BACHELOR DEGREE-COMPLETION PROGRAM
Listed below are courses in the Adult and Career Education Program. Specific courses and credit required vary depending on coursework transferred. To determine availability of a course for a particular semester, refer to the class schedule.
CTE 330 Introduction to Adult and Career Education—3 credits.
The "Introduction to Adult and Career Education" course is divided into four content areas to ensure students learn and develop the necessary skills needed to engage in life and career planning. These areas include: enhancing educational skill sets, career concepts and applications, social conditions affecting career development, and implementing a strategic career plan.
CTE 494 Career and Technical Education Workshop—1-3 credits.
Designed to meet specific needs of educators in career and technical education areas, this course covers technical, professional, and administrative problems.
HRD 355 Work-Life Integration—3 credits.
An exploration of how work and family interconnect and influence each other. The course analyzes the implications of these linkages from the perspective of multiple stakeholders, including women, men, children, and employers. Students learn how gender, social class, family structure, and race affect individuals' balancing acts. Such topics as historical overview of the relationship between work and family, work-family conflict, organizational work-life policies and programs, and legal and business issues concerning work-life are studied.
HRD 489 Adult Learners in Higher Education and Training—3 credits.
This course provides instructors of adult learners with the knowledge and skills needed to apply the principles of adult learning in higher education and training.
TMGT 491 Creativity and Ideation Techniques and Practice—3 credits.
Conscious and deliberate experimentation toward more productive thinking and idea generation, culminating in applications of techniques learned.
TMGT 495 Abstracting, Inferencing, and Technological Thinking—3 credits.
The aim of this course is to challenge the students to examine the human thinking process, particularly in the light of general systems theory, of general semantics, and of formulations presented by the instructor. Further, they will be asked to develop their own formulations of this process. A term paper will be required.
TMGT 497 Problem Solving Techniques: A Team Approach—3 credits.
Investigation of and practice using several problem solving techniques as practiced in industrial organizations. Techniques include consensus, brainstorming, Synectics, Problem Solving conference, Force Field Analysis, and Kepner-Tregoe among others.
Distance Education Students Residing Outside of Indiana: Each of the states has its own approval processes for out-of-state institutions offering distance education. While Indiana State University endeavors to offer all of its programs to as wide an audience as possible, all ISU distance education programs may not be available in all states. To check the status of programs available in a particular state, visit program availability.
The Catalog of Indiana State University is the document of authority for all students. The requirements given in the catalog supersede information issued by any academic department, program, college, or school. The University reserves the right to change the requirements at any time.
Last updated 15 May 2013