have successfully                    Students will dive into the connections between
completed 12 credit hours of courses in the                 eating and management of agricultural land. As
Farm/Ranch Management A.A.S. program to                     Americans, our “dinner plates” have never seen
enroll in this course.                                      more choices than they do today. Each decision
                                                            we make in choosing how to fill our plates
2010 Farm-Ranch Business Records (3L, 3CR):
                                                            has a direct impact on agricultural producers.
This is a basic course in farm/ranch bookkeeping            While exploring how each person is related
and accounting.                                             to agriculture, this course will also enable the
                                                            student to explore and understand the whole
2020 Farm-Ranch Business Management (3L, 3CR):
                                                            college environment, to identify and utilize
Economic principles, business methods, and                  campus resources, and to develop academic and
science applied to organization and operation.              career goals.
Measurements of size of business, rates and
                                                            1010 Computers: Agriculture (2L, 2LB, 3CR):
efficiency of production.
                                                            This course is designed as a beginning course
2150 Agri-Business Finance (3L, 3CR):
                                                            for agricultural students interested in learning
A course dealing with loan applications, options,           about microcomputers and software applications
and determination of loan needs, repayability,              for agriculture. Main applications are word
and the function and operation of various lending           processing, spreadsheet, database, graphics, and
agencies.                                                   Internet applications. The course is designed for
Prerequisite: AGEC-2010 must be completed                   students with little or no previous experience in
with a grade of “C” or better.                              computer science.

                                                            2000 Agriculture Chemicals I (2L, 2CR):
2300 Agricultural Marketing (2L, 2CR):
A study of marketing and market planning as                 A study of agricultural chemicals as used in
they deal with sales. Also covered will be the              production agriculture. Particular attention will
functions, theory, and practices of salesmanship as         be focused on types and application procedures
they relate to wholesale and retail sales.                  for insecticides, herbicides, fungicides, and soil
                                                            sterilants. Safety and proper application will be
2350 Agricultural Commodities in Marketing (2L,
                                                            stressed.
2CR):                                                             Agriculture Technology (AGTK)
This course deals with the use of the commodities
                                                            1810 Beginning Hydraulics (3L, 3CR):
futures markets for risk management in
the marketing of livestock and grain. The                   Study the use of hydraulic pumps and systems.
cash market will also be studied, including                 Special emphasis is given to pumping, controlling,
transportation, forward contracting types of                and measuring flows and to system design and
markets, and price trends.                                  analysis. Also emphasized is distinguishing the
                                                            difference between types of valves, pumps, hoses,
2395 AG Capstone Project (1L, 2LB, 2CR):
                                                            and connection arrangement and flow patterns.
This course is required to successfully complete
                                                            1910 Equipment Maintenance and Repair (2L,
the AAS Farm/Ranch Management Degree
                                                            2CR):
and the AS degrees in General Agriculture,
Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Business,              A course stressing the fundamentals of preventive
and Animal Science. Sophomore students                      maintenance of farm equipment to reduce
intending to graduate with the AAS degree will              failures, save on operating costs, and keeping
be completing a business plan. Sophomore                    equipment safe. Establishes good habits in the
students intending to graduate with the AS degree           continuous care of equipment through periodic
will complete a thesis paper consistent with their          adjustments and servicing as required.
degree field.

                                                      131
Courses of Instruction

1920 Introduction to Precision Agriculture (2L,                          Agroecology (AECL)
2LB, 3CR):
                                                            1000 Agroecology (3L, 2LB, 4CR):
Students will be introduced to essential aspects of
precision agriculture concepts including: soil and          This course introduces ecological interactions
crop spatial variability; new technologies such as          that affect food producing (agricultural) systems.
GIS, DEM, GPS, sensors, variable rate machinery,            Lectures and laboratory exercises study the
PA software, remote sensing; geostatistics,                 various biological components and the science
sampling, experimental designs; precision                   of sustainable agricultural production. Features
integrated crop management; data acquisition,               differences between developed and developing
process, and management; and socio-economical               countries. Explores crises and challenges facing
and e-marketing aspects.                                    agriculture and global society. This course fulfills
                                                            the General Education requirement for Lab
1930 UAV License and Registration (2L, 2CR):
                                                            Science.
In this course, Federal Aviation Administration             *Corequisite: AECL-L001 must be taken at the
(FAA) regulations and how to register, obtain               same time as this course.
your license, and fly an unmanned aerial vehicle                      American Studies (AMST)
(UAV) are covered.                                          2110 Cultural Diversity in America (3L, 3CR):
                                                            This course studies processes by which
1940 Precision Agriculture II (2L, 2LB, 3CR):
                                                            individuals and groups produce, maintain and
This course introduces advanced GIS, GPS                    express cultural identities in various U.S. issues.
technology and how to apply to the field.                   Race, gender and ethnicity will be addressed,
Planting, fertilizer and chemical applications will         emphasizing historical roots and social context of
be covered as they relate to precision agriculture.         contemporary cultural variety.
*Prerequisite: AGTK-1920 must be completed
with a grade of “C” or better.                                 Animal Science-Agriculture (ANSC)

1950 Precision Hardware and Software (2L, 2LB,              1010 Introduction to Animal Science (3L, 2LB,
3CR):                                                       4CR):
This course covers critical precision agriculture           Introduction to basic production and management
software principles and hardware components                 problems of meat animals. A well-rounded
and how to apply them.                                      picture of the scope, importance, and operation
                                                            of livestock farms and ranches is presented.
2520 Precision Agriculture III (2L, 2LB, 3CR):              Consideration is given to livestock judging,
This course introduces advanced yield monitoring            feedlot operation, and marketing and processing
and mapping applications. Other remote sensing              of meat animals.
technologies will be incorporated. Variable rate            *Corequisite: ANSC-L006 must be taken at the
irrigation will also be introduced.                         same time as this course.
*Prerequisite: AGTK-1940 must be completed
with a grade of “C” or better.                              1070 Beginning Livestock Fitting and Showing
                                                            (1/2L, 1LB, 1CR):
2540 Precision Agriculture IV (2L, 2LB, 3CR):
                                                            This is a basic course covering fitting and showing
This course puts it all together. Taking all the            techniques for domestic livestock. Students will
gathered data and applying it to prescriptions to           have the opportunity to fit an animal of their
better the resource.                                        choice (animals are provided or may be students’
*Prerequisite: AGTK-2520 must be completed                  with instructor approval) and participate in a
with a grade of “C” or better.                              National Livestock Show. This course is open to
                                                            all EWC students and is an animal science elective
                                                            for Farm and Ranch majors or Agribusiness and
                                                            Sciences majors.

                                                      132
Courses of Instruction

1100 Management of Reproduction (3L, 3LB, 4CR):              2030 Principles of Livestock Feeding (3L, 2LB,
Lecture-laboratory course. Introduces methods                4CR):
of manipulating reproduction within livestock                This course will include the review of basic
management systems. Includes artificial                      principles of chemistry, classification of nutrients
insemination, diagnosis of pregnancy, induction              and feeds; basic digestive anatomy and physiology
and control of estrus and ovulation, induction               in simple stomach animals, ruminants, and non-
of parturition, embryo transfer and control of               ruminant herbivores; basic nutritive processes
reproductive diseases. A substantial lab fee is              including ingestion, digestion, absorption,
required. Most of the class deals with cattle and            circulation, metabolism, and excretion; and
some horses.                                                 specific feeding programs for various classes of
*Prerequisite: ANSC-1610, ANSC-2615,                         domestic and companion animals.
BIOL-1010, VTTK-1610, or VTTK-2615. Any
prerequisite course must be completed with a                 2110 Beef Production and Management (3L, 3CR):
grade of “C” or better.                                      This course emphasizes a profit-oriented
*Corequisite: ANSC-L002 must be taken at the                 approach to beef cattle production and
same time as this course.                                    management making decisions. Different
                                                             management systems are discussed. Computer
1210 Beginning Livestock Judging I (2L, 2CR):                software programs are utilized in labs to show the
A basic course covering breeds of livestock,                 benefit of a good record system as a management
fundamentals of livestock selection, and proper              tool. Integrates information learned in other
methods of livestock judging. Designed for                   classes such as reproduction, nutrition, and range.
those with little or no previous livestock judging
experience.                                                  2230 Advanced Techniques of Livestock Judging III
                                                             (1/2L, 3LB, 2CR):
1220 Techniques of Livestock Judging II (1/2L,               A concentrated study of livestock selection with
3LB, 2CR):                                                   major emphasis on team competition and national
Advanced study in the principles of livestock                livestock shows. This course is offered for S/U
selection with emphasis on judging and giving                grade only.
oral reasons. This course is offered for S/U grade           *Prerequisite: ANSC-1220 must be successfully
only.                                                        completed.
*Prerequisite: ANSC-1210 must be completed
with a grade of “C” or better.                               2240 Advanced Techniques of Livestock Judging IV
                                                             (2LB, 1CR):
1550 Livestock Health (3L, 3CR):                             This course is designed for the competitive
Subjects covered in this course include basic                livestock judging team to further advance their
animal anatomy and physiological processes,                  skills in terms of live animal evaluation, oral
general principles of disease and disease resistance         reasons, and performance data evaluation.
including classification of causes, diseases                 Extreme time and dedication will be involved
transmissible from animals to man (zoonosis),                with travel to competitive contests and practices.
poisons and poisonous plants, chemotherapeutic               This course is offered for S/U grade only.
agents and disinfectants, immunization principles            *Prerequisite: ANSC-2230 must be successfully
and programs, specific infectious diseases and the           completed.
effects of season, and parasitic diseases and the
effects of season, and parasitic diseases.

                                                       133
Courses of Instruction

2615 Anatomy & Physiology of Domestic Animals                         Aquaculture (AQTK)
I/II (2L, 2LB, 3CR):
This course covers comparative anatomy and                1500 Introduction to Aquaculture (3L, 3CR):
physiology of domestic animals. Body systems              Students will be introduced to the basic science
included are: integument, skeletal, muscle,               and economics of aquaculture as it occurs in
cardiovascular, respiratory, nervous, special             the United States. This course is intended to
senses, urinary, endocrine, digestive, and                familiarize students with a broad range of topics,
reproductive. Students cannot earn credit in both         including basic water chemistry and animal
ANSC 2615 and VTTK 2615.                                  husbandry. Students will work in all areas of
*Prerequisite: CHEM-1000 or VTTK-1925; and                tilapia production. Material will be presented
BIOL-1010 or VTTK-1950; and an appropriate                through lecture and group discussion.
score on the Reading placement exam. Any                  1520 Aquaculture Systems (3L, 3CR):
prerequisite course must be completed with a              Students will be introduced to the basic
grade of “C” or better.                                   components used in aquaculture systems with
*Corequisite: ANSC-L007 must be taken at the              special emphasis on recirculating systems. Biotic
same time as this course.                                 and abiotic factors affecting aquaculture system
                                                          performance and water treatment components
2900 Nutrition in Veterinary Medicine (3L, 3CR):          will be covered. Biological considerations such
(3 hours of UW Transferable Elective)                     as stocking density, feeding strategies and feed
Topics in this course include a brief review              composition will be addressed. Material will be
of chemical principles relevant to nutrition;             presented through lecture and group discussion.
classification of nutrients and feeds; basic              Performance will be based on demonstrated
anatomy and physiology of the digestive systems           technical proficiency as well as comprehension of
of domestic animals; basic nutritive processes            lecture material.
including ingestion, digestion, absorption,
circulation, metabolism, and excretion; specific          1550 Fish and Health Management (3L, 3CR):
feeding programs for various classes of cattle,           This course presents an overview of fish
swine, horses, and companion animals. Basic               pathology and fish health diagnostics. The
ration formulations for beef cattle and small             material presented is designed for students
animals are stressed as are other species on a            interested in culturing and managing captive fish
comparative basis. Students cannot earn credit            populations. Special emphasis will be placed on
for both ANSC 2900 and VTTK 2900.                         fish health issues and management strategies.
*Prerequisite: CHEM-1000 or VTTK-1925. Any                Material will be presented through lecture and
prerequisite course must be completed with a              group discussion.
grade of “C” or better.
                                                          1600 Fish Hatchery Management (3L, 3CR):
             Anthropology (ANTH)                          This course presents an overview of fish
1100 Introduction to Physical Anthropology (3L,           hatchery practices to include commercial and
3CR):                                                     privately operated facilities. Emphasis will be on
Survey of basic concepts of archaeology and basic         developing animal husbandry and management
concepts relating to the origin, evolution, and           skills. Material will be presented through lecture
biological nature of the human species.                   and group discussion.

1200 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology (3L,                              Art (ART)
3CR):
An introduction to the nature of culture and              1000 General Art: Studio (1L, 4LB, 3CR):
society with a survey of material culture,                Introduces art to give beginners practical
economic systems, social and political                    appreciation through design activities applied to
organization, language, magic and religion, and           different media. Covers supplementary aspects
the arts.                                                 by lectures and demonstrations concerning art
                                                          history, drawing, crafts and others. For non-art
                                                          majors only.

                                                    134
Courses of Instruction

1005 Drawing I (1L, 4LB, 3CR):                               1179 Photoshop I (2L, 2LB, 3CR):
A foundation level drawing course introducing                An introduction to Adobe Photoshop as a creative
fundamentals of observation, artistic invention,             medium. We will explore a range of possibilities
and basic principles of perspective and                      with various aspects of the program, including
composition through problems in still life,                  layers, filters, tools, and color modifications.
landscape, and live model. Lectures, drawing                 Projects will use scanned and captured images
sessions, and critiques develop formal,                      such as photographs, sketches, and real textures
conceptual, and technical understanding of the               in a range of possible fine art and commercial
drawing process.                                             applications.

1010 Introduction to Art (3L, 3CR):                          1310 Introduction to Sculpture (1L, 4LB, 3CR):
A survey of the arts from prehistory through                 Introduces fundamentals of sculpture as a process
contemporary trends. Emphasis on the basic                   of three-dimensional expression. Students
elements and principles of visual art, visual                explore various media, techniques and concepts
literacy, and awareness and appreciation of artistic         through a series of assigned and open projects.
diversity from across the globe. For non-art                 Emphasis on traditional methods and formal
majors only.                                                 abstract elements of sculpture are encouraged,
                                                             leading to an understanding of both classic and
1110 Foundation: Two-Dimensional (1L, 4LB, 3CR):             modern concepts of form.
First in a sequence of three foundation courses
that investigate the fundamentals of design.                 2005 Drawing II (1L, 4LB, 3CR):
Basic aesthetic/formal concepts and conceptual               An intermediate level drawing course building
approaches are covered through a variety of two-             upon fundamentals of observation, artistic
dimensional mediums. Structured critiques are                invention, perspective and composition through
employed to provide students the experience                  problems in still life, landscape, explorations
of assessing formal, conceptual, and technical               in wet and dry media, and color with pastels.
aspects of art.                                              Lectures, drawing sessions, and critiques develop
                                                             formal, conceptual, expressive and technical
1120 Foundation: Three-Dimensional (1L, 4LB,                 understanding.
3CR):                                                        *Prerequisite: ART-1005 must be completed with
Second in a sequence of three foundation courses             a grade of “C” or better.
that investigate the fundamentals of design.
Basic aesthetic/formal concepts and conceptual               2010 Art History I (3L, 3CR):
approaches are covered through a variety of                  First semester of a one-year survey. Studies
three-dimensional mediums. Structural form                   ancient, medieval, renaissance and modern
is emphasized in various contextual settings.                art with special reference to various social,
Structured critiques are employed to provide                 economic and historic factors which motivated
students the experience of assessing formal,                 and conditioned the aesthetic forms. Includes
conceptual, and technical aspects of art.                    ancient, medieval and early renaissance periods.
                                                             ART 2010 and 2020 are required of all art majors
1130 Foundation: Color Theory (1L, 4LB, 3CR):                and should be taken in sequence.
Third in a sequence of three foundation courses
that investigate the fundamentals of design.                 2020 Art History II (3L, 3CR):
Explores color theories based on the color                   Second semester of a one-year survey.
wheel/light spectrum including hue, value,                   Studies European/American Art from the
chroma, and aesthetic color relationships.                   Renaissance through Contemporary with
Optical color, emotional/psychological color, and            special emphasis and historical factors which
color symbolism are also covered. Structured                 motivated and conditioned the aesthetic forms.
critiques are employed to provide students the               Covers Renaissance, Baroque, Rococo, 18th
experience of assessing formal, conceptual, and              Century, 19th Century, Early Modernism and
technical aspects of art.                                    Contemporary Art. ART 2010 and 2020 are
*Prerequisite: ART-1110 must be completed with               required of all art majors and should be taken in
a grade of “C” or better.                                    sequence.

                                                       135
Courses of Instruction

2074 Art for the Elementary/Middle School
Teacher (3L, 3CR):
                                                                 Barbering Technology (BARB)
Study of Discipline Based Art Education in the             1500 Clinical Applications I (4CR):
elementary/middle school classroom. Includes               This is a required course for the barber student
basic design, media experience, reference                  and focuses on the hands-on application
materials, art criticism, aesthetics, and history.         techniques in all area of barbering to the public.
                                                           Students must be enrolled in the Barbering
2141 Professional Practices in the Arts (1L, 1CR):         Technician program to take this course.
This class focuses on skills required for a career         120 hours lab.
in the visual arts. Topics covered are resumes
or CVs, artist statements, portfolios, careers in          1505 Clinical Applications II (3CR):
art, and presenting and speaking about artwork.            This is a required course for the barber student
This course is required for all majors to be taken         and focuses on the hands-on application
during their final semester in conjunction with            techniques in all area of barbering to the public.
their final exhibition. This course is for Art             Students must be enrolled in the Barbering
majors only.                                               Technician program to take this course.
                                                           90 hours lab.
2145 Digital Photography (2L, 2LB, 3CR):
Students will learn photographic and computer              1510 Chemical Lab for Barbers (12LB, 6CR):
techniques essential for creating computer based           This is a required course for the barber stylist
imagery. This course is designed to develop your           student and focuses on the hands-on application
skills in pixel based photographic design and              techniques in chemical procedures for barbering
imagery. It will cover digital camera operation,           students that wish to become licensed as a barber
photo editing software, desktop scanners, and              stylist. Students must be enrolled in the Barbering
printing. Digital images will be edited with               Stylist Technician program to take this course.
appropriate professional digital imaging software.         180 hours lab.
*Prerequisite: ART-1179 must be completed with
a grade of “C” or better.                                  1520 Barbering Shop Management and Business
                                                           Methods (3CR):
2210 Painting I (1L, 4LB, 3CR):
                                                           This course will take the barbering student
Introduces problems in painting, developing skill,         through the process of business ownership,
techniques, and concepts.                                  business principles and related concepts.
*Prerequisite: ART-1005 must be completed with             Students must be enrolled in the Barbering
a grade of “C” or better.                                  Technician program to take this course.
                                                           45 hours lecture.
2410 Ceramics I (1L, 4LB, 3CR):
                                                           1525 Barbering Hair Fundamentals I (4CR):
Introduces ideas about ceramic form through
various hand building construction techniques.             This course covers the structure of hair, hair
Emphasizes design and conceptual development.              care practices and the introduction to basic hair
Includes glaze application, surface decoration and         cutting designs, shaving, shampooing, honing and
kiln operation.                                            stropping.
                                                           Students must be enrolled in the Barbering
2420 Ceramics II (1L, 4LB, 3CR):
                                                           Technician program to take this course.
Introduces ideas about ceramic form through                120 hours lab.
wheel-throwing techniques. Emphasizes design
                                                           1530 Barbering Hair Fundamentals II (3CR):
and conceptual development. Includes glaze
testing, glaze application, surface decoration and         This course will cover the applications of
kiln operation.                                            barbering.
*Prerequisite: ART-2410 must be completed with             Students must be enrolled in the Barbering
a grade of “C” or better.                                  Technician program to take this course.
                                                           90 hours lab.

                                                     136
Courses of Instruction

1535 Clinical Applications VIII (6CR):                      2600 Barbering Crossover for Hair Stylist (8CR):
This is a required course for the barber student            This course fulfills the requirements for the
and focuses on the hands-on application                     course of study for current licensed hair stylists
techniques in all are of barbering to the public.           to crossover to barbering as set forth by the
Students must be enrolled in the Barbering                  Wyoming Board of Barbers.
Technician program to take this course.                     *Prerequisite/Corequisite: CSMO-0005 must
180 hours lab.                                              be taken previously or at the same time as this
                                                            course.
1550 General Science of Barbering (3CR):                    200 hours lecture/lab.
This course will explore the barbering sciences.                             Biology (BIOL)
This is a broad exploration into infection control,
anatomy, physiology, electricity and basic                  1000 Principles of Biology (3L, 3LB, 4CR):
barbering chemistry.                                        Primarily for the non-major. Considers
45 hours lecture.                                           fundamental principles of ecology, evolution,
                                                            cell biology and genetics, as well as their
1615 Theory of Chemicals (3L, 3CR):                         relevance to contemporary society. Emphasizes
This course will explore the barbering chemical             critical thinking and problem-solving abilities.
theory. This is a broad exploration into the                Laboratory is required. (This course is not
chemistry of hair color and chemical texturizing            equivalent to BIOL 1010, and credit cannot be
services as it relates to the barber. This is a             earned for both courses.)
required course for students enrolled in the                *Corequisite: BIOL-L004 must be taken at the
barbering certificate program who desire to                 same time as this course.
become licensed as a barber stylist.
45 hours lecture.                                           1010 General Biology I (3L, 3LB, 4CR):
                                                            Presents major concepts of biology, cell
1625 Techniques in Barbering (3CR):                         structures and functions, energy relations,
This course will explore new, innovative and                genetics, molecular biology, and evolutionary
advanced techniques as they relate to areas of              theory for students majoring in sciences.
barbering.                                                  *Prerequisite: An appropriate score on the
Students must be enrolled in the Barbering                  English, Math, and Reading placement exam.
Technician program to take this course.                     *Corequisite: BIOL-L001 must be taken at the
90 hours lab.                                               same time as this course.

1675 Barbering Assessment (1CR):                            1050 Medical Terminology (3L, 3CR):
This expansive examination is intended to                   This course provides instruction in the structure
evaluate the students’ level of proficiency in              of medical language, introducing commonly
barbering.                                                  used word roots, prefixes, suffixes, and the
Students must be enrolled in the Barbering                  terms formed from these word parts. Many
Technician program to take this course.                     additional terms not built from word parts will
30 hours lab.                                               also be included. The course is recommended
                                                            for students planning on entering medical fields
2500 Barbering Crossover (6CR):                             as well as those in medical fields who wish to
This course fulfills the requirements for                   upgrade their present knowledge.
the course of study for current licensed
cosmetologists to crossover to barbering as set
forth by the Wyoming Board of Barbers.
*Prerequisite/Corequisite: CSMO-0005 must
be taken previously or at the same time as this
course.
150 hours lecture/lab.

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Courses of Instruction

1390 Introduction to Scientific Research I (3LB,           1006 Business Mathematics I Lab (1LB, 0CR):
1CR):                                                      Any vocational-track student who does not
This course provides the student with an                   achieve the necessary placement test score for
introduction to concepts utilized in a biological          BADM 1005 will be placed in this lab. Lab work
research environment. Students will read                   and supplemental assistance will take place on a
scientific literature, perform computer-based              regular basis and be supervised and led by a peer
literature searches, experimental design and               tutor. Attendance is mandatory throughout the
data collection, statistical anaylses, and write           semester. This course is offered for S/U grade
a scientific paper. In addition, if the quality of         only. However, for those students required to
the research project is adequate, students may             enroll, his/her BADM 1005 grade will be directly
have the opportunity to present their work at a            linked to regular attendance.
scientific conference.                                     *Corequisite: BADM-1005 must be taken at the
Students must obtain instructor approval to take           same time as this course.
this course.
                                                           1020 Business Communications (3L, 3CR):
2020 General Biology II (3L, 3LB, 4CR):                    This course will cover the topic of business
A continuation of Biology 1010. Units are                  communications—written, oral, nonverbal,
included on ecology, nutrition, reproduction and            and listening. Application will be made to
development, anatomy and physiology, animal                business situations. The major focus of this course
behavior, and the life and diversity of plants and         is on writing business messages and reports.
animals.                                                   Emphasis will be given to the study of effective
*Prerequisite: BIOL-1010 must be completed                 writing principles, problem analysis, and the
with a grade of “C” or better.                             writing process.
*Corequisite: BIOL-L002 must be taken at the               *Prerequisite: ENGL-1010 or TECH-1005. Any
same time as this course.                                  prerequisite course must be completed with a
    Business Administration (BADM)                         grade of “C” or better.

1000 Introduction to Business (3L, 3CR):                   1030 Personal Finance (3L, 3CR):
This course explores the nature of the American            An introductory course in managing personal
free enterprise system and its business                    finances. Topics covered include financial
organizations. It provides a broad overview of the         planning, managing taxes, managing cash, use
business environment, management, organization,            of credit, risk management and investments.
marketing, finance, and human resources. Other             Considerable emphasis is placed on insurance and
topics covered include international trade,                the basics of investing.
securities markets, and risk management.
                                                           1395 Business Administration Capstone (3CR):
1005 Business Mathematics I (3L, 3CR):                     The purpose of the Outcomes Assessment
A course providing instruction in solving                  Activity is to assess program outcomes.
practical business problems utilizing fundamental          This course seeks to enhance and enrich the
principles of mathematics. Topics include                  student’s academic background by synthesizing
fractions, decimals, percents, bank records and            programmatic learning and experience.
reconciliation, payroll, the mathematics of buying
and selling, depreciation, simple and compound             1470 Business Internship (3CR):
interest, annuities, and financial statement               This course is designed to provide a work related
analysis.                                                  experience for students. It will emphasize
*Prerequisite: MATH-0903 or MATH-1515;                     concepts, skills, attitudes, and develop an
or an appropriate score on the Math placement              understanding of the function of citizenship
exam. Any prerequisite course must be                      needed for office professionals. The student
completed with a grade of “C” or better.                   must consult the coordinator / instructor before
                                                           enrolling in this course.

                                                     138
Courses of Instruction

1500 Basic Business Principles (1L, 1CR):                     1640 Keyboarding Applications I (1L, 4LB, 3CR):
This course provides a simple overview of                     The beginning typewriting student will learn
American business. The overview covers three                  touch-typing skills. This course includes
main areas of business: foundations, functions,               instruction in the preparation of centered
and contemporary issues. This course is                       displays, simple tables, letters, manuscripts, and
designed to be taught through the use of current              other standard business documents.
periodicals and other media sources. The course
is designed as a lecture-based class with no                  1645 Keyboarding Office Documents (1L, 4LB,
textbook required.                                            3CR):
                                                              This course designed to give appropriate
2010 Business Law I (3L, 3CR):
                                                              preparation in document formatting for work in
An introductory course providing a broad                      office employment. This course seeks to develop
overview of business-related legal topics.                    in the student a marketable skill in keyboarding
Students are familiarized with courts and                     as well as a knowledge of business forms, letters,
alternative dispute resolution, constitutional law,           tabulations, and manuscripts. Emphasis will
torts, contracts, intellectual law, criminal law, and         be placed on detailed proofreading, document
cyber law.                                                    formats, and application of knowledge to office
                                                              problems. Production speed and accuracy are
2395 Business Office Capstone (3L, 3CR):
                                                              emphasized.
This course covers office organization, systems,
                                                              2750 Records & Information Management (3L,
and functions. Students create an on-line
                                                              3CR):
portfolio which covers areas such as mail
services, human relations, records management,                A course covering the background training in
communication systems, basic accounting                       the basic filing principles and in the technique of
procedures, computer applications and                         records control with special emphasis given to the
equipment usage, ethics, globalization of business            principles common in all systems of filing.
practices, cultural awareness, international
business practices, and personal achievements                              Chemistry (CHEM)
and goals. It is designed as a capstone course                1000 Introductory Chemistry (3L, 3LB, 4CR):
and allows the student to experience the wide                 A one-semester course dealing with principles
variety of roles an office professional assumes in            of chemistry and some applications to inorganic
an information age.                                           chemistry. For students in home economics,
  Business Office Technology (BOTK)                           nursing, and most agriculture curricula. Students
                                                              who receive credit in this course cannot earn
1510 Office Skills and Services (2L, 2LB, 3CR):               additional credit in Chemistry 1020.
This course is designed to provide the students               *Corequisite: CHEM-L001 must be taken at the
with the ability to operate a variety of office               same time as this course.
machines, which may include electronic                        *Prerequisite/Corequisite: MATH-0930 must
calculators, transcription machines, and multi-               be completed with a grade of “C” or better; or
line telephone systems in a business office setting.          MATH-0930 must be taken at the same time as
Customer service will be emphasized, addressing               this course; or an appropriate score on the Math
such topics as preventing and solving problems,               placement exam.
listening and communication skills; professional
appearance and attitude. Also included is a
review of grammar and punctuation. The course
is a combination of lecture and application
exercises. Topics vary by semester.

                                                        139
Courses of Instruction

1020 General Chemistry I (3L, 3LB, 4CR):                        Communication and Mass Media
A broad general coverage of the principles of                             (CO/M)
chemistry and their application to chemical
systems for majors in engineering, the physical             1000 Introduction to Mass Media (3L, 3CR):
sciences, and laboratory technology. Students               An overview of mass media, newspapers,
who receive credit in this course cannot earn               magazines, books, radio, television and films.
additional credit in Chemistry 1000.                        Studies mass media’s historical development,
*Corequisite: CHEM-L003 must be taken at the                emphasizing understanding techniques of
same time as this course.                                   expression and impact on American culture.
*Prerequisite/Corequisite: MATH-1400 must                   Surveys content of mass media; considers
be completed with a grade of “C” or better; or              contemporary problems and trends.
MATH-1400 must be taken at the same time as
this course; or an appropriate score on the Math            1030 Interpersonal Communication (3L, 3CR):
placement exam.                                             Introduction to oral communication in
                                                            interpersonal group and audience situations.
1030 General Chemistry II (3L, 3LB, 4CR):                   Brief survey of communication rhetoric,
A continuation of Chemistry 1020.                           principles, and techniques.
*Prerequisite: CHEM-1020 must be completed
with a grade of “C” or better.                              1040 Introduction to Human Communication (3L,
*Corequisite: CHEM-L004 must be taken at the                3CR):
same time as this course.                                   This course focuses on the role of communication
                                                            in current affairs, business, and personal relations.
2300 Introductory Organic Chemistry (4L, 4CR):              Practical application of theory to communication
A one-semester non-lab course in organic                    problems in everyday life.
chemistry and beginning biochemistry. Students
cannot earn credit for both Chemistry 2300 and              1090 Tactical Communications (3L, 3CR):
Chemistry 2320.                                             This course is required for criminal justice
*Prerequisite: CHEM-1000 or CHEM-1020. Any                  majors. It will examine the art and science of
prerequisite course must be completed with a                reading people, criminal suspects and others, and
grade of “C” or better.                                     verbally communicating with them in the most
                                                            appropriate and effective ways. Students will
2320 Organic Chemistry I (3L, 3LB, 4CR):                    become familiar with Verbal Judo and will spend
First semester for a two semester sequence.                 substantial time learning about interview and
Emphasis is placed on the structural differences of         interrogation tactics. Written and organizational
organic compounds and the mechanistic concepts              communication will be studied, as well as the
of organic reactions. Students cannot earn credit           effects that social media, technology, and public
for both Chemistry 2320 and Chemistry 2300.                 relations has on modern criminal justice agencies.
*Prerequisite: CHEM-1030 must be completed                  Students cannot earn credit in both CO/M 1090
with a grade of “C” or better.                              and CRMJ 1090.

2340 Organic Chemistry II (3L, 3LB, 4CR):                   2010 Public Speaking (3L, 3CR):
The second semester of a two-semester sequence.             An introduction to the principles of public
Emphasis is placed on the structural differences of         speaking, with emphasis on practical skills
organic compounds and the mechanistic concepts              in communicating to audiences, classes, and
of organic reactions.                                       groups. Course includes training in manuscript
*Prerequisite: CHEM-2320 must be completed                  preparation and composition and provides an
with a grade of “C” or better.                              opportunity to learn the fundamental principles
                                                            of developing and evaluating public messages
                                                            within a forum for honing public speaking skills.

                                                      140
Courses of Instruction

2050 Crisis Intervention (3L, 3CR):                          1505 Information Processing Orientation (1/2L,
This course serves as an elective for students               1LB, 1CR):
pursuing the A.A. in Criminal Justice. The course            An introductory course in computer literacy,
will introduce the student to a wide variety of              featuring a “hands-on” approach using
criminal justice-specific emergencies (e.g. violent          microcomputers. Elementary concepts of
crimes, riots, acts of terrorism, natural disasters,         computer organization, hardware, software, and
etc.) as well as common societal and personal                peripheral devices will be introduced. Standard
crises (e.g. depression, suicide, psychotic breaks,          operations will be explained and routine care
PTSD, etc.). The student will learn how to dissect           of equipment will be covered. This course is
situations and formulate an appropriate response             designed to be a “first course” in computer
in the context of criminal justice. An additional            science. No previous exposure to computers is
focus of the course will be to critique the future           assumed.
criminal justice practitioner’s responsibilities
when confronted with individuals who are in                  1610 Windows (1/2L, 1LB, 1CR):
crisis mode.                                                 This course is intended to familiarize the student
Students cannot earn credit in both CO/M 2050                with basic concepts and skills necessary for using
and CRMJ 2050.                                               Microsoft Windows to become a productive
                                                             user of computing technology. Windows is a
2058 Forensics (2LB, 1CR)(Max 4):                            consistent and integrated graphical user interface
Develops basic skills in contest and public service          that is an efficient and popular way of interacting
speaking by refining the speaking and thinking               with IBM compatible computers.
competence of students. Requires attendance
at two competitive tournaments per semester                  1685 Using Computers In: (1/2-1CR):
in debate and/or individual events. May be                   A course in which students acquire knowledge
repeated three times for credit.                             about current computer concepts, terminology,
                                                             and software. Word processing, spreadsheet,
2100 Reporting & Newswriting I (2L, 2LB, 3CR):               database, graphics, or other appropriate computer
This course begins with an overview of                       software will focus on a specified curriculum,
journalistic practice but concentrates on reporter           which may vary with each offering. This course is
techniques: the study and practice of the basic              offered for S/U or letter grade.
kinds of newswriting—such as interviews,
features, speech and meeting reports, sports—                1715 Word Processing: Microsoft Word (1L, 2LB,
with attention to the problems of gathering and              2CR):
evaluating the news for responsible, effective               This course is designed to introduce basic,
reporting. Students will be called upon to pursue            intermediate, and advanced word processing
news assignments outside of class.                           features using the Microsoft Word word
                                                             processing program with PC-compatible
     Computer Applications (CMAP)                            microcomputers. Working hands-on with this
1500 Computer Keyboarding (1/2L, 1LB, 1CR):                  software will insure transfer of learning from
Students will develop basic touch keyboarding                textbook and applications to business, personal,
skills through computer instruction. Designed                and home-based business using word processing.
for non-office systems majors. This course is
offered for S/U or letter grade.                             1765 Spreadsheet Applications II: Microsoft Excel
                                                             (1L, 2LB, 2CR):
                                                             A course designed to learn the operation of
                                                             Microsoft Excel. Using practical business
                                                             problems, students will learn the fundamentals of
                                                             spreadsheet operations, database functions, and
                                                             creating and enhancing all types of charts (graphs)
                                                             using spreadsheet data. Other areas covered
                                                             include macro commands, advanced analysis
                                                             tools, creating templates and graphic objects,
                                                             Internet and Web integration. Emphasis is placed
                                                             on the use of MS-Excel in the workplace.
                                                       141
Courses of Instruction

1800 Database Applications I: Access (1L, 2LB,               1915 MS Office-Advanced Concepts and
2CR):                                                        Techniques (1L, 2LB, 2CR):
This course provides instruction in a relational             This course is designed for the student already
database management system. Areas covered                    familiar with the fundamentals of Microsoft
include file organization, storage, retrieval,               Office-MS Word, MS Excel, MS Access, and
queries, file management, catalogs, linking files,           MS PowerPoint. The course will extend basic
and programming. Access is a windows-based                   knowledge of MS Office by the use of practical
database that lets you enter, update, and work               problems for personal computer applications.
with data in an easy-to-use format.                          Students completing this course will have a firm
                                                             knowledge of MS Office and will be able to solve
1850 Desktop Publishing I: (2L, 2LB,3CR):                    a variety of personal computer-related problems.
This course is designed to provide an                        The two-course sequence of MS Office prepares
understanding and practical application of                   students to pass the Proficient level of Microsoft
computer desktop publishing emphasizing hands-               Office Specialist Exam.
on learning. Topics include but are not limited to           *Prerequisite: CMAP-1900 must be completed
single and multi-page publications, editing text,            with a grade of “C” or better.
colors, and graphic design objects to create flyers,
newsletters, brochures, and logos. Additional                2510 Multimedia Presentation (1L, 2LB, 2CR):
topics cover business forms.                                 This course introduces the technical foundation
                                                             and general principles that compose multimedia
1886 Outlook (1/2L, 1LB, 1CR):                               and making effective presentations. Students will
This course is designed to provide an                        be introduced to the requirements of making
understanding of Microsoft’s Outlook and is                  effective presentations and with special regard
geared toward learning basic e-mail skills. The              to effective multimedia productions. Different
student will learn how to work with and manage               production techniques for making effective
the e-mail, calendar, appointment scheduling,                presentations will be covered. Students will
meeting scheduling, contacts and to-do lists that            trace project development from design to
are available in Outlook. It will cover every topic          implementation and delivery.
listed by the Microsoft Office Specialist Program,
giving the student the opportunity to get Outlook            2630 Presentation Graphics: PowerPoint (1/2L,
certified at the Expert level.                               1LB, 1CR):
*Prerequisite: CMAP-1610 must be completed                   This course provides students with the skills
with a grade of “C” or better.                               needed to create and edit presentations.
                                                             Coverage includes basics as well as adding
1900 Integrated Applications I: Microsoft Office             enhancements, changing formats, creating
(1L, 2LB, 2CR):                                              different graph types, and linking to other
This course is designed to give students                     programs. PowerPoint is a windows-based
introductory skills in using the components of               business presentations software package.
the Microsoft Office Suite, which include: Word,
Excel, Access, Powerpoint, and the integration of                    Computer Science (COSC)
the above components.
                                                             1010 Introduction to Computer Science I (3L, 2LB,
                                                             4CR):
                                                             An introduction to algorithmic problem solving
                                                             and computer programming problem analysis,
                                                             algorithmic top-down design, implementation,
                                                             testing, debugging, and maintenance are stressed
                                                             as the student learns the fundamental structures
                                                             of programming, data types, and file input/
                                                             output. Algorithms will be developed by hand
                                                             and programming will be done in a popular
                                                             programming language.
                                                             *Prerequisite: MATH-0930 must be completed
                                                             with a grade of “C” or better; or an appropriate
                                                             score on the Math placement exam.
                                                       142
Courses of Instruction

1200 Computer Information Systems (2L, 2LB,                 1865 Woodworking Fundamentals II (2L, 4LB, 4CR):
3CR):                                                       This course provides an enhanced knowledge of
An introduction to computers and information                techniques and materials used in the design and
processing, computer systems, hardware,                     construction of wood furnishings. Emphasis on
computer software, information processing                   problem solving, multi-joining technology and
systems, and management information systems.                custom finishing.
Spreadsheet, data base, and word processing                 *Prerequisite: CNTK-1860 must be completed
software are used extensively by the student in             with a grade of “C” or better.
applying program capabilities to practical business                    Cosmetology (CSMO)
problems. Students who earn credit in COSC
1200 cannot earn credit in CMAP 1900.                       0005 Wyoming License in Cosmetology (0CR):
                                                            A current WY License in Cosmetology or related
     Construction Technology (CNTK)                         field is required before taking Cosmetology or
1510 Safety and Tools in Construction (2L, 2LB,             Barbering Instructor courses.
3CR):
This course is designed to familiarize students             1500 Intro to Nail Technology (3CR):
with OSHA safety rules and regulations related              This course will explore the structure, growth
to residential construction. Topics include safety          and diseases of the skin and nail, ingredient
laws, proper identification of hand and power               technology, its usage and safety.
tools, safe use of hand and power tools, and                Students must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or
maintenance of hand and power tools.                        Nail Technician program to take this course.
                                                            45 hours lecture.
1520 Residential Blueprint Reading (2L, 2LB, 3CR):
This course is a study of basic principles of               1505 Nail Technology Lab (5CR):
interpreting blueprints and plans along with                This course provides a complete guide to basic
reading of specifications basic to the building             nail technology as it applies to the hands and feet.
trades.                                                     Students must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or
*Prerequisite/Corequisite: CNTK-1510 must                   Nail Technician program to take this course.
be completed with a grade of “C” or better; or              150 hours lab.
CNTK-1510 must be taken at the same time as
this course.                                                1575 Nail Technician Assessment (1CR):
                                                            This is a comprehensive preparation and exam.
1630 Basic Cabinetmaking (1L, 2LB, 2CR):                    It assesses the Nail Tech student’s skill level for
For anyone wishing to learn basic cabinet making            exiting the program and to make application to
skills. Cabinet design, construction techniques,            take the National Nail Technician exam.
finishing procedures, and safe tool and machine             Students must be enrolled in the Nail Technician
operation are included in classroom and                     program to take this course.
laboratory instruction. Students will construct an          30 hours lab.
appropriate cabinet of their choice.
                                                            1600 Intro to Skin Technology (3CR):
1860 Woodworking Fundamentals I (2L, 4LB, 4CR):
                                                            This course is an introduction to skin structure,
A course for those wanting to learn or further              disorders, analysis, product technology and
their woodworking skills. An emphasis will                  massage principles.
be placed on SAFETY, problem solving,                       Students must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or
material selection, and practical approaches to             Esthetics program to take this course.
woodworking. In the laboratory students will                45 hours lecture.
receive an introduction to the safe and correct
use of hand tools and stationary power tools and            1605 Skin Technology Lab (3CR):
equipment, to build a project of the student’s              This is an opportunity for the cosmetology and/
choice.                                                     or esthetics tech student to work through the
                                                            applications taught in CSMO 1600. Students
                                                            must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or Esthetics
                                                            program to take this course.
                                                            104 hours lab.
                                                      143
Courses of Instruction

1610 Esthetics Concepts I (2CR):                              1720 General Cosmetology Science (3CR):
This course fulfills the requirements of infection            This course will explore the cosmetology
control, general nutrition, and electricity within            sciences. This is a broad exploration into
the skin care area.                                           infection control, anatomy and physiology,
Students must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or               electricity and basic cosmetology chemistry.
Esthetics program to take this course.                        45 hours lecture.
45 hours lecture/lab.
                                                              1725 General Cosmetology Science II (3CR):
1675 Esthetics Assessment (1CR):                              This course is an extended study for the Skin
This is a comprehensive examination intended to               Technician student. Studies in basic ingredient
evaluate the students’ level of competency in the             technology, basic chemistry as it applies to the
area of esthetics.                                            area, anatomy and physiology as applicable, and
Students must be enrolled in the Esthetics                    esthetic application.
program to take this course.                                  Students must be enrolled in the Esthetics
30 hours lab.                                                 program to take this course.
                                                              45 hours lecture.
1700 Intro to Hair Technology (3CR):
This course covers the sciences of hair and its               1730 Cosmetology Lab I (3CR):
practices.                                                    This course fulfills 3 of the 9 lab credit hours
Students must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or               required for the cosmetology student who will
Hair Technician program to take this course.                  explore chemical properties and safety of services
*Prerequisite: CSMO-1705 must be completed                    and practices on hair.
with a grade of “C” or better.                                Cosmetology majors must have completed
45 hours lecture.                                             a minimum of 8 credit hours of the general
                                                              education requirements or have instructor
1705 Hair Fundamentals (4CR):                                 approval to take this course.
This course covers the basic structure of hair, hair          *Prerequisite: CSMO-1700, CSMO-1705,
care practices, and an introduction to basic hair             CSMO-1710, and CSMO-1715. Any prerequisite
design principles.                                            course must be completed with a grade of “C” or
Students must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or               better.
Hair Technician program to take this course.                  90 hours lab.
120 hours lab.
                                                              1735 Cosmetology Lab II (3CR):
1710 Intro to Hair Technology II (2CR):                       This course fulfills 3 of the 9 credit hours
This course is part II of the science of hair and its         required for the cosmetology student who will
practices.                                                    explore the physical properties and safety of
Students must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or               services and practices on hair.
Hair Technician program to take this course.                  Cosmetology majors must have completed
*Prerequisite: CSMO-1705 must be completed                    a minimum of 8 credit hours of the general
with a grade of “C” or better.                                education requirements or have instructor
45 hours lecture/lab.                                         approval to take this course.
                                                              *Prerequisite: CSMO-1700, CSMO-1705,
1715 Hair Fundamentals II (2CR):                              CSMO-1710, and CSMO-1715. Any prerequisite
This course will cover the applications of hair               course must be completed with a grade of “C” or
styling principles.                                           better.
Students must be enrolled in the Cosmetology or               90 hours lab.
Hair Technician program to take this course.
*Prerequisite: CSMO-1705 must be completed
with a grade of “C” or better.
60 hours lab.

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