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Courses offer for Concurrent Enrollment Students

  • Emphasis on conversation. Study of basic signing and conversation. Language laboratory required.

  • Emphasis on conversation. Romanization, character reading, and basic grammar also included. Language laboratory required.

  • Emphasis on conversation. Study of basic grammar and vocabulary, reading included; language laboratory required.

  • Emphasis on conversation. Study of basic grammar and vocabulary, reading included; language laboratory required.

  • First semester study of a world language at the Elementary level

  • Major areas of Hawaiian Student on a rotation basis: -Hawaiian Hula and Mele -Hawaiian La’au Lapa’au and Lomi Lomi -Hawaiian Implements and Instructions -Hawaiian Sports, Games: Pa’ani ho’oikaika

  • This course is for students with good understanding of USGA rules and good basic skills.

  • A beginning level course where students learn the basic fundamentals of archery.

  • Introduction to the sport of table tennis. Designed for those students who have had little or no previous experience in table tennis

  • Designed for those students wanting to learn the basic skills of tennis

  • Designed for those students that have had no previous experience in badminton.

  • Designed for those students that have completed a beginning level and wishing to participate on a more active level

  • Designed for those students wanting to gain skills to be able to participate in soccer

  • A course developed based on the principles of Aikido.

  • Course designed for the non-swimmer, and those wanting to develop their swimming and survival skills in the water

  • Students will receive lifeguard training along with first aid and CPR certification. Intermediate swimming skills required. Fee required

  • An introduction to modern astronomy.

  • An introductory course which covers genetics, cell, and molecular biology. Required of all biology and biochemistry majors and must be taken before any other biology course. (Corequisite: BIOL 112L)

  • An introduction to the basic concepts of physical science and the scientific method.

  • Provides familiarity with the major subfields and methods of discovery used in psychology. Topics covered include the biology of behavior, human development across the lifespan, cognition and intelligence, social processes, personality, motivation, psychopathology and therapy. Provides an opportunity to "sample" many of the domains of the discipline, both in preparation for taking more focused courses in the major and to permit the application of psychological insights to other fields of endeavor.

  • Practical applications of mathematics in the context of logic, finance, statistics, probability, and other areas.

  • A course designed for non-science students who are interested in exploring the field of forensic science. Basic concepts of forensic science will be discussed including crime scene investigation, DNA analysis, arson analysis, fingerprint analysis, drug analysis and trace evidence and trace evidence analysis; these topics may vary.

  • The role of commercial enterprise in modern society, challenges inherent in starting and growing a business, core functions of management, exploration of career options.

  • Learning critical awareness through developing effective writing, reading, and research skills by analyzing and critiquing literary and other texts. Requires multiple kinds of writing, including a research paper.

  • Physical features and natural resources of the world; the interrelationship between man and his natural environment; the influence of industry, climate, agriculture, and commerce; the interrelationship between the areas of geography and history.

  • A study of the discovery and colonization of America, the Revolution, the forming of the government, and internal and foreign affairs down through the Civil War.

  • Application of construction principles using commercial patterns; selection, use, and care of equipment; and selection of textiles. Construction of garments and mini projects reflecting a wide range of sewing techniques. Fee required.

  • An interdisciplinary look at how to build peaceful families, communities, organizations and nations. Special emphasis will be placed on intercultural conflict.

  • Designed to acquaint the student with concepts of form and style in music as exemplified in masterworks from the Middle Ages to the present.

  • Designed to introduce the culture, scriptures, and distinctive doctrines of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints to students who are members of other religions and to those who have been members of the Church for less than one year. This course is intended mainly for first year freshmen and new transfer students, to prepare them for subsequent religion classes.

  • Fundamental background in teaching English to speakers of other languages, including basic assumptions about language, teaching skills, ESL learner challenges, and on-going professional development. (Also recommended for Education students who desire to teach in the U.S. public schools) (Prerequisite: ENGL 101)

  • Emphasis on conversation. Study of basic grammar and vocabulary, reading included; language laboratory required.

  • Emphasis on conversation. Study of basic grammar and vocabulary, reading included; language laboratory required.

  • Emphasis on conversation. Study of basic grammar and vocabulary, reading included; language laboratory required.

  • Emphasis on conversation. Study of basic grammar and vocabulary, reading included; language laboratory required.

  • He papa kumu mua e ho'omaka ai ke kama'aina 'ana I ka 'olelo Hawaii me na loina. E ho'oma'ama'a ana ma ka ho'olohe, 'olelo, heluhelu, me ke kakau. Kalele 'ia ka 'olelo. Part one of an introductory course designed to initiate and develop understanding, comprehension and fluency in the communicative skills of the Hawaiian language and culture.

  • Designed for those students wanting to learn the basic game of golf. Not for those with advanced skills. Fee required.

  • Designed for those students wanting to learn the basic skills of bowling. Fee required.

  • An online course designed to teach principles and practices of a healthy lifestyle of wellness and being.

  • Development in the sport of table tennis. Designed for those students who have had previous experience in table tennis.

  • This course is designed for those that completed a beginning level course or higher.

  • Designed for those students wanting to learn the basic skills for participating in the game of basketball.

  • Designed for those wanting to gain skills in playing the game of volleyball. Course is designed for more skill level development than game playing.

  • A course designed to integrate the basic skills utilized in regulation rugby and touch football in a non-contact fashion. The course will provide physical and intellectual challenges of physical fitness, teamwork, and sportsmanship in a multi-cultural context.

  • Beginning level course designed for those students wanting to learn the game of softball

  • Course designed to raise the level of swimming skills to where the student can perform all the various swimming strokes and swim up to one mile

  • A course designed for those wanting to maintain an aerobic-based program using jogging as the basis for maintaining aerobic fitness

  • Course designed for those wanting experience in weight training. Topics vary and may include open classes, women-only classes, Olympic lifting classes, etc

  • A study of fundamental life processes and the development of biological concepts. Course includes molecular, organismal, and population biology.

  • A course designed to give non-science students an appreciation of our chemical world. Very basic concepts are presented which are then related to the chemistry all around us. The topics vary with instructor

  • Nonmathematical approach to understanding the principles of physics and scientific numeracy. No previous background in physics required.

  • The objective of this course is to help the students develop necessary reading and comprehension skills applicable, in general, to all science fields, and to improve the student's ability to learn.

  • Systems theory, quality, decision making and organizational role of information systems. Technology including computing and telecommunications. Concepts of organization and information systems growth and re-engineering.

  • Introduction to the fundamentals of criminal justice, including crime and its consequences, law enforcement systems, ethics, policing, sentencing, and police institutions.

  • Designed to give students a broad introduction to the field of communication in a global information society. Explores the central role of intercultural communication for individuals and societies.

  • Introduction to studies of film form, language, style, genres, techniques and historical development.

  • Course focused on the general introduction of Hawaiian culture, history, values, and practices through oral and practical traditions of the Hawaiian People as expressed in their chants, songs, music, art, crafts, food, language, and hospitality. Students engage in research, writing, composing, and sharing creative works linking principles of Hawaiian culture with their current real life situation. Students build a positive foundation in Hawaiian culture as it applies to their lives and will be able to further extend these practices beyond the boundaries of this institution.

  • The Civil War and its aftermath, industrialization, external expansion, two world wars, and domestic affairs from 1865 to the present.

  • This class is an introductory study of the Hospitality and Tourism industry. Its purpose is to familiarize the student with the structure of the industry and its principal components in preparation for more advanced studies. A secondary purpose is to investigate the types of jobs that are available in the industry so the student can make meaningful academic and career plans.

  • The course analyzes the impact of Pacific cultures and values in the context of higher education and the new setting. It identifies values and practices related to the "Pacific Way". It provides strategies to enable the major to be successful academically as well as in life. Areas of focus for the course include self-evaluation as well as adaptation and how to negotiate the system effectively. Exploring possible career paths in the Pacific region and preparing for employment.

  • Effective transition to academic, cultural, social and religious life at BYUH. Topics include campus resources, the University's mission, and organizational, critical-thinking, and effective-learning skills.

  • A survey of the components of the theatre arts. Included are introductions to theatre history, dramatic literature and theory, play production, and criteria for performance evaluation. Play production surveys the skills of acting, directing, scenic design, costume design, lighting design, and playwriting. Attendance at selected stage productions is required.