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Department of Exercise and Sport Science
250 Health and Human Performance Building

Major Information

Courses

Richard A. Swanson, Professor and Interim Head of Department

Professors Barrett, Christina, Gill, Gould, Harris, Hoffman, Martinek, Swanson; Associate Professors Goldfarb, Karper, Morgan, Robinson, Williams; Assistant Professors Gilchrist, Hopewell, Rudolph, Veal; Lecturers Francis, Richards, Wieser

Exercise and Sport Science Major (Bachelor of Science)

Required:

Exercise Science and Sport Studies Concentration - 122 semester hours

Aquatics Leadership Concentration - 122 semester hours

Aquatic Instructional Leadership option
Aquatics for Therapy/Rehabilitation option

Teacher Education Concentration - 125-128 semester hours

Concentrations

The Exercise Science and Sport Studies concentration is designed for students preparing for fitness leadership as a career and those preparing for graduate programs related to exercise science, including occupational or physical therapy. A 6 semester hour internship, designed to provide practical experience in community settings appropriate for each student's career goals, is required. Students wishing to study for the National Athletic Training Association credential following the "internship" model may wish to major in the ESS "Leadership" concentration of Exercise Science and Sport Studies. Seek departmental advisement, Room 237 HHP.

The Aquatics Leadership concentration is designed to provide entry-level professional preparation for students who will be competent to design, deliver and improve effective aquatics programs for a wide-range of community settings. There are two options in this program, Aquatic Instructional Leadership and Aquatics for Therapy/Rehabilitation. An internship placement, appropriate to each student's career goals, of either 3 or 6 semester hours, is required. There is a minimum overall GPA standard for entry into the aquatics internships.

The Physical Education Teacher Education concentration leads to licensure for teaching in North Carolina and most other states. The licensure program prepares a student to teach grades K-12. Throughout the program there are opportunities for observation, participation, assisting and "mini-teaching", and coaching experiences with public school students, including those with special needs. Also see "Teacher Education Programs", Chapter 7.

Second Major Requirement for Teacher Education Concentration

All students majoring in Physical Education Teacher Education are required to complete another approved major or a second major or a concentration consisting of a minimum of 24 semester hours in a basic academic discipline. Depending on the academic discipline selected, a maximum of 6 hours may be counted toward the all-university liberal education requirement and the second major requirement. All students who entered any college in Fall 1989 or later as freshmen are subject to this requirement.

Requirements

Requirements for the Physical Education Major are described in the following categories:

1. All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) - separately for the ESS and Aquatics concentrations, and for the Teacher Education concentration according to the "Second Major" chosen
2. Related Area Requirements - for the Teacher Education Concentration only, according to the "Second Major" chosen
3. Additional "Second Major" Requirements - for the Teacher Education Concentration only, according to the "Second Major" chosen
4. Major Requirements - for all concentrations
5. Electives - for all concentrations

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER)

Exercise and Sport Studies and Aquatics Leadership concentrations

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below:

Semester Hours
1. Analytical and Evaluative Studies (AE)
3
2. British or American Literature (BL)
3
3. Fine Arts (FA)
3
4. Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
5. Mathmatics (MT)
3
Required: STA 108
6. Natural Science (NS)
7-8
Required: BIO 111, and one additional NS course
7. Non-Western Studies (NW)
3
8. Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
6
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101; and CST 105 or 341
9. Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330
10. World Literature (WL)
3
11. AULER Additional Courses
7 - 9
Required: CHE 103, 104, and 110 or CHE 111 and 112, and CHE 114 and 115

See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of the complete AULER area requirements and courses meeting those requirements.

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER)

Physical Education Teacher Education concentration

Specific AULER area requirements for Physical Education Teacher Education VARY according to the "Second Major" chosen. Please see second major requirements outlined below for details.

- For the Anthropology Second Major (128 total semester hours)

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) (40-41 semester hours)

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below: Semester Hours

1.
Analytic and Evaluative Studies (AE)
3
2.
British or American Literature (BL) or World Literature (WL)
3
3.
Fine Arts (FA)
3
4.
Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
5.
Mathematics (MT)
3
6.
Natural Science (NS)
7
Required: BIO 111 and ATY 253
7.
Non-Western Studies (NW)
3
Required: ATY 325, 333, 335, or 337*
8.
Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
3
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101
9.
Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330
10.
AULER Additional Course
3

The above reflects waivers approved for this program in the areas of Literature (BL/WL), 3 hours, Reasoning and Discourse (RD), 3 hours, and AULER additional Courses, 3 hours. See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of courses meeting AULER area requirements.

Related Area Requirements (8 semester hours)

BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses

Additional "Second Major" Requirements (18 semester hours plus 6 hours in AULER)

1. Required Core: ATY 213, 253 (from AULER), 360, 387, and 411
2. *Choose one from the group ATY 325, 333, 335, 337 in addition to the course selected for
the NW Area in AULER
3. One from the following: ATY 201, 212, or 258

- For the Biology Second Major (128 total semester hours):

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) (38 semester hours)

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below: Semester Hours

1.
Analytic and Evaluative Studies (AE)
3
2.
British or American Literature (BL) or World Literature (WL)
3
3.
Fine Arts (FA)
3
4.
Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
5.
Mathematics (MT)
3
6.
Natural Science (NS)
8
Required: BIO 111 and 112
7.
Non-Western Studies (NW)
3
8.
Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
3
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101
9.
Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330
10.
AULER Additional Courses (from any of the above AULER areas)
3

The above reflects waivers approved for this program in the areas of Literature (BL/WL), 3 hours, Reasoning and Discourse (RD), 3 hours, and AULER Additional courses, 3 hours. See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of courses meeting AULER area requirements.

Related Area Requirements (8 semester hours)

BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses

Additional "Second Major" Requirements (9 semester hours plus 6 hours in AULER)

One course from three of the following:

1. Ecology: BIO 301
2. Cell biology: BIO 355
3. Genetics: BIO 392
4. Diversity: BIO 322, 341, 354, or 370

- For the English Second Major (128 total semester hours):

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) (40-41 semester hours)

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below: Semester Hours

1.
Analytic and Evaluative Studies (AE)
3
2.
British or American Literature (BL) or World Literature (WL)
3
Required: One from ENG 211, 212, 251, 252*
3.
Fine Arts (FA)
3
4.
Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
5.
Mathematics (MT)
3
6.
Natural Science (NS)
7-8
Required: BIO 111, and one additional NS course
7.
Non-Western Studies (NW)
3
8.
Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
6
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101 and ENG 223**
9.
Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330

The above reflects waivers approved for this program in the areas of Literature (BL/WL), 3 hours, and AULER Additional courses, 3 hours. See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of courses meeting AULER area requirements.

Related Area Requirements (8 semester hours)

BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses

Additional "Second Major" Requirements (18 semester hours plus 6 hours in AULER)

1. Required Core: Two additional courses from ENG 211, 212, 251, 252*
(one course was chosen above in AULER)
2. Language and Writing: ENG 260 in addition to ENG 223 ** chosen for AULER
3. Literature before 1800: One course from ENG 336, 337, 338, 339, 340, 342, 360, 381, 537,
539, 540, 541, 542, 555, 556, 561, 567
4. Literature After 1800: One course from ENG 331, 333, 344, 345, 346, 349, 350, 351, 352, 353,
355, 358, 374, 376, 382, 532, 533, 534, 544, 545, 548, 550, 552, 557, 558, 559, 563, 568, 582
5. One additional course from last two categories

- For the Geography Second Major (128 total semester hours):

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) (37-38 semester hours)

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below: Semester Hours

1.
Analytic and Evaluative Studies (AE)
3
2.
British or American Literature (BL) or World Literature (WL)
3
3.
Fine Arts (FA)
3
4.
Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
5.
Mathematics (MT)
3
6.
Natural Science (NS)
7-8
Required: BIO 111, and GEO 103 or 111
7.
Non-Western Studies (NW)
3
8.
Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
3
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101
9.
Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330
10.
AULER Additional Courses
3
Required: GEO 202 or GEO 301

The above reflects waivers approved for this program in the areas of Literature (BL/WL), 3 hours, Reasoning and Discourse (RD), 3 hours, and AULER Additional Courses, 3 hours. See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of courses meeting AULER area requirements.

Related Area Requirements (8 semester hours)

BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses

Additional "Second Major" Requirements (18 semester hours plus 6 hours in Geography from AULER)

One course from each of the following:

a. GEO 321, 322, 323, 521, or 522
b. GEO 103 or 111 (from AULER)
c. GEO 202 or 301 (from AULER)
d. GEO 102, 104, 313, 344, or 560
e. GEO 105
f. Three additional GEO courses

- For the History Second Major (125 total semester hours):

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) (34-35 semester hours)

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below: Semester Hours

1.
Analytic and Evaluative Studies (AE)
3
Required: One course from HIS 311, 360, or 366*
2.
British or American Literature (BL) or World Literature (WL)
3
3.
Fine Arts (FA)
3
4.
Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
Required: One course from HIS 221, 251, 252, 357, 369, or 374**
5.
Mathematics (MT)
3
6.
Natural Science (NS)
7-8
Required: BIO 111, and one additional NS course
7.
Non-Western Studies (NW)
3
8.
Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
3
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101
9.
Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330

The above reflects waivers approved for this program in the areas of Literature (BL/WL), 3 hours, Reasoning and Discourse (RD), 3 hours, and AULER Additional Courses, 6 hours. See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of courses meeting AULER area requirements.

Related Area Requirements (8 semester hours)

BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses

Additional "Second Major" Requirements (18 semester hours plus 6 hours in AULER)

Note: The History Department divides courses into three groups - Western European History, U.S. History, and the history of remainder of the world. These are the fields given below:

Field 1:
A.
*One course from HIS 311, 360, or 366 (chosen from the AE Area of AULER)
B.
**One course from HIS 221, 251, 252, 357, 369, or 374 (chosen from the HP Area of AULER)
Field 2:
A.
One course from HIS 211, 212, 301, 302, 330, 336, 347, or 359
B.
One course from HIS 335, 339, 340, 343, 344, 502, 511, 515, 517, 518, 526, 545, 549, 550
Field 3:
A.
One course from HIS 203, 204, 215, 216, 240, 361, 377, or 381
B.
One course from HIS 217, 218, 304, 307, 308, 320, 321, 339, 370, 378, 383, 384, 385, 386

Two additional HIS courses. At least two courses in the 24-hour concentration must be at the 500-level.

- For the Philosopy Second Major (128 total semester hours):

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) (34-35 semester hours)

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below: Semester Hours

1.
British or American Literature (BL) or World Literature (WL)
3
2.
Fine Arts (FA)
3
3.
Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
Required: PHI 252*
4.
Mathematics (MT)
3
5.
Natural Science (NS)
7-8
Required: BIO 111, and one additional NS course
6.
Non-Western Studies (NW)
3
7.
Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
6
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101 and PHI 211**
8.
Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330

The above reflects waivers approved for this program in the areas of Analytic and Evaluative Studies (AE), 3 hours, Literature (BL/WL), 3 hours, and AULER Additional Courses, 6 hours. See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of courses meeting AULER area requirements.

Related Area Requirements (8 semester hours)

BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses

Additional "Second Major" Requirements (18 semester hours plus 6 hours in AULER)

1. PHI 211* and PHI 252** (taken in AULER) and PHI 251 and 111
2. Four additional PHI courses at the 200 level or higher

- For the Religious Studies Second Major (125 total semester hours):

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) (37-38 semester hours)

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below: Semester Hours

1.
Analytic and Evaluative Studies (AE)
3
Required: REL 207 or 309*
2.
British or American Literature (BL) or World Literature (WL)
3
3.
Fine Arts (FA)
3
4.
Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
Required: REL 202 or 204**
5.
Mathematics (MT)
3
6.
Natural Science (NS)
7-8
Required: BIO 111, and one additional NS course
7.
Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
3
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101
8.
Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330
9.
Additional Courses (from any of the above AULER areas)
6

The above reflects waivers approved for this program in the areas of Literature (BL/WL), 3 hours, Non-Western Studies (NW), 3 hours, and Reasoning and Discourse (RD), 3 hours. See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of courses meeting AULER area requirements.

Related Area Requirements (8 semester hours)

BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses

Additional "Second Major" Requirements (18 semester hours plus 6 hours in AULER)

Note: The Religious Studies Department titles the subdivisions of interest "groups":

One course from each category:

Group 1: REL 210, 211, 212, 215, 218, 220, 221, 225, 351
Group 2: REL 202, 204, 301, 305, 366, 367
Group 3: REL 207, 228, 230, 240, 259, 324, 325, 330, 331, 333, 339, 340, 365
Group 4: REL 309, 310, 314, 318, 503

- For the Sociology Second Major (128 total semester hours):

All-University Liberal Education Requirements (AULER) (37-38 semester hours)

All students in this program must meet AULER requirements. Specific area requirements are indicated below: Semester Hours

1.
Analytic and Evaluative Studies (AE)
3
2.
British or American Literature (BL) or World Literature (WL)
3
3.
Fine Arts (FA)
3
4.
Historical Perspectives on Western Culture (HP)
3
5.
Mathematics (MT)
3
6.
Natural Science (NS)
7-8
Required: BIO 111, and one additional NS course
7.
Non-Western Studies (NW)
3
Required: SOC 300*
8.
Reasoning and Discourse (RD)
3
Required: ENG 101 or FMS 103 or RCO 101
9.
Social and Behavioral Sciences (SB)
6
Required: PSY 121 and ESS 330
10.
AULER Additional Courses
3
Required: SOC 211 or 201**

The above reflects waivers approved for this program in the areas of Literature (BL/WL), 3 hours, Reasoning and Discourse (RD), 3 hours, and AULER Additional courses, 3 hours. See pp. 63-66 for a detailed listing of courses meeting AULER area requirements.

Related Area Requirements (8 semester hours)

BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses

Additional "Second Major" Requirements (18 semester hours plus 6 hours in AULER)

1. SOC 211** or 201** (selected in AULER as Additional SB Area course)
2. SOC 314, 318, 450
3. Two courses from: SOC 232, 320, 336, and 337
4. SOC 300* (selected in AULER as NW Area course)
5. One additional approved SOC course

Major Requirements- for all concentrations/options

All Exercise and Sport Science majors must take the following 33 semester hours of Core Courses:

1. ESS 280, 285, 288, 330, 351, 375, 376, 388, 410
NOTE: No course from the ESS Theory Core may be taken more than twice.
2. ESS 299. ESS 120 or equivalent may not be substituted.
3. Six additional hours of activity courses as follows:
for Aquatic Leadership concentration, include 205, 258, 259
for Exercise Science and Sport Studies concentration, 6 hours to include 205
for Teacher Education concentration, 6 hours to include 207, 208, 213, 214, 215, and 216.
4. ARC Certification in First Aid and Adult/Child CPR is required and must be current for ESS 461-462 and 594, 595. Report to ESS Department with documentation.
5. A minimum GPA of 2.0 at UNCG is required for an undergraduate to enroll in 500-level courses in the Department of Exercise and Sport Science.

Aquatics Leadership Concentration

Aquatic Instructional Leadership Option:

1. Additional ESS courses: 202, 390, 458, 459, 594
2. Related areas: LES 111; MGT 200; *BIO 111, BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses; *CHE 103, 104, and *CHE 110L or CHE 111, 112, 114, and 115; *CST105 or 341; FNS elective; HEA elective; *PSY 121; *STA 108.
3. A minimum overall GPA of 2.5 is required for enrollment in ESS 594 (internship)
* Students should take these courses as part of the fulfillment of AULER.

Aquatics for Therapy/Rehabilitation Option:

1. Additional ESS courses: 381, 459, 568, 594
2. Related areas: LES 231 or 314; *BIO 111, BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses; *CHE 103, 104, and *CHE 110L, or CHE 111, 112, 114, and 115; *CST 105 or 341; FNS elective; HEA elective;*PSY 121; *STA 108.
3. A minimum overall GPA of 2.5 is required for enrollment in ESS 594 (internship)
* Students should take these courses as part of the fulfillment of AULER.

Exercise Science and Sport Studies Concentration:

1. Additional ESS courses: 568, 569, 570, 595 (a minimum GPA over 2.0 is required for enrollment in any ESS 500-level course)
2. Related areas: *BIO 111, BIO 271 and 277 or approved transfer courses; *CHE 103 and 104 and CHE 110 lab,
or *CHE 111 and 112 lab and *CHE 114 and 115 lab; *CST105 or 341; *STA 108; HEA elective; FNS elective
3. A minimum GPA over 2.0 is required for enrollment in any ESS 500-level course.
* Students should take these courses as part of the fulfillment of AULER.

Additional Requirements for entry into the ESSS or Aquatics Leadership internship courses, ESS 594 or 595

Note- Begin early. Get written, detailed instructions from ESS Department, 237 HHP.

At the time of application for placement in ESS 594 or 595, students must present evidence of the following:

1. Health and immunization clearances:
a. a tuberculin Mantoux skin test (or chest x-ray if skin test is positive)
b. a tetanus toxoid immunization
c. Rubella and Measles evidence as required by the University
d. history of Mumps or Mumps immunization
e. Chicken Pox titre or Chicken Pox vaccination
f. completion of Hepatitis B immunization series (begin the inoculation series at least one year before the semester of internship placement
If immunization requirements change on short notice, students will be notified.
2. Students must purchase professional liability insurance to begin the courses 594 or 595. Students should obtain a written, detailed explanation of this requirement in the ESS Departmental Office.

Teacher Education Concentration:

1. Additional ESS courses: 217, 354, 381, 454, 461-462, 464
2. ARC Certification in First Aid and CPR is required
3. Teacher Licensure Requirements: HEA 201, ELC 381, CUI 450, 470
4. Students who have not been admitted to the Teacher Education Program may not enroll in ESS 354, 454, 461, 462, 464.

Additional information about Teacher Education Programs may be found in Chapter 7.

Electives

Sufficient to complete total semester hours required for degree.

Note: Transfer Students - Students who enter the UNCG Exercise and Sport Science major as transfers in the junior year should expect to take at least an extra semester of work unless they enter with a strong background in science (BIO 111, 271, 277) and physical education activities. For those students seeking Teacher Licensure who are also required to complete a "Second Major", the time commitment may be further extended.

Minor in Sport Coaching

Required: minimum of 21 semester hours

May be chosen by any degree-seeking UNCG student. To assure practicum placements, students must apply to the Department for approval of their Sport Coaching Minor Plan before completing 15 semester hours of the program. Approved plans for courses and qualifications will reflect the eight domains of sport coaching competence recognized by the National Association for Sport and Physical Education in the publication National Standards for Athletic Coaches, 1995.

Minimum requirements for an acceptable program plan include:

1. Injuries- Prevention, Care and Management: ESS 390,
2. Risk Management: ESS 477, and a current appropriate student professional membership
3. Growth, Development, and Learning: ESS 285, or other approved course, ESS 381 or LES 314
4. Training, Conditioning and Nutrition: ESS 220 (ESS majors may substitute FNS or HEA elective)
5. Social/Psychological Aspects of Coaching: ESS 388
6. Skills, Tactics and Strategies: ESS intermediate course or certification in the sport of coaching focus
7. Teaching and Administration: ESS 213 or 214 or 301 or specialized credential (e.g. WSI, USTTA, USFA)
8. Professional Preparation and Development: ESS 477 placement. LES 213 or ESS 464 recommended.

At the time of placement for ESS 477 Coaching Principles and Practicum, each student must hold current American Red Cross Certificates for Community First Aid and Adult/Child CPR.

EXERCISE AND SPORT SCIENCE COURSES (ESS)

For Undergraduates

Any University student may take up to eight (8) hours of elective credit in physical education activity courses to apply toward graduation.

101 Beginning Volleyball (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic techniques, knowledges, and strategies of volleyball.

102 Team Handball (1:0:3).

Olympic sport activity which uses basketball playing skills in a soccer format.

103 Softball (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic techniques, knowledges, and strategies of slow pitch softball.

104 Beginning Basketball (1:0:3).

Development of fundamental skills, strategical elements and knowledge of basketball.

106 Beginning Soccer (1:0:3).

Development of fundamental skill, strategies and knowledge of soccer.

119 Personalized Physical Education (1:0:3). Pr. permission of a faculty supervisor and medical approval. ï May be repeated for credit.

Designed to provide one-to-one or small group instruction in physical activity for those students who, because of their disabling conditions, are unable to participate in scheduled physical education activity courses as usually structured.

120 Conditioning (1:0:3). - May be repeated for credit once. - Students may not take both ESS 299 and 120.

Principles of conditioning. Physical fitness assessment and development of a personal fitness program. Emphasis on maintenance or improvement of cardio-respiratory fitness.

121 Beginning Archery (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic techniques, knowledge, rules, and equipment of archery.

122 Bicycling (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic cycling techniques, safety, bicycle maintenance, planning and participating in various trips. Must have own bike.

123 Beginning Snow Skiing (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic techniques, safety, and equipment of snow skiing. Fee: approximately $180, includes equipment rental, slope and lift fee, accident insurance, at French-Swiss Ski School, Blowing Rock, North Carolina.

124 Backpacking (1:0:3).

Introduction to backpacking including 20 hours of class sessions plus 1 overnight weekend trip to relatively secluded area. Fee: approximately $20 for food and travel.

125 Hiking/Camping (1:0:3).

Basic hiking/camping skills, compass and topographical map use. Includes 20 hours of class sessions plus 1 overnight weekend camping trip. Fee: approximately $20 for food, travel, and campground fees.

126 Modern Rhythmical Gymnastics (1:0:3).

Manipulation of hand apparatus (balls, hoops, ropes) to musical accompaniment.

127 Beginning Golf (1:0:3).

Fundamentals of golf with opportunity to practice skills and play on the University golf course.

128 Beginning Bowling (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic skills, knowledge, and scoring of bowling. Off-campus course; fee approximately $30.

129 Beginning Olympic Gymnastics (1:0:3).

Fundamental skills and mechanics in tumbling, trampoline, and Olympic apparatus and events.

130 Weight Training (1:0:3). - May be repeated for credit once.

Weight training with emphasis on principles, techniques, and development of individualized programs.

131 Jogging (1:0:3). - May be repeated for credit once.

Designed for the developing jogger, including information on basic skills and knowledge, graduated jogging programs, and self-testing procedures.

132 Ice Skating (1:0:3).

Fundamental skills of ice skating forward and backward with opportunity to learn spins, jumps, and free skating skills. Fee: approximately $40, includes skate rental and rink fee.

142 Social Dance (1:0:3).

Basic dance fundamentals, emphasizing the fox-trot, swing or jitterbug, cha-cha-cha, waltz, tango, polka, rumba, samba, and current popular dances.

147 Square Dance (1:0:3).

Exploration of steps, patterns, formations, and cultural/historical background of American square dance.

150 Swimming for Non-Swimmers (1:0:3).

Designed for students with a fear of the water and a desire to learn to swim.

151 Beginning Swimming (1:0:3).

Basic course in swimming for students with little or no knowledge of strokes and little deep water experience.

170 Beginning Fencing (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic footwork, attacks, and defenses of foil fencing with opportunity for competitive bouting.

171 Beginning Badminton (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic techniques, knowledges, and strategies of badminton.

172 Beginning Self-Defense (1:0:3).

Basic skills of non-weapon defense, including techniques from karate and judo.

173 Beginning Racquetball (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic skills, rules, and strategy of racquetball.

174 Wrestling (1:0:3).

Combative sport offering participant a physically demanding experience and opportunity to develop wrestling skill and fitness.

175 Beginning Tennis (1:0:3).

Introduction to basic skills, rules, and scoring of tennis.

201 Intermediate Volleyball (1:0:3). Pr. 101 or instructorís approval.

Introduction to advanced techniques, knowledges, and strategies of volleyball.

202 Water Aerobics (1:0:3).

Various methods of water exercise for conditioning are presented with focus on proper alignment and technique, principles of conditioning, and assessment. Emphasis on improvement and maintenance of personal fitness.

203 Fitness Swim (1:0:3).

Emphasis on stroke efficiency and lap swimming for conditioning. Principles of conditioning, assessment and periodization are applied to swimming. Emphasis on improvement and maintenance of personal fitness.

204 Intermediate Basketball (1:0:3). Pr. 104 or permission of instructor.

Refinement of skills, strategies and knowledge in basketball.

205 Rhythmic Aerobics (1:0:3). - May be repeated once for credit.

Conditioning course in which participants exercise to musical accompaniment for purpose of developing cardiovascular efficiency, strength, and flexibility.

206 Intermediate Soccer (1:0:3). Pr. 106 or permission of instructor.

Refinement of skills, strategies and knowledge of soccer.

207 Selected Physical Activities I - Core Program (1:0:3). Pr. ESS majors only.

Survey of selected physical activities with special emphasis on personal performance experience.

208 Selected Physical Activities II - Core Program (1:0:3). Pr. ESS majors only.

Continued experience in selected physical activities, with special emphasis on personal performance.

210 Experimental Course: Rhythmic Aerobics Instructor (2:2:1).

Examination and application of principles from exercise science, music structure, and group management for teaching rhythmic aerobics. Assists in preparation for ACSM Exercise Leader, AFAA and ACE Aerobics Instructor certifications.

213 Sports Performance & Analysis I (1:3).

Skill development and analysis of soccer and basketball skills. Learning and application of physical education content in a developmental model.

214 Sports Performance & Analysis II (1:3).

Skill development and analysis of tennis and volleyball skills. Learning and application of physical education content in a developmental model.

215 Children's Physical Education I: Educational Gymnastics (1:3). Pr. ESS majors; open to elementary education majors with permission of instructor.

Performance and analysis of gymnastic skills appropriate for children.

216 Children's Physical Education II: Educational Games (1:3). Pr. ESS majors; open to elementary education majors with permission of instructor.

Performance and analysis of game skills and offensive/defensive strategies appropriate for children.

217 Introduction to the Teaching of Physical Education (2:3).

Nature of teaching physical education; emphasis on its relationship to total educational experience. First-hand experience working with learners of diverse backgrounds and ability, grades K through 12, in varied settings.

220 Physical Fitness for Life (3:2:3).

Activity-based course with selected lecture material regarding principles and methods for developing and maintaining physical fitness. Development and conduct of a personal program designed for continuing participation throughout life.

221 Intermediate Archery (1:0:3). Pr. 121 or instructor's approval.

Introduction to advanced techniques and knowledge of archery.

223 Intermediate Snow Skiing (1:0:3). Pr. 123 or instructor's approval. -Fee: approximately $180, includes equipment rental, fees, and accident insurance for 5 days at French-Swiss Ski School, Blowing Rock, North Carolina.

Intermediate techniques of skiing including parallel turns, mogul skiing, wedlin, and introduction to free-style skiing.

227 Intermediate Golf (1:0:3). Pr. 127 or instructor's approval.

Review and refinement of beginning skills; sand trap shots; uphill, downhill, and sidehill lies; opportunity to play on local golf courses. Fee: approximately $12 for green fees.

228 Intermediate Bowling (1:0:3). Pr. 128 or instructor's approval.

Refinement of beginning skills and individual delivery, style, and league bowling. Off-campus lanes; fee approximately $30.

229 Intermediate Olympic Gymnastics (1:0:3). Pr. 129 or instructor's approval.

Refinement of beginning techniques and individual mastery and progress.

230 Psychological Skills for Optimal Performance (3:2:2).

Overview of sport psychology principles applied to sport and exercise activities. Includes experience in psychological skills training.

240 Introduction to World Folk Dance (1:0:3).

Basic experiences in folk dance designed to acquaint the beginning student with the steps, patterns, formations, national characteristics, and cultural settings of dances from all parts of the world.

242 Clogging (1:0:3).

Basic steps of clogging, historical and cultural concepts pertaining to clogging, and use of these steps in precision routines, freestyle clogging, and Appalachian Big Circle Mountain Dancing.

243 Intermediate Folk Dance (1:0:3). Pr. 240 or instructor's approval.

Refinement of beginning folk dance skills and stylistic factors; advanced dance steps, patterns, and formations.

252 Low Intermediate Swimming (1:0:3). Pr. 151 or instructor's approval.

Designed for students who have a basic knowledge of swimming skills and are deep water swimmers.

254 High Intermediate Swimming (1:0:3). Pr. 252 or instructor's approval.

Development of nine swimming strokes, endurance swimming, and diving.

255 Water Safety Education (1:0:3). Pr. 254 or approval of instructor.

Emphasis on personal and community water safety and group supervision; prevention of water accidents and emergency responses by individuals who are NOT Lifeguard Trained.

256 Advanced Swimming (1:0:3). Pr. 254 or instructor's approval.

Refinement of basic swimming strokes and stroke variation, diving, synchronized and competitive swimming skills.

257 Synchronized Swimming (1:0:3). Pr. 252 or instructor's approval.

Basic skills in synchronized swimming, individual and group stroking and floating patterns, and opportunity to create routines performed to musical accompaniment.

258 Lifeguard Training (2:1:2). Pr. 254 or instructor's approval.

Presents skills, knowledge and techniques for lifeguarding; certification in CPR, First Aid and Pool Lifeguarding are possible.

259 Water Safety Instructor (3:2:2). Pr. 17 yrs. old; ESS 255 and 256 or equivalent.

Development of knowledge and skill to teach and to certify others in the American Red Cross Programs of swimming and elementary rescue

260 Water Polo (1:0:3). Pr. 254 or instructor's approval.

Combination of the strategies of soccer and basketball with swimming endurance and skills unique to water polo.

261 Springboard Diving (1:0:3). Pr. 151 or equivalent or instructor's approval.

Personal skills, rules, judging, scoring, coaching, and training techniques, and relevant mechanical principles for 1 meter springboard diving.

262 Safety Training for Swim Coaches (1:0:3). Pr. competitive swimming or swimming coach experience, 254 or equivalent.

Identify potential aquatic facility safety hazards, recognize and assist swimmers in distress, understand effects of specific medical conditions on competitive swimmers, and improve competitive skills and techniques.

263 Basic SCUBA (2:1:2). Pr. 254 or equivalent or permission of instructor. A medical form must be completed and approved before participation. Additional fees for equipment rental and certification; must provide own mask, fins, snorkel and booties.

Skills, knowledge, and techniques of skin and SCUBA diving. Opportunity provided for open water training and final certification.

264 Advanced SCUBA (2:1:2). Pr. 263 or equivalent with permission of instructor. - A medical form must be completed and approved before participation. - Additional fees for equipment rental, quarry use and certification; must provide own mask, fins, snorkel and booties.

Increase skills and knowledge beyond level of basic SCUBA diver, experience additional aspects of sport diving (eg. night diving, search and recovery), and become familiar with operation and maintenance of SCUBA equipment.

268 Canoeing (1:0:3). Pr. ability to swim for 15 minutes without aid. -Additional fees for equipment and field trips.

Introduction to basic canoeing skills. Course taught at Piney Lake and day and overnight camping/canoe trips to other sites.

269 Sailing (1:0:3). Pr. ability to swim for 15 minutes without aid. - Additional fees for equipment and field trips.

Introduction to basic sailing competencies and fundamental racing strategy.

270 Intermediate Fencing (1:0:3). Pr. 170 or instructor's approval.

Refinement of beginning skills, high- and low-line attacks and defenses; advanced footwork; and electrical foil fencing.

271 Intermediate Badminton (1:0:3). Pr. 171 or instructor's approval.

Refinement of beginning skills; emphasis on advanced skills and strategies.

272 Taekwondo (1:0:3).

Acquisition and development of the basic techniques and knowledge of taekwondo. Presented in the culturally correct form.

273 Intermediate Racquetball (1:0:3). Pr. 173 or permission of instructor.

Intermediate skills and advanced strategy of racquetball developed through practice and game situations.

275 Intermediate Tennis (1:0:3). Pr. 175 or instructor's approval.

Continuation of various tennis strokes with practice in singles and doubles strategies.

276 Advanced Tennis (1:0:3). Pr. 275 or instructor's approval.

Designed for student who can perform the various tennis strokes with consistency and accuracy. Emphasis on game strategies.

277 Advanced Golf (1:0:3). Pr. 127, 227, or consent of instructor. - Fee approximately $20.00.

Advanced physical and mental skills will be learned, practiced and implemented. Approximately one-third of the course will include playing at a local golf course.

280 Research and Evaluation in Physical Education and Sport (3:3). Pr. sophomore standing.

Surveys the scope of literature and sources of knowledge in physical education and sport science. Measurement, evaluation, and research methods applied to selected problems of professional practice.

285 Motor Development (3:3).

Lifespan analysis of motor skill development as a function of chronological age.

288 Motor Learning and Control (3:3).

Analysis of mechanisms and environmental variables influencing the acquisition and control of skilled motor behavior at all ages. Introductory research techniques and experiences collecting data on human motor performance.

290 Aesthetics of Sport (2:2:1).

Theoretical and laboratory experiences to analyze and synthesize sport theory and aesthetic theory in order to explore the nature of a sport aesthetic.

299 Physical Conditioning - Core Program (1:0:3). Pr. ESS majors only. - Students may not take both 120 and 299 for credit.

Principles and components of health-related and performance-related conditioning. Emphasis on the design, implementation, and evaluation of a personal conditioning program.

301 Advanced Sport Technique (1:0:3). Pr. intermediate course(s) in the sport(s) selected and permission of Physical Education Department Head.
- May be taken once for each sport studied.

Advanced tutorial in individual sports. Meets concurrently with intermediate-level class. May not be taken in lieu of existing advanced course.

330 Sociocultural Analyses of Sports and Exercise (3:3).

Analyses of sports and exercise in sociocultural contexts. Topics include professional sports, intercollegiate sports, youth sports, violence in sports, gender and sports, ethnicity and sports, and media and sports. [SB, CSB]

341 Teaching Elementary School Physical Education I (3:3). Pr. junior or senior standing or permission of instructor.

Introduction to teaching physical education in grades K-6. Designed especially for the preservice classroom teacher. May include some field experiences.

342 Teaching Motor Skills to Preschool Children (3:2:3). Pr. HDF 302 or equivalent.

Strategies and techniques to enhance motor skill development of children ages 2-5 in the home, on the playground, and in the the classroom. Field work with children emphasized. (Formerly ESS 551)

350 History of American Sport (3:3).

Examination of the development and significance of sport in American society. (Formerly ESS 474)

351 History and Philosophy of Sport and Physical Education (3:3).

Study of significant people, events and institutions affecting the development of sport and exercise in North America. Analysis of major philosophic issues relating to sport and exercise.

352 Philosophy of Sport (3:3).

Overview of philosophical concerns related to study of sport and sport experiences, examined with use of current sport philosophy literature.

354 Curriculum and Teaching: Children's Physical Education (3:1:6). Pr. 215, 216, or permission of instructor. - Admission to Teacher Education is required.

Planning and organizing for teaching and observation of movement in children's physical education. Special emphasis will be on philosophy, curriculum development, and selection of appropriate content for elementary students.

360 SCUBA Rescue (2:1:2). Pr. 264 (may be taken concurrently) or equivalent. - A medical form must be completed and approved before participation. -Additional fees for equipment rental, quarry use and certifications. - Students must provide own mask, fins, snorkel, and booties.

Become skilled in evaluating and taking action in SCUBA rescue situations. Includes certification in CPR, First Aid, and administration of O2.

365 SCUBA Divemaster (2:1:2). Pr. 360 or equivalent. ï A medical form must be completed and approved before participation. - Some additional fees and equipment required.

Entry level course to become a diving professional. Develop ability to organize, conduct and supervise recreational diving activities; develop comprehensive knowledge of diving theory.

375 Physiology of Sport and Physical Activity (3:2:3). Pr. BIO 271 and 277 or permission of the instructor.

Study of the factors affecting physiological function of the body as related to physical performance. Laboratory physiological evaluation experience included.

376 Biomechanics of Sport and Physical Activity (3:2:3). Pr. BIO 271 or consent of instructor; one course in calculus or algebra reccommended.

Anatomical and mechanical bases of physical activity with emphasis on the analysis of sport and exercise skills.

381 Physical Education for Individuals with Special Needs (3:3).

Survey of all aspects of developmental, adapted, and corrective physical education for populations of children and adults with disabilities. Field experiences may be required.

388 Psychology of Sport and Exercise (3:3). Pr. PSY 121.

An examination of the psychological theories and research related to sport and exercise behavior.

390 Prevention and Care of Athletic Injuries (2:1:2). - Supplies cost approximately $12.

Designed to provide knowledge and skills to aid in prevention and treatment of injuries common to athletes. Emphasis on prevention and reconditioning programs.

392 Experimental Course: Advanced Athletic Training (3:3). Pr. 390 or DCE 340 or permission of instructor.

Course will extend knowledge and develop skills beyond the elementary level in the evaluation, treatment, and rehabilitation of athletic/dance injuries. Required for the NATA apprenticeship program.

410 Process of Skill Acquisition (1:0:3). Pr. ESS Majors only. ESS 285, 288 and 388; 375 and 376 are approved corequisites.

Development of basic skills and strategies in two novel activities. Emphasis on the integration of theoretical knowledge with applied experience in skill acquisition. (Formerly ESS 310)

425 Assistant Instructor of SCUBA (3:1:4). Pr. 365 or equivalent. - A medical form must be completed and approved before participation. - Liability insurance is required. ï Additional fees for quarry use and equipment.

Refine skills and theoretical knowledge to instructor level; develop instructional skills; understand administration and certification procedures.

454 Curriculum and Teaching: Secondary School Physical Education (3:1:6). Pr. 213, 214 or permission of instructor. - Admission to Teacher Education is required.

Planning and organizing for teaching and observation of movement in secondary school physical education. Emphasis on the analysis of the teaching process, curriculum development, and selection of appropriate content.

458 Aquatic Facilities Management (3:3).

Design, programming, personnel practices, maintenance, operating procedures, risk management and record keeping as they apply to management and administration of aquatic facilities. Certification as National Swimming Pool Foundation Certified Pool Operator possible. (Formerly ESS 358)

459 Aquatics Instruction for Individuals with Special Needs (3:2:2). Pr. 259 or instructor's approval. -Liability insurance required (available in class).

Review of disabilities and methods of instruction; emphasis on inclusion, needs assessment, and practice teaching experience in the water. Adapted Aquatics certification through the American Alliance of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance possible. (Formerly ESS 383)

461-462 Student Teaching and Seminar in Physical Education (6)-(6). Pr. program requirements leading to student teaching. Methods courses (ESS 354 and 454) must be taken at UNCG. Admission by application only. - Admission to Teacher Education is required. - ARC FA and CPR must be current. - Grade: Pass/Not Pass (P/NP).

Block courses in professional semester for teacher education majors. Techniques of teaching physical education under supervision. Full-time teaching in schools. Weekly seminars.

464 Administration of Physical Education and Athletics (3:3). Pr. senior standing. - Admission to Teacher Education is required.

Administrative considerations of conducting modern physical education and/or athletic programs in secondary schools and colleges.

475 Independent Study (1 to 3). Pr. demonstrated competency for independent work and consent of academic adviser, instructor, and undergraduate program coordinator.

Intensive work in area of special interest in physical education. Available to qualified students on recommendation of academic advisor, instructor, and undergraduate program coordinator.

476 Problems Seminar (2:2).

Current problems in field of physical education. Opportunity for student to specialize in a problem of his choice. Emphasis of the problem shall be approved by instructor.

477 Coaching Practicum in a Selected Sport (3:6). Pr. HEA 236/338, demonstrated knowledge/skill in sport selected. - Open only to upper division students seeking minor in sport coaching.

Opportunity for prospective coach to assume various responsibilities in coaching a selected sport under the guidance of a qualified coach. Opportunities provided at public school and university levels.

493 Honors Work (3-6). See prerequisites under Honors Program, XXX 493 (p. 379).

For Advanced Undergraduates

and Graduate Students

A minimum GPA of 2.0 at UNCG is required for an undergraduate to enroll in 500-level courses in the Department of Exercise and Sport Science.

530 Play, Games, and Sport (3:3).

Examination of major conceptualizations of play, games, and sport; comparisons and contrasts among the concepts.

531 Issues in Competitive Sports for Children and Youth (3:3). Pr. permission of instructor.

In-depth examination of significant issues related to competitive sports in the lives of today's children and youth. Special attention given to studying the roles and responsibilities of the adults involved.

532 Women in Sport and Physical Activity (3:3). Pr. Junior standing or higher in Exercise and Sport Science or Women's Studies, or permission of instructor.

Examination of women's experiences in sport and physical activity. Consideration of historical, biological, psychological and socio-cultural perspectives.

535 Exercise Science/Fitness Internship (3:0:8). Pr. 575 and 568 or instructor's approval. Permission of instructor required.

Field experience in fitness leadership in qualified agencies providing fitness programs. Students must purchase professional liability insurance.

545 Psychology of Coaching (3:3). Pr. PSY 121 or permission of instructor.

Overview of sport psychology principles applied to the teaching and coaching of sport activities.

550 Sports Clinic (1).

Designed to improve teaching and coaching techniques in various sports utilizing current game strategies.

563 Development of Physical Education in the Western World (3:3).

Historical overview of development of physical education in Western Civilization from classical times to the present age.

564 History of American Physical Education (3:3).

Study of development of physical education in the United States with special emphasis on the evolving institutional involvement of schools and colleges.

567 Measurement and Evaluation in Physical Education (3:3).

Survey of tests and application of measurement in physical education. Elementary testing procedures.

568 Health/Fitness: Assessment and Prescription (3:3). Pr. BIO 271, 277, or permission of instructor; ESS 375, 575 recommended; CPR certification completed or in progress.

Scientific principles of exercise emphasizing design of safe, appropriate, individualized exercise programs for all ages; foundation for future ACSM certification as a health/fitness instructor. Emphasizes health-related physical fitness.

569 Exercise Instruction (3:3). Pr. 375 or 575, or permission of instructor.

An instructional development course. Application of principles of content selection, effective presentation, and evaluation to practice in exercise settings for participants at various developmental levels.

570 Development and Implementation of Fitness Programs (3:3). Pr. 568 or permission of instructor.

Preparation in planning, designing, developing, organizing, programming, implementing, directing, and evaluating fitness programs.

571 Physical Education for Individuals with Special Needs (Advanced) (3:3). Pr. 381 or permission of instructor.

Advanced study of physical education for persons with mental and physical disabilities. Clinical experience is provided.

575 Physiology of Exercise (3:3). Pr. 375, BIO 271, 277, or permission of instructor.

An in-depth study of the physiological basis of human physical performance with emphasis on the acute response and chronic adaptations of the body to exercise.

576 Nutrition and Physical Fitness (3;3). Pr. BIO 277 and FNS 213 or equivalent required. ESS 375 or 575 recommended.

Metabolism during exercise, ergogenic aids, nutrients' effects on performance, and body composition alterations during training. Gender and age-specific needs and responses to exercise and dietary intake. (Same as FNS 576)

578 Needs Assessment of Persons with Disabling Conditions (3:3). Pr. permission of instructor.

Determination of gross motor and perceptual/gross motor performance needs of persons with disabilities. Analysis of published and teacher-made instruments. Construction of new tests for physical education for persons with special needs in physical activities.

579 Exercise and Older Adults (3:3). Pr. junior admission only by permission of instructor.

Basic principles underlying exercise/aging. The delivery of exercise information and the conduct of exercise programs for older adults.

594 Internship in Aquatic Leadership (3:1:8 or 6:2:16). Pr. 375, 459, and overall GPA of 2.50. - Grade: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory, S/U. - Liability insurance, First Aid and CPR certifications, and medical clearance are required.

A supervised field experience in aquatic leadership in qualified agencies.

595 Exercise Science/Fitness Internship (3:1:8 or 6:2:16). Pr. 375, 568, 569 and/or permission of instructor. ï Grade: Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory, S/U. - Liability insurance, First Aid and CPR certifications, and medical clearance are required.

A supervised field experience in fitness leadership in qualified agencies providing fitness programs.

For Graduate Students Only

606 Workshops in Physical Education (1 to 3).

609 Critical Analysis of Professional Literature in Physical Education (3:3).

610 Statistics for Research in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation (3:3).

611 Research in Physical Education I: Concepts of Inquiry (3:3).

612 Research in Physical Education II: Design and Analysis (3:3).

613 The Meaning and Significance of Physical Education (3:3).

617 Current Theories and Practices of Teaching Sports (3:3).

630 Sport and Society: Socioeconomic and Gender Relations (3:3).

631 Sport and Society: Global and Ethnic Relations (3:3).

643 Mechanical Analysis of Motor Skills (3:3).

644 Psychology of Sport and Exercise (3:3).

645 Exercise Psychology (3:3).

646 Theoretical Considerations of Physical Education for Children (3:3).

647 Motor Development and Human Movement (3:3).

648 Learning and Performance of Physical Skills (3:3).

649 Seminar in Physical Education (3:3).

650 Scientific Factors Affecting Human Performance (3:3).

652 Curriculum Development in Physical Education (3:3).

654 Seminar in Curriculum Development in Physical Education (3:3).

655 Analysis of Teaching Behavior (3:3).

656 Psycho-Social Aspects of Teaching Physical Education and Sport (3:3).

657 Teacher Education in Physical Education (3:3).

661 Movement Theory (3:3).

663 Supervision of Physical Education (3:3).

668 Clinical Exercise Assessment and Prescription (3:3).

672 Measurement Theory Applied to Physical Education (3:3).

675 Applied Human Work Physiology (3:3).

676 Problems Seminar (3:3).

677 Muscular Aspects of Exercise Physiology (3:3).

678 Cardiovascular Aspects of Exercise Physiology (3:3).

679 Exercise and Older Adults: Advanced (3:3).

694 Internship in Sport and Physical Education (3-6).

695 Independent Study (1 to 3).

696 Laboratory Technology in Exercise Science (1:0:3) or (2:0:6).

697 Field Practicum in Exercise and Sport Science (3 to 6).

698 Field Project in Exercise and Sport Science (6).

699 Thesis (6).

700 Special Topics in Physical Education (3).

701 Research Topics in Exercise and Sport (3:3).

713 Research in Physical Education III: Advanced Seminar (3:3).

733 Practicum in Supervision of Physical Education (1-3).

744 Applied Sport Psychology (3:2:2).

745 Seminar: Social Psychology and Physical Activity (3:3).

746 Practicum in Applied Sport Psychology (1-3).

754 Applied Sport Psychology Issues and Practice (3:3).

799 Dissertation (12).

800 Graduate Registration (0).


 
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