Courses | B.S. in Health Sciences
Below are some of the courses you’ll have an opportunity to take as a student in this program. Note: This list is intended to give you a quick glimpse into the program’s academic offerings, and should not be used as a guide for course selection or academic advising. For official program requirements see catalog for details.
|BIOS 236||Principles of Human Anatomy and Physiology|
|An introduction to the structure and the function of the systems of the human body. Integration and interaction of these systems in maintaining homeostasis will be a point of focus. Laboratories will provide students the opportunity to observe and interact with human anatomical structures as well as perform relevant physiological experiments. Notes: Approved for Core Curriculum Science credit. Grade Mode: A, N.|
|INCS 430||Seminar: Topics in Intercultural Health Care|
|Global Health Perspectives: Theories and skills related to health teaching, physical assessment, preparation and utilization of indigenous health care.|
Human movement with emphasis on the structure and function of the skeletal, muscular and nervous systems, with simple mechanical principles involved in movement skills.
|KNES 302||Exercise Physiology|
Basic physiological concepts of muscular exercise with emphasis on the acute responses and chronic adaptations of the neuromuscular, circulatory and respiratory systems.
|KNES 303||Exercise Physiology Laboratory|
Laboratory and field applications of testing in exercise physiology. Theory and skills in fitness assessment will be covered, along with analyses of test results.
|KNES 307||Measurement and Evaluation in Kinesiology|
Lecture, laboratory and field experience in the development, evaluation and application of tests in kinesiology and physical education; use and interpretation of elementary statistics.
|KNES 329||Psychology of Coaching Sport and Human Movement|
The study of applied Sport Psychology, learning, motivation, social interaction, mental training for performance, applying behavioral skills for physical activity promotion, and specific psychological rehabilitation strategies.
|KNES 335||Health Concepts|
Physical fitness and disease; nutrition and obesity; mental health and stress management; substance abuse (drugs, tobacco and alcohol); human sexuality. Supports the teacher certification requirement in health for physical education majors. Lecture/Lab Hours: Three hours lecture. Notes: The course is designed for majors in kinesiology and physical education. Not for the Core Curriculum requirement in the sciences.
|KNES 401||Care and Prevention of Athletic Injuries|
Introduction to understanding athletic injuries, including principles, theories and practice in the disciplines of injury prevention, assessment and treatment. Grade Mode: A.
|KNES 440||Nutrition and Human Metabolism|
Theoretical and practical aspects of human nutrition for health and sport. Scientific treatment of applied nutritional principles for health enhancement and successful sport performance. Grade Mode: A.
|KNES 446||Exercise Prescription and Program Design|
Principles and techniques used to prescribe and design exercise programs for apparently healthy and special populations, including those with medical considerations. Health risk appraisal and physical fitness assessment through the use of field and laboratory tests. Grade Mode: A.
|MATH 210||Introduction to Probability and Statistics|
|Nature of statistical methods, description of sample data, fundamental concepts of probability, probability distributions, sampling, estimation, correlation and regression, application of same. Notes: Approved for Core Curriculum Math credit. Grade Mode: A.|
|PSYC 309||Abnormal Psychology|
|Nature, causes and treatment of abnormal behavior, including the full range of mental disorders identified within current categorical systems. Grade Mode: A.|
|PSYC 320||Developmental Psychology: Lifespan|
|A study of the theory and research concerning lifespan development. Consideration will be given to the physical, emotional, cognitive, social and moral aspects of human development across the entire span from conception to death. Discussion will include timely issues of personal relevance to the student's own developmental pathway. Grade Mode: A.|