Associate of Applied Science - Paralegal Studies    Click here to request more info


Program Contacts

Instructional Specialist Holly Molina (928) 776-2295
Program Director Michael Davis (928) 717-7938
Instructional Specialist Mitzi Martin (928) 776-2157
Dean Jill Fitzgerald (928) 776-2277

Quick Facts


About the Associate of Applied Science - Paralegal Studies

The Paralegal Studies program is designed to prepare students for positions as paralegals in the legal and business fields. Individuals who are already employed in the legal field and seeking advancement opportunities may also select this program of study. Paralegals work under the supervision of an attorney and their work includes preparing legal documents, researching and compiling information, and communicating with clients. Excellent written and oral communication skills, as well as computer literacy skills, are important to the paralegal.

Note: This degree is primarily designed to prepare students for direct employment. Students who are preparing to transfer to a baccalaureate degree-granting institution for an advanced degree in paralegal studies should contact an academic advisor for assistance in establishing an educational plan.

Program Outcomes

Upon successful completion of the Paralegal Studies Degree program, the learner will be able to:

 

  1. Interview witnesses and interact with clients, conduct investigative work, manage cases, conduct legal research, draft legal pleadings, prepare legal documents, and apply legal procedures in areas of real estate, corporate law, probate mediation, litigation, family law, administrative law, bankruptcy law, and criminal law.
  2. Apply written oral and interpersonal skills in the legal and business settings.
  3. Identify and evaluate technology needs and apply and adapt required skills to the rapidly changing legal and business community.
  4. Proficiently use word processing software and identify and adapt to different types of computer applications.
  5. Identify ethical issues and apply the values of professional responsibility.
 

General and Program-Specific Requirements

Course Course Title Hours
I.  General Education
  A.  Foundation Studies (12 credits)
       1.  College Composition (6 credits)
ENG101 College Composition I

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
ENG 101. College Composition I (3). Shared Unique Numbering LogoENG 1101. Composing expository and argumentative essays for specific audiences. Emphasis on the processes of writing, reading and critical thinking. Introduction to research and documentation. Prerequisite: Satisfactory score on the English skills assessment; or a grade of "C" or better in ENG 100. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Focus
2. Development strategies
3. Voice
4. Organization
5. Details
6. Sentence Structure
7. Language
8. Sources and Documentation
9. Surface Features
10. Critical Reading
11. Critical Thinking

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Write focus statements. (1)
2. Apply reasoned development strategies. (2, 11) (WC 2)
3. Select and apply voice. (3, 11)
4. Use organizational strategies. (1, 2, 4, 6, 11). (WC 2)
5. Use and select details. (5, 7, 11)
6. Apply sentence structure strategies. (4, 6, 7) (WC 3)
7. Incorporate purposeful, varied and appropriate vocabulary. (1, 3, 5, 7, 11) (WC 3)
8. Locate, evaluate, integrate, and document information. (2, 8, 10, 11) (WC 1)
9. Apply conventions of standard written English. (7, 9, 10) (WC 3)
10. Evaluate and analyze professional and student writing. (7, 8, 10, 11)
11. Use persuasive reasoning. (2,4,7,11) (WC 2)

REQUIRED ASSESSMENT:
1. A minimum of 4500 words of student writing.

3
OR ENG103 College Composition I Honors

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
ENG 103. College Composition I Honors (3). Composing expository and argumentative essays for specific audiences. Emphasis on the processes of writing, reading, and critical thinking. Advanced English 101 content and learning activities. Introduction to research and documentation. Prerequisite: Placement by English skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Focus
2. Development strategies
3. Voice
4. Organization
5. Details
6. Sentence structure
7. Language
8. Sources and documentation
9. Surface features
10.Critical reading
11.Critical thinking

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Write focus statements. (1)
2. Apply reasoned development strategies. (2,11) (WC 2)
3. Select and apply voice. (3,11)
4. Use organizational strategies. (1,2,4,6,11) (WC 2)
5. Use and select details. (5,7,11)
6. Apply sentence structure strategies. (4,6,7). (WC 3)
7. Incorporate purposeful, varied and appropriate vocabulary. (1,3,5,7,11)
8. Locate, evaluate, integrate, and document information. (2,8,10,11) (WC 1)
9. Apply conventions of standard written English. (7,9,10) (WC 3)
10. Evaluate and analyze professional and student writing. (7,8,10,11)
11. Use persuasive reasoning. (2,3,7,11)

REQUIRED ASSESSMENT:
1. A minimum of 4500 words of student writing.

3
ENG102 College Composition II

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
ENG 102. College Composition II (3). Shared Unique Numbering LogoENG 1102. Extensive critical reading and writing about texts. Emphasis on fluency in critical writing. Includes research skills and writing a critical, documented essay. Prerequisite: ENG 101 or ENG103. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Focus
2. Development strategies
3. Voice
4. Organization
5. Details
6. Sentence structure
7. Multiple meanings and perspectives in language
8. Sources and documentation
9. Surface features
10. Text interpretation and analysis
11. Critical reading

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Write focus statements. (1)
2. Apply reasoned development strategies. (2) (WC 2)
3. Select and apply voice. (3)
4. Use organizational strategies. (1, 2, 4, 6, 10) (WC 2)
5. Use and select details. (5, 7, 10)
6. Apply sentence structure strategies. (4, 6) (WC 3)
7. Identify and evaluate multiple meanings and perspectives in language. (7, 10)
8. Locate, evaluate, integrate, and document information. (2, 8, 10) (WC 1)
9. Apply conventions of standard written English. (7, 9, 10) (WC 3)
10. Interpret and analyze texts. (7, 8, 10)
11. Evaluate and analyze professional and student writing. (11)

REQUIRED ASSESSMENT:
1. A minimum of 5000 words of evaluated student writing.

3
OR ENG104 College Composition II Honors

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
ENG 104. College Composition II Honors (3). Extensive critical reading and writing about texts, including literature. Emphasis on fluency in critical writing. Advanced English 102 content and learning activities. Includes research skills and writing a critical, documented essay. Prerequisite: ENG 103 or ENG 101 and placement by English skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Focus
2. Development strategies
3. Voice
4. Organization
5. Details
6. Sentence Structure
7. Multiple meanings and perspectives in language
8. Sources and Documentation
9. Surface Features
10. Text interpretation and analysis
11. Critical Reading

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Write focus statements. (1)
2. Apply reasoned development strategies. (2) (WC 2)
3. Select and apply voice. (3)
4. Use organizational strategies. (1, 2, 4, 6, 10) (WC 2)
5. Use and select details. (5, 7, 10)
6. Apply sentence structure strategies. (4, 6) (WC 3)
7. Identify and evaluate multiple meanings and perspectives in language. (7, 10)
8. Locate, evaluate, integrate, and document information. (2, 8, 10) (WC 1)
9. Apply conventions of standard written English. (7, 9, 10) (WC 3)
10. Interpret and analyze texts. (7, 8, 10)
11. Evaluate and analyze professional and student writing. (11)

REQUIRED ASSESSMENT:
1. A minimum of 5000 words of student writing.

3
       2.  Numeracy (3 credits)
MAT142 College Mathematics

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 142. College Mathematics (3). Survey of mathematical topics and applications. Includes statistics, probability, exponential functions, finance, dimensional analysis and other selected discrete math topics. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Prerequisite: MAT 122, or two years of high school algebra and one year of geometry completed with grades of "C" or better each semester within the last 2 years, or an ACT Math score of at least 22, or an SAT Math score of at least 530, or a satisfactory score on the mathematics skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Algebraic Models of Growth and Decay
2. Mathematics of Personal Finance
3. Counting and Probability
4. Descriptive Statistics and the Normal Distribution
5. Dimensional Analysis

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Create and apply linear, quadratic and exponential models. (1) (QL 1-4)
2. Apply the mathematics of personal finance, including compound interest, annuities, and amortized loans. (2) (QL 1,2,4)
3. Apply the basic rules of counting: fundamental counting principle, permutations, and combinations to solve problems. (3) (QL 1,2,4)
4. Apply basic rules of probability including compound events, conditional probability, and expected value to solve problems. (3) (QL 1,2,4)
5. Calculate and interpret graphical and numerical summaries of data, including measures of central tendency and dispersion. (4) (QL 1-4)
6. Use the basic properties of the Normal curve to solve applied problems. (4) (QL 1-4)
7. Use dimensional analysis to make conversions with metric and U.S. measurement systems. (5) (QL 1-4)

3
OR MAT152 College Algebra

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 152. College Algebra (3). Shared Unique Numbering LogoMAT 1151. Modeling of applications using linear, quadratic, exponential and logarithmic functions. Introduction to solving systems of equations using matrices. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Duplicate credit for MAT 152 and/or MAT 183 and MAT 187 will not be awarded. Prerequisite: MAT 122, or two years of high school algebra and one year of geometry completed with grades of "C" or better each semester within the last 2 years, or an ACT Math score of at least 22, or an SAT Math score of at least 530, or a satisfactory score on the mathematics skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Linear Functions
2. Quadratic and other nonlinear functions
3. Exponential and logarithmic functions
4. Polynomial functions
5. Systems of equations and matrices
6. Technology in mathematics

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Use technology to recognize trends in data. (1,2,3,4,6) (QL1-4)
2. Create suitable functions that model data using technology. (1,2,3,4,6) (QL 1-3)
3. Analyze an application using a function developed from data. (1,2,3,4,6) (QL 1-4)
4. Add, subtract and multiply matrices in the context of an application. (5,6) (QL 1,2,4)
5. Solve a system of equations using matrices and technology. (5,6) (QL 1,2)

3
OR MAT167 Elementary Statistics

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 167. Elementary Statistics (3). Shared Unique Numbering LogoMAT 1160. Statistical tools and techniques used in research and general applications. Description of sample data, probability and probability distributions, point and interval estimates of population parameters, hypothesis testing, and correlation and regression. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Prerequisite: MAT 142 or 152 or satisfactory score on mathematics skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Descriptive statistics
2. Probability
3. Normal distribution
4. Research design
5. Sampling strategies
6. Confidence intervals
7. Hypotheses testing of one population
8. Hypothesis testing of two population
9. Tests of categorical data
10. Goodness-of-Fit and Contingency Tables
11. Regression and correlation
12. Statistics technology

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Use both numerical and graphical methods to describe data. (1) (QL 1,3)
2. Compute and interpret measures of central tendency and variability. (1) (QL 1-3)
3. Compute probabilities for both simple and compound events. (2) (QL 1,2,4)
4. Apply the normal distribution to probability problems and estimation of population parameters. (3) (QL 1,2,4)
5. Critique the research methods of others, and use research methodology. (4,5) (QL 1,3)
6. Produce representative random samples. (5) (QL 1,4)
7. Calculate and interpret confidence intervals as estimates of population parameters. (6) (QL 1-4)
8. Perform hypothesis tests about means and other parameters from large and small samples using one and multiple sample methods. (7,8) (QL 1-4)
9. Test hypothesis about categorical data. (9) (QL 1-4)
10. Recognize appropriate use of Goodness-of-Fit and Contingency Table tests. (10) (QL 1-3)
11. Use regression and correlation to test hypothesis and create models for bivariate data. (11) (QL 1-4)
12. Use both hand-held calculators and desktop computers to perform statistical analysis. (12) (QL 1)

3
OR MAT172 Finite Mathematics

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 172. Finite Mathematics (3). Various analytic methods employed in business, social and life sciences with an emphasis on applications. Topics include algebra review, linear programming, matrix operations, linear systems of equations, set theory, counting, probability and statistics. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Prerequisite: MAT 152 or satisfactory score on mathematics skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Linear functions and their graphs
2. Matrices
3. Linear systems of equations
4. Linear programming
5. Set theory
6. Counting techniques
7. Probability theory
8. Statistics
9. Finance problems

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Perform elementary matrix operations including addition, subtraction, multiplication and inversion. (2) (QL 1-3)
2. Solve n-by-m linear systems of equations using elementary row operations. (1,3) (QL 1,2,4)
3. Solve linear programming problems by graphical and algebraic techniques. (1,4) (QL 1,2,4)
4. Perform the basic operations of union, intersection and complement on sets. (5) (QL 1)
5. Use Venn diagrams, combinations and permutations in applications involving counting. (6) (QL 1)
6. Evaluate probabilities of simple, compound, independent and dependent events. (7) (QL 1-4)
7. Compute measures of central tendency and dispersion for a collection of statistical data. (8) (QL 1-4)
8. Apply the theory of normal and binomial probability distributions to statistics problems. (8) (QL 1-3)
9. Compute the present value of an annuity, interest on mortgages, and cash flow. (9) (QL 1,2,4)

3
OR MAT187 Precalculus

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 187. Precalculus (5). Shared Unique Numbering LogoMAT 1187.Topics from college algebra and trigonometry essential to the study of calculus and analytic geometry. Includes linear, quadratic, polynomial, rational, exponential, circular, and trigonometric functions, trigonometry, systems of equations, and matrices. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Duplicate credit for MAT 152 and/or MAT 183 and MAT 187 will not be awarded. Prerequisite: MAT 122, or two years of high school algebra and one year of geometry completed with grades of "C" or better each semester within the last 2 years, or an ACT Math score of at least 22, or an SAT Math score of at least 530, or a satisfactory score on the mathematics skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Five lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Functions: Definitions and Operations
a. linear
b. quadratic
c. polynomial
d. rational
e. exponential
f. logarithmic
g. circular
h. trigonometric
2. Trigonometry
3. Systems of equations
4. Matrices
5. Graphing calculators & computer software
6. Vectors

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Use definitions and operations associated with functions, including inverses, combinations, and compositions. (1,2) (QL 1)
2. Represent and interpret functions in a variety of ways; numeric, symbolic, graphic, and verbal. (1-5) (QL 3,4)
3. Solve equations and systems using a variety of techniques including algebraic and graphical. (1-5) (QL 4)
4. Graph basic functions and use translations to reflect changes made to basic functions. (1-3) (QL 1,3)
5. Apply mathematics in context and model real situations using mathematics. (1-4,6) (QLO 2)
6. Use basic trigonometric properties and identities. (1,2,4) (QL 1)
7. Communicate findings both in writing and orally using mathematical language and symbolism with supporting data and graphs. (1-5) (QL 1,3)

5
OR MAT212 Survey of Calculus

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 212. Survey of Calculus (3). Introduction to the theory, techniques and applications of the differential and integral calculus of elementary functions with emphasis on applications in business, life, and social sciences. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Prerequisite: MAT 152 or satisfactory score on mathematics skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Limits and continuity
2. Derivatives
3. The laws of differentiation
4. Integration
5. The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Evaluate, graph and define functions. (1) (QL 1-4)
2. Evaluate limits. (1) (QL 1-4)
3. Evaluate derivatives using the rules of differentiation. (2,3) (QL 1,4)
4. Determine maxima and minima of functions by applying differentiation. (2,3) (QL 1,2)
5. Use calculus to analyze and graph functions. (2,5) (QL 1,2,4)
6. Use basic integration techniques to evaluate integrals. (4,5) (QL 1,4)

3
OR MAT220 Calculus & Analytic Geometry I

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 220. Calculus and Analytic Geometry I (5). Shared Unique Numbering LogoMAT 2220. Introduction to calculus of single variable functions. Includes limits, the fundamental principles of differentiation and integration, techniques for finding derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions and applications of derivatives. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Prerequisite: MAT 187 or MAT 152 and MAT 183; or equivalent or satisfactory score on mathematics skills assessment. Reading Proficiency. Five lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Functions and their applications
2. Limits and continuity
3. Definition and visualization of a derivative
4. The laws of differentiation
5. Applications of the derivative
6. Definition and visualization of a integral
7. The fundamental theorem of calculus
8. Basic integration techniques

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Evaluate, graph and define functions. (1) (QL 3)
2. Evaluate limits. (2) (QL 1)
3. Define continuity and determine whether a function is or is not continuous. (2) (QL 1)
4. Define derivative and evaluate derivatives using the definition. (3) (QL 1)
5. Evaluate derivatives using the rules of differentiation. (4) (QL 1)
6. Describe and define the geometric concept of a derivative. (3) (QL 1,3)
7. Use differentiation techniques to sketch curves. (4,5) (QL 1,3)
8. Use differentiation to solve applied problems. (4,5) (QL 2,4)
9. Define the definite integral and integration. (6,7) (QL 1)
10. Use basic integration techniques to evaluate integrals. (8) (QL 1)

5
OR MAT230 Calculus & Analytic Geomtry II

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 230. Calculus and Analytic Geometry II (5). Shared Unique Numbering LogoMAT 2230. Concepts, techniques and applications of integration, infinite series, and introduction to differential equations. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Prerequisite: MAT 220. Reading Proficiency. Five lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Techniques of integration including substitution, integration by parts, and integration tables
2. Numerical methods for integration
3. Applications of integration
4. Infinite Series
5. Taylor series and polynomials
6. Separable differential equations
7. Parametric and Polar Curves

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Use integration techniques to solve both definite and indefinite integrals. (1) (QL 1)
2. Find definite integrals numerically. (2) (QL 1,3)
3. Use integration to solve applied problems. (3) (QL2)
4. Determine the convergence of infinite series (4) (QL 1,3,4)
5. Use Taylor series and polynomials to approximate functions. (5) (QL 1,3)
6. Solve separable differential equations. (6) (QL 2,4)
7. Solve problems using parametric and polar equations (7) (QL 2-4)

5
OR MAT241 Calculus III

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 241. Calculus III (4) (Fall). Shared Unique Numbering LogoMAT 2241. Multivariable calculus. Includes multiple integration, partial differentiation, optimization, vector calculus, line integrals, and parametric curves. Note: Computer use and graphing calculator required (TI-83/84 recommended). Prerequisite: MAT 230. Reading Proficiency. Four lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Vectors
2. Planes and surfaces
3. Cylindrical and spherical coordinates
4. Functions of several variables
5. Partial differentiation
6. Optimization
7. Multiple integration
8. Integration techniques
9. Vector calculus

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Solve problems using vectors in 3-space. (1) (QL 1,2,4)
2. Use equations of planes and surfaces to solve problems. (2) (QL 1, 2,4)
3. Solve problems using cylindrical and spherical coordinate systems. (3) (QL 1,2,4)
4. Find partial derivatives. (4,5) (QL 1)
5. Find extremes of functions of two variables. (4-6) (QL 1-4)
6. Find differentials, directional derivatives, gradients, and tangent planes. (4-6) (QL 1,2)
7. Integrate multiple integrals. (7,8) (QL 1)
8. Solve applied problems requiring multiple integrals. (8,9) (QL 1,2)
9. Define and identify vector fields. (9) (QL 1,2)
10. Find line and surface ingegrals. (9) (QL 1,2)
11. Use Divergence, Curl, Green's Theoremj, Stokes' Theorem, and the Divergence Theorem. (9) (QL 1,2)

4
OR MAT262 Elementary Differential Equatn

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
MAT 262. Elementary Differential Equations (3) (Spring). Shared Unique Numbering LogoMAT 2262. Introduction to ordinary differential equations. Includes first order linear equations, higher order linear equations, applications of first and second order equations, Laplace transforms, and systems of linear differential equations. Prerequisite: MAT 241. Reading Proficiency. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. First order linear differential equations
2. Linear differential equations of higher order
3. Laplace transforms
4. Systems of linear equations
5. Numerical methods
6. Qualitative techniques
7. Applications of first and second order equations

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Solve first order differential equations that are separable or linear. (QL 1,2,4)
2. Solve second order linear differential equations. (QL 1,2,4)
3. Use Laplace transforms to solve differential equations. (QL 1,2,4)
4. Solve systems of linear differential equations using matrices. (QL 1,2,4)
5. Use qualitative techniques to graph solutions of differential equations. (QL 1-4)
6. Use numerical methods to solve differential equations. (QL 1-4)
7. Solve applied problems involving differential equations. (QL 1-4)

3
       3.  Critical Thinking (3 credits)
 
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Critical Thinking Courses

You may select from the following courses to fulfill the requirements of the critical thinking component of this degree.

CourseTitleHours
AHS230 Comp & Alt Health Therapy   3
AJS123 Ethics & Criminal Justice   3
BSA118 Practical Creative Thinking   3
CHP190 Honors Colloquium   1
COM217 Intro Argumentation and Debate   3
EDU210 Cultural Diversity Education   ERG 3
ENG140 Reading the World:   3
GEO210 Society and Environment   3
HUM101 Intro to Popular Culture   3
JRN131 Mass Media in American Society   3
PHI103 Intro to Logic   3
PHI105 Introduction to Ethics   3
PHI110 Intro to Critical Thinking   3
PHI204 Ethical Issues/Health Care   3
STU230 Leadership Development Studies   3
IWR = This course meets the requirements of the Intensive Writing/Critical Inquiry awareness area.
ERG = This course meets the requirements of the Ethnic/Race/Gender awareness area.
GIH = This course meets the requirements of the Global/International or Historical awareness area.
  B.  Area Studies (7 credits)
       1.  Physical and Biological Science (4 credits)
 
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Physical & Biological Science Courses

You may select from the following courses to fulfill the requirements of the physical & biological science component of this degree.

CourseTitleHours
AGS103 Plant Biology   4
BIO100 Biology Concepts   4
BIO103 Plant Biology   4
BIO105 Environmental Biology   4
BIO107 Introduction to Biotechnology   4
BIO108 Concepts in Plant Biology   4
BIO109 Natural History Southwest   4
BIO156 Human Biology Allied Health   4
BIO160 Intro Human Anat & Physiology   4
BIO181 General Biology I   4
BIO182 General Biology II   4
BIO201 Human Anatomy & Physiology I   4
BIO202 Human Anatomy & Physiology II   4
BIO205 Microbiology   4
CHM121 Environmental Chemistry   4
CHM130 Fundamental Chemistry   4
CHM138 Chemistry for Allied Health   5
CHM151 General Chemistry I   5
CHM152 General Chemistry II   5
CHM235 General Organic Chemistry I   4
CHM235L Gen Organic Chemistry I Lab   1
CHM236 General Organic Chemistry II   4
CHM236L Gen Organic Chemistry II Lab   1
ENV105 Environmental Biology   4
ENV110 Environmental Geology   4
ENV121 Environmental Chemistry   4
GEO103 Intro Physical Geography   4
GEO212 Intro to Meteorology   4
GLG100 Concepts in Basic Geology   2
GLG101 Intro to Geology I   4
GLG102 Intro to Geology II   4
GLG110 Environmental Geology   4
GLG116 Geology Verde Valley   2
GLG117 Implications Plate Tectonics   2
GLG118 Evolution of Basin and Range   2
GLG119 Geology of Grand Canyon   2
GLG120 Geology of Northern Arizona   2
GLG121 Volcanoes/Earthquakes N AZ   2
GLG122 Geology of Death Valley   2
GLG123 Geology of Bryce and Zion   2
GLG124 Geology of the Prescott Region   2
PHY100 Intro to Astronomy   4
PHY111 General Physics I   4
PHY112 General Physics II   4
PHY140 The Physical World   4
PHY150   
PHY151 Physics Scientists/Engineer II   5
IWR = This course meets the requirements of the Intensive Writing/Critical Inquiry awareness area.
ERG = This course meets the requirements of the Ethnic/Race/Gender awareness area.
GIH = This course meets the requirements of the Global/International or Historical awareness area.
       2.  Behavioral OR Social Science (3 credits)
Choose one course from either list
 
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Behavioral Science Courses

You may select from the following courses to fulfill the requirements of the behavioral science component of this degree.

CourseTitleHours
ECE210 Infant and Toddler Development   3
ECE234 Child Development   3
GRN101 Psychology of Aging   3
GRN102 Health and Aging   3
PHE152   
PHE205 Stress Management   3
PSY101 Introductory Psychology   3
PSY132 Cross Cultural Psychology   ERG 3
PSY234 Child Development   3
PSY238 Psychology of Play   ERG 3
PSY240 Personality Development   3
PSY245 Human Growth and Development   3
PSY250 Social Psychology   3
PSY277 Human Sexuality   ERG 3
IWR = This course meets the requirements of the Intensive Writing/Critical Inquiry awareness area.
ERG = This course meets the requirements of the Ethnic/Race/Gender awareness area.
GIH = This course meets the requirements of the Global/International or Historical awareness area.
OR
 
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Social Science Courses

You may select from the following courses to fulfill the requirements of the social science component of this degree.

CourseTitleHours
ANT101 Stones,Bones,Human Origin   3
ANT102 Intro Cultural Anthro   ERG 3
ANT104 Buried Cities/Lost Tribes   3
ANT214 Magic, Witchcaft and Healing   ERG 3
ANT231 Southwestern Archaeology   3
ANT232 Indians of the Southwest   ERG 3
BSA235 Principles Economics-Macro   3
GEO101 World Geography West   GIH 3
GEO102 World Geography East   GIH 3
GEO105 Intro Cultural Geography   ERG GIH 3
HIS260 History Native Am in the U.S.   ERG 3
SOC101 Intro to Sociology   ERG 3
SOC140 Sociology Intimate Relationshp   ERG 3
SOC142 Race and Ethnic Relations   ERG 3
SOC212 Gender and Society   ERG 3
SOC250 Social Problems   ERG 3
IWR = This course meets the requirements of the Intensive Writing/Critical Inquiry awareness area.
ERG = This course meets the requirements of the Ethnic/Race/Gender awareness area.
GIH = This course meets the requirements of the Global/International or Historical awareness area.
II.  Paralegal Studies Requirements
LAW100 Intro to Paralegal Studies

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 100. Introduction to Paralegal Studies (3). Introduction to the role of the paralegal in the legal system, including the federal and state court systems, ethics, regulation and professional responsibility, legal analysis, research and basic legal concepts. Includes professional development and job search strategies. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Introduction to the paralegal profession
a. History
b. Education
c. Skills
2. Careers in the legal community
3. The regulation of legal professionals
4. Ethics and professional responsibility
5. Introduction to law
a. Sources
b. Court system and alternative dispute resolution
c. Fundamental legal concepts
6. Civil and criminal litigation and procedures
7. Legal analysis and writing
8. Legal research

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Describe the American judicial system and the responsibilities of the various court systems.
2. Distinguish between civil and criminal litigation, and describe the stages of litigation.
3. Describe and explain basic concepts of law.
4. Apply legal analysis to the briefing of cases and problem solving.
5. Define the issues of the paralegal profession, and discuss professional development and job search strategies.
6. Apply principles of ethics and professional responsibility to specific scenarios.

3
LAW101 Legal Ethics & Prof Respnsblty

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 101. Legal Ethics and Professional Responsibility (1). State and national ethical codes and rules of professional responsibility, ethical dilemmas and methods for researching answers, professionalism, and the unauthorized practice of law. One lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Codes of ethics and rules of professional responsibility
2. Regulation of lawyers and non-lawyers
3. Ethical dilemmas
4. Methods for researching answers to ethical dilemmas
5. Professionalism
6. Unauthorized practice of law

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Identify state and national codes of ethics and rules of professional responsibility.
2 Delineate regulations pertaining to lawyers and non-lawyers.
3. Describe ethical dilemmas.
4. Research answers to ethical dilemmas.
5. Identify best practices representing professionalism.
6. Analyze statutes and rules relating to the unauthorized practice of law.

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LAW104 Wills, Trusts and Probate

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 104. Wills, Trusts and Probate (3). Critical issues, roles, and legal requirements in estate administration and pleadings. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Terminology, definitions, and law associated with wills, trusts, estate administration
2. Wills and trusts
a. Requirements for validity
b. Formation
c. Modification
d. Revocation
e. Client objectives
f. Tax considerations
3. Estate administration
a. Intestate vs. testate proceedings
b. Formal probate
c. Informal probate
d. Supervised administration
e. Jurisdiction and related issues
4. Personal representatives, fiduciaries and trustees
a. Qualifications and methods for appointment
b. Powers and responsibilities
c. Liabilities
5. Arizona probate law
a. History
b. Statutes

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Apply the law regarding will and trust drafting.
2. Identify the laws of intestate succession.
3. Identify the basic functions of the participants in estate administration.
4. Prepare the pleadings for an informal probate.
5. Compare the responsibilities and liabilities of personal representatives, fiduciaries and trustees.
6. Identify the required pleadings in a formal probate.

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LAW105 Legal Computer Apps

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 105. Legal Computer Applications (2). Introduction to computer software and software applications used in a law office and the business community. Includes computer research tools, e-mail, application of general office management software to the legal environment, ethical considerations, and law office practice concepts. Prerequisite: LAW 100 (may be taken concurrently) and CSA 140. Two lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Computer hardware and software; concepts of law office management
2. Software programs for law office management including computer research, e-mail, and application of general office management software to the legal environment
3. WESTLAW and Internet research
4. Complex legal documents
5. The law office and law practice of the 21st century
6. Ethical considerations and basic law office practice concepts
7. Electronic presentation software

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Explain the use of technology in the practice of law and in the management of the law office. (1-5,7)
2. Identify a variety of computer tools available to assist the legal professional in the performance of daily tasks. (1-3,5,7)
3. Identify research strategies in the use of WESTLAW and Internet research. (3)
4. Describe the application of general office management software packages to the legal environment (ex: word processing, database management, spreadsheets, and presentation software) and prepare complex legal documents. (2,4,7)
5. Use legal software applications packages:
a. Standard Internet browser to conduct Internet research. (2,3)
b. WESTLAW (legal research). (2,3).
c. General office management software (ex: word processing, database management, spreadsheets, presentation software. (1,2,4,5,7)
d. Other legal-specific software as appropriate and available. (2,3,4,5)
6. Find, evaluate and summarize new and emerging software and hardware technologies for the law office. (2,3,5)
7. Identify and explain ethical concerns relating to technology and the practice of law. (6)
8. Design an electronic slideshow using presentation software. (7)

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LAW106 Adv Legal Computer Apps

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 106. Advanced Legal Computer Applications (2). Advanced application of computer software used in the law office and the business community. Includes time and billing, calendaring and docket control, case management, document management, litigation support, computer research tools, and ethical considerations. Prerequisite: LAW 105. Two lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Software programs for time and billing, calendaring and docket control, case management, document management, litigation support, general office management, and computer research tools
WESTLAW and Internet research
2. Ethical considerations

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Manage information by applying legal software applications packages to a law office situation, which may include:
a. Timeslips or Verdict software (time & billing). (1)
b. Amicus Attorney or Abacus software (calendaring & docket control). (1)
c. Summation Blaze or inData Director (litigation support). (1)
d. PCLAW (docket control, legal timekeeping, legal accounting). (1)
e. Standard Internet browser (Internet research). (2)
f. General office management software (ex: word processing, database management, spreadsheets, presentation software). (1)
g. Other legal-specific software as appropriate and available. (1)
2. Explain and prepare search strategies in the use of WESTLAW and the Internet. (2)
3. Summarize ethical concerns relating to technology and the use of software applications and suggest methods for preventing ethical violations. (3)

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LAW201 Criminal Law and Procedure

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 201. Criminal Law and Procedure (2). Fundamentals of criminal law and examination of the criminal court system, criminal investigation and prosecution, rules of evidence, and trial preparation and procedures. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Two lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Federal and state court system
2. Terminology
3. Constitutional protections
4. Arrest
5. Evidence
a. Rules
b. Kinds
c. Witnesses
d. Authentication
e. Relevance
6. Confessions and admissions
7. Trial preparation and procedures

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Outline state and federal criminal court systems, the jurisdiction of courts and of law enforcement agencies.
2. Identify and apply the elements of common law and Arizona crimes.
3. Explain criminal trial procedure from grand jury through appeal.
4 Describe the roles of the police, prosecutors, defense attorney, judges and paralegals in the criminal justice system.
5. Define and use legal terminology related to criminal law.
6 Explain and define the role of the Bill of Rights in criminal litigation.

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LAW203 Family Law

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 203. Family Law (3). Legal aspects of domestic matters and family relationships. Emphasis on dissolution of marriage, community property, child custody, child support and support calculations, adoptions, guardianships, state involvement in family and parent-child relationships, and statutes relating to families and family relationships. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Legal terminology
2. Dissolution of marriage pleadings and procedure
3. Divorce process, statutes and forms applicable to dissolution of marriage
4. Annulment
5. Spousal support
6. Child custody, visitation and parenting time; child support and support calculations
7. Community property settlement
8. Adoption, termination of parent/child relationship, guardianship, conservatorship
9. Family Crimes
10. Family health/welfare issues
11. Children
a. Delinquent children and delinquency proceedings
b. Dependent children and dependency proceedings

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Define and use legal terminology related to domestic relations and family law.
2. Conduct initial client interviews.
3. Prepare dissolution pleadings from petition through decree.
4. Explain the procedural process of a dissolution from filing to judgement.
5. Differentiate between legal separation, dissolution and annulment.
6. Distinguish between community property and separate property.
7. Draft forms relating to conservatorship, guardianship, adoption and parental terminations, health care and powers of attorney.
8. Relate the role, activities, and process of state in family and family relationships.

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LAW208 Business Organizations

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 208. Business Organizations (2). General principles of the law of contracts, negotiable instruments, and sales. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Two lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Contract case and statutory law
2. Restatement of contracts
3. Contract terminology
4. Parole evidence rule
5. Statute of frauds
6. Uniform Commercial Code as it relates to sales, negotiable instruments and banking
7. Ethical considerations

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Explain and apply the basics of contract formation, execution, breach and remedies. (1,2,3,4,5,6)
2. Define contract terminology. (3)
3. Explain the parole evidence rule and statute of frauds. (1,3, 4,5)
4. Analyze cases in contract law. (1)
5. Describe the functions of the Uniform Commercial Code in the areas of sales, negotiable instruments and banking. (6)
6. Identify and explain ethical concerns relating to contract law. (7)

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LAW215 Legal Research and Writing I

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 215. Legal Research & Writing I (4) (Fall). Principles and techniques for conducting legal research. Emphasis on sources of law, utilization of primary and secondary sources, and case briefing. Extensive practice in writing research memoranda. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Four lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Grammar and sentence structure
2. Role of the paralegal in conducting legal research
3. Techniques of legal research
4. Statutes, digests, reporters, legal periodicals, and other sources
5. Facts and issues in legal analysis

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Identify parts of a sentence and use correct grammar in legal writing. (1,8)
2. Describe the role of the paralegal in conducting legal research and in legal writing. (2)
3. Research the law using appropriate legal resources and techniques. (3,4)
4. Locate federal, state and local statutes, ordinances, acts, and cases. (3,4)
5. Summarize, outline and explain the relevant facts and legal issues involved in a legal problem. (5)
6. Cite cases using Blue Book and/or ALWD citation form. (6)
7. Apply legal analysis in the writing process. (7,8)
8. Write legal memoranda. (8)
9. Identify and explain ethical concerns relating to legal research and writing. (9)

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LAW216 Legal Research and Writing II

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 216. Legal Research and Writing II (4) (Spring). Application of research and writing skills in responding to complex legal issues and preparing complex legal documents. Prerequisite: LAW 215 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Four lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Legal research
2. Federal, state and local statutes, ordinances, acts, court rules and case law
3. Blue Book and/or ALWD citation form
4. Research analysis and writing strategy
5. Complex legal documents
6. Computer-assisted legal research
7. Ethical concerns relating to legal research and writing

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Locate and apply federal, state and local statutes, ordinances and acts, court rules, and case law in the preparation of complex legal documents. (1,2,4,5,6)
2. Summarize and explain relevant facts and legal issues involved in complex legal problems. (4,5)
3. Cite relevant authority using Blue Book and/or ALWD citation form. (3)
4. Apply research analysis and develop strategies in the legal writing process. (1,2,4,5,6)
5. Draft complex legal documents. (1,2,3,4,5,6)
6. Use computer-assisted legal research. (6)
7. Identify and explain ethical concerns relating to legal research and writing. (7)

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LAW220 Civil Tort Litigation I

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 220. Civil Tort Litigation I (3) (Fall). Principles and procedures of civil litigation. Jurisdiction and venue, parties to action, and pleadings. Introduction to drafting of documents required from inception of civil action through the pleading stage, up to trial. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103 and either CSA 130 or CSA 140. Two lecture. Two lab.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Courts and court systems
2. Jurisdiction and venue
3. Parties to the actions
4. Client and witness interviewing
5. File organization and document control
6. Demand letters and settlement
7. Preparation of pleadings
a. Complaint
b. Summons
c. Certificate of Compulsory Arbitration
d. Answer
e. Disclosure statement
8. Elements of basic negligence actions
a. Duty and breach of duty
b. Causation
c. Damages
d. Defenses
e. Comparative negligence
f. Immunities
9. Terminology

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Outline the litigation process from client interview through the pleading stage.
2. Interview clients and witnesses.
3. Draft basic litigation documents.
4. Describe the role of the paralegal in the litigation process.
5. Define legal terminology related to personal injury litigation.
6. Describe the key components of Arizona law related to personal injury litigation.

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LAW221 Civil Tort Litigation II

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 221. Civil Tort Litigation II (3) (Spring). Study of the civil litigation process. Includes trial preparation, trial, evidence, and appeal. Prerequisite: LAW 220 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Two lecture. Two lab.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Preparation of discovery and pretrial documents:
a. Interrogatories
b. Requests for production
c. Requests for Admission
d.. Subpoenas
2. Depositions
3. Summary judgments
4. Arbitration
5. Pretrial motions
6. Preparation of witnesses
7. Trial Procedures
a. Jury selection
b. Courtroom observations
c. Trial notebooks
d. Note taking
e. Daily trial recapitulation
f. Demonstrative exhibits
g. Witnesses
8. Post trial and appellate procedures
9. Torts
a. Abuse of process
b. Product liability
c. Slander/libel
d. Employment torts
e. Malpractice
f. Fraud/misrepresentation
g. Emotional distress
10. Terminology

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Outline the litigation process from pleading state through post trial.
2. Prepare a trial notebook.
3. Apply the Arizona Rules of Civil Procedure.
4. Assist in the process of witness preparation.
5. Draft discovery and trial pleadings.
6. Describe the role of the paralegal in the litigation process.
7. Identify elements of different tort causes for action.

3
LAW296 Internship: Paralegal Studies

COURSE DESCRIPTION:

LAW 296. Internship: Paralegal Studies (3). Supervised field experience with businesses, corporations, government agencies, schools and community organizations to expand career interests and apply subject knowledge relevant to the workplace. Individualized internship placements to develop personal and professional skills, including professional ethics, leadership, and civic responsibility. Prerequisite: Student must have a GPA of 2.0; have completed specific degree requirements as required by the program; and have completed the internship application process. [Repeatable for a total of 6 credit hours towards degree/certificate requirements.] S/U grading only.


COURSE CONTENT:

1. Organizational overview of assigned placement
2. Integration of job description and organization's requirements
3. Elements of documentation of experience
4. Planning and time management
5. Professional, legal, and ethical issues
6. Communication, critical thinking, and problem solving
7. Specialized equipment, tools, and software required in the placement

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Exhibit appropriate workplace behaviors and professional ethics.
2. Apply discipline specific knowledge and skills in the professional workplace.
3. Define and utilize technical terms in written and oral communications.
4. Use critical thinking, problem solving, ethical awareness, and effective writing
5. Interpret written and oral instructions.
6. Initiate and complete assigned responsibilities.
7. Maintain documentation required to comply with government employer or nonprofit agency regulations.
8. Use specialized equipment, software, and tools as required.
9. Analyze and interpret data for specified reports.
10. Identify opportunities for improvement in process and documentation related to the workplace.
11. Articulate job description and position in assigned organization.

REQUIRED ASSESSMENT:
1. Record of Student Internship workplace hours.
2. Individual Education Plan (IEP) as approved by supervision faculty.
3. A daily journal, or work log of tasks, including dates, descriptive comments, problems and solutions.
4. A reflective paper or project as specified by the supervision faculty.
5. A minimum of two evaluations by the workplace employer or supervisor.
6. Student's self-evaluation of experience.

3
RES201 Real Estate Law

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
RES 201. Real Estate Law (3). Overview of legal requirements and the documents and forms relating to real property transactions. Real estate purchase and sale, various methods of holding title to real property, mortgages, lease agreements, liens and declarations of homestead. Three lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Introduction to law and legal systems
2. Land/property and related concerns
3. Estates in land and ways of holding title
4. Encumbrances
5. Conveyances
6. Legal descriptions
7. Leases
8. Contracts
9. Title defects and resolutions
10. Mortgages and deeds of trust

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Use the terminology that applies to real estate law.
2. Describe ways of holding title, encumbrances and conveyances.
3. Draft real estate documents for a transfer of real property.
4. Identify title defects and resolutions.
5. Develop a real estate notebook to aid in undertaking a real estate transaction.
6. Analyze legal concepts and apply them to a real estate transaction.
7. Analyze how real estate law impacts other areas of law.

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Select a minimum of 4 credits from the following courses:
LAW206 Contracts

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 206. Contracts (2). Legal requirements of corporations, partnerships, LLCs, and sole proprietorships. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Two lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Corporate law
2. Partnerships, limited partnerships, LLCs
3. Uniform Partnership Act, Revised Uniform Limited Partnership Act
4. Sole proprietorships
5. Agency law
6. Ethical concerns

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Apply business organization information and legalities. (1,2,3,4,5)
2. Analyze cases, statutes and uniform acts incorporate, partnership, LLC, sole proprietorship, and other business organizational structures. (1,2,3,4,5)
3. Identify concepts of agency law. (5)
4. Identify and explain ethical concerns relating to different business organizational structures. (6)

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LAW210 Bankruptcy Procedures

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 210. Bankruptcy Procedures (2). Procedures for individual and business bankruptcy proceedings. Preparation of basic bankruptcy documents and review of creditor/debtor remedies under the bankruptcy laws. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Two lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Types of proceedings
a. Chapter 7--Liquidation
b. Chapter 13--Wage Earner Adjustment of Debts
c. Chapter 11--Business Reorganization
2. Bankruptcy Act
3. Bankruptcy Code of 1978
4. Terminology

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Identify the three main types of bankruptcy proceedings.
2. Explain the basic concepts of federal bankruptcy law.
3. Identify the role and responsibilities of the paralegal in bankruptcy proceedings and document preparation.
4. Describe the Bankruptcy Code and its effectiveness in achieving its objectives.
5. Identify the procedures for preparing pleadings and processing a Chapter 7 bankruptcy.

2
LAW295 Special Legal Topics

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
LAW 295. Special Legal Topics (2). Introduction to a special legal topic and the role of the paralegal in the critical issues and requirements of the legal specialty area. The legal topic will change each semester. Prerequisite: LAW 100 and either ENG 101 or ENG 103. Two lecture. [Repeatable for a total of 4 credit hours towards degree/certificate requirements.]

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Substantive law on the special legal topic
2. Role of paralegal in the specialized legal area
3. Pleadings, correspondence, documents in the specialized legal area
4. Research analysis of critical issues in the specialized legal area

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Identify the legal sources regarding the special legal topic. (1)
2. Identify the duties required of a paralegal in the specialized legal area. (2)
3. Analyze and apply current case law to the specialized legal area in pleadings and legal memoranda. (3)
4. Conduct legal and factual research in the legal specialty area. (4)

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III.  Related Requirements
BSA102 Career Search and Success

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
BSA 102. Career Search and Success: Skills for Entering and Succeeding in the Workplace (1). Techniques to enhance and emphasize the relationship between resume development and job search skills. Includes a strong focus on human relations in the workplace. One lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Job search skills and employability packet including: labor market analysis; networking and job lead development; application, resume and cover letter preparation; the interview process
2. Personal financial management
3. Workplace communication and teamwork skills
4. Workplace ethics, attitudes, absenteeism, stress management skills
5. Elements of critical thinking and decision-making including setting career and educational goals

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Identify employment opportunities for a field of study. (1)
2. Produce an employability packet (i.e. application, resume, cover letter, work sample, reference letter). (1)
3. Prepare for and participate in employment interview activities. (1)
4. Assess various types of communication and teamwork skills in the workplace. (3)
5. Discuss workplace ethics, attitudes, absenteeism, stress management. (4)
6. Describe the strategies involved in decision making in a job search. (5)
7. Evaluate job search efforts. (1)
8. Develop a career/educational plan. (5)
9. Identify importance of money management and budgeting. (2)

1
CSA140 Microsoft Word

COURSE DESCRIPTION:
CSA 140. Microsoft Word (2). Practical application of Microsoft Office Word. Practical application of Microsoft Office Word. Emphasis on creating and formatting content, working with visual content, and organizing documents. Two lecture.

COURSE CONTENT:
1. Text
2. Graphics and Watermarks
3. Headers and Footers
4. Merged Documents
5. Tables and Charts
6. Footnotes and Endnotes
7. Tables of Content and Figures
8. Citations
9. Outlines
10. Templates
11. Forms
12. Web Pages
13. Links and Embeds Between Applications
14. Text and Paragraph Formatting
15. Page Setup
16. Columns
17. Styles

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
1. Create office documents using basic and advanced formatting features. (1-17)
2. Create templates. (10)
3. Create merged documents. (4)
4. Create forms. (11)
5. Create web pages. (12)
6. Create linked or embedded documents. (13)

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