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School of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation 2008-2010 Online Bulletin Table of Contents

 

 

School of Health,
Physical Education,
and Recreation
2008-2010
Academic Bulletin

HPER Program
School of HPER
1025 E. 7th St.
Bloomington, IN 47405-7109
Local (812) 855-1561
Fax (812) 855-4983
Contact HPER Office
 

Courses

Applied Health Science
Kinesiology
Recreation, Park, and Tourism Studies
Interdepartmental and Technical Courses
Education Courses

The courses below represent the total offerings of the School of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. Courses listed are not necessarily offered annually. Not all courses are offered every semester. The number of credit hours given for a course is indicated in parentheses following the course title. The abbreviation "P" refers to the course prerequisites; ’’R’’ means ’’recommended.’’ Courses numbered 500 and above are for graduate students only. See "Interdepartmental and Technical Courses" following the departmental course descriptions.

Course prerequisites may originate in other schools of the university. A key to course codes, found at the end of this bulletin, directs students to more information about such courses in other school bulletins. Other helpful publications include the Enrollment and Student Academic Information Bulletin, which is published and distributed to students prior to registration for each term, and the online schedule of classes at the following Web address: www.registrar.indiana.edu/~registra/scheofclass.shtml.

Applied Health Science

Public Health Education
School and College Health Education
Safety
Human Development and Family Studies
Nutrition Science/Dietetics

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Public Health

HPER-C 310 Health Care in Diverse Communities (3 cr.) Provides knowledge of health risk factors, health care, and prevention challenges promoting a disparate impact of disease on certain American populations. Students examine health policy, program and educational interventions addressing these groups with special needs.

HPER-C 315 Health in the Later Years (3 cr.) As aging becomes a public health priority, an interdisciplinary consideration of the health issues of older adults is critical. This course reviews the biology of aging, health care, new research in aging, applications of integrative medicine for older adults, and physical activity and aging.

HPER-C 317 Topical Seminar in Public Health Education (1-3 cr.) The topical seminars will relate to current issues in the field of public health education. Possible topics for this seminar are aging, environmental health, teenage health problems, health problems of ethnic groups, public health administration, and group dynamics.

HPER-C 325 Health, Informatics, and Aging (3 cr.) Reviews how health in later life can be supported by technology. Concepts include: pervasive and ubiquitous computing; humancentered design; virtual worlds; fitness; chronic illness; and models, prototypes, and applications of technologies. Students develop entrepreneurial business plans for potential funding. Guest presentations for informatics, nursing, and kinesiology.

HPER-C 335 Aging, Health, and Diverse Populations (3 cr.) This online course examines contemporary issues in the rapidly aging population. Topics include aging issues among diverse populations, women's aging experience, and the aging baby boomer cohort. Students develop plans to address the health needs of selected aging populations.

HPER-C 354 Multidisciplinary Perspectives in Gerontology (3 cr.) This course is an overview of the areas involved in the study of aging. We will consider the major theoretical approaches and current research in aging in the following areas: biology and health, psychology, sociology, and social policy.

HPER-C 366 Community Health (3 cr.) Introduction to community health within the public health context. Students will develop an understanding of historical and theoretical foundations of community health and major societal health concerns, explore community health models and programs used to address these concerns, and examine racial/ethnic, cultural, socioeconomic, and related determinants of community health.

HPER-C 403 Public Health Program Planning (3 cr.) P: HPER-C 366 and junior/senior status. Skill building in public health and health promotion program planning, including proposal presentations. Topics include program planning models, needs assessment methods, behavior change theories, types of community organization, social marketing principles, program implementation fundamentals, and evaluation techniques.

HPER-C 416 Introduction to Health Counseling (3 cr.) Reviews recent developments in mental health; implications for public health and school health programs; and roles of health educators in supportive listening, crisis intervention, and appropriate counseling and referral strategies for contemporary health issues.

HPER-C 440 Research in Public Health Education (1-3 cr.) Undergraduate research done in the field of public health education under the direction of a faculty member in the department.

HPER-C 441 Readings in Public Health Education (1-3 cr.) Planned readings in public health education under the direction of a member of the faculty. Enrollment is limited to seniors or advanced juniors who are majors in the department. Readings proposal must be approved in advance.

HPER-C 444 Field Experience in Public Health Education (1-10 cr.) Field experience through on-the-job and related opportunities in public health. Students will be assigned to official, primary care, voluntary, and related health agencies offering opportunities for professional development, practical application of skills, and participatory experience for the health educator. Regular critique will be held with supervisors and written progress reports are required. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-C 501 Assessment and Planning in Public Health (3 cr.) Principles of community health assessment and program planning in public health, including: social and epidemiological assessment; identification and prioritization of health issues, behaviors, and behavioral determinants; administrative and policy assessment; and planning for program implementation and evaluation; and evaluation including personnel management and resource acquisition.

HPER-C 505 Public Health Foundations and Leadership (3 cr.) A survey course to prepare public health practitioners, researchers, and teachers with knowledge and skills to carry out broad public health functions in local, state, national, and international settings. Introduction to principles of leadership, comprehensive community needs assessment health promotion in diverse communities, and eliminating health disparities initiatives.

HPER-C 510 Organization and Administration of Public Health Programs (3 cr.) Covers the organizational structure and function of public health systems, policies, and programs at the local, state, and federal levels. Official agencies, voluntary agencies, and health-related activities in the private sector are considered.

HPER-C 512 Environmental Health Science (3 cr.) Components of environmental health and public sanitation programs. Topics include water supply, air and stream pollution, sewage treatment and waste disposal, insect and rodent eradication, energy alternatives, food and drug quality assurance, occupational health, radiological health, and communicable disease control.

HPER-C 514 Health Education in Occupational Settings (3 cr.) Approaches to developing comprehensive employee health education and health promotion programs in occupational settings. Topics include health risk appraisal; program design, implementation, and evaluation; employee health networks; and special instructional methods appropriate for the workplace. Reviews model employee health education programs from business and industry.

HPER-C 515 Health Education in Clinical Settings (3 cr.) An extensive study of health education programs in clinical settings, including historical background, recent legislation, health care delivery systems, roles and responsibilities of the educator, patient representation, program planning, and evaluation strategies. Examines instructional techniques and materials and reviews model programs. Field visitations may be required.

HPER-C 516 Introduction to Health Counseling (3 cr.) Reviews recent developments in mental health; implications for public health and school health programs; roles of health educators in supportive listening, crisis intervention, and appropriate counseling and referral strategies for contemporary health issues; and the development of health counseling as an evolving component of public health and medical care systems.

HPER-C 517 Workshop in Public Health (1-3 cr.) Interesting topics of relevance to individuals in public health are conducted in workshop fashion under the direction of faculty members. Emphasis on practical application, group involvement, and the use of resource personnel. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-C 518 The Nature of Addictive Disorders (3 cr.) Focus on understanding contemporary theories of addiction including behavioral, psychological, biological, physiological, social/cultural, and other approaches. Topics covered include addictions found in youth/adults (e.g., drugs, sex, eating, Internet, gambling, work). Upon completion, students will demonstrate knowledge of addiction theories and the factors underlying addictive behaviors.

HPER-C 529 Health and Disease Disparities in Diverse Communities (3 cr.) Cultural and socioeconomic factors, gender, age, and regional factors all affect disparities in the health status of certain U.S. populations. Students evaluate research in social, behavioral, and health care use predictors of community health and develop strategies for public health, health service, policy, and other interventions for specific groups.

HPER-C 535 Contemporary Issues in Aging and Health (3 cr.) This online course examines aging issues and health inequalities among diverse populations, women's aging and health experiences, and the prospects for the aging baby boomer cohort. Graduate students evaluate the effectiveness of current public health programs and policies in meeting the needs of the rapidly growing diverse older adult population.

HPER-C 589 Models and Theories of Health Behavior (3 cr.) Selected theories and models of health behavior relevant to the practice of health promotion are examined. Students will be expected to determine which theories or models are appropriate for given populations, intervention settings/resources, and health problems. The content will focus on models of individual and interpersonal health behavior.

HPER-C 591 Public Health Statistics (3 cr.) An applied approach to the collection, organization, and interpretation of data pertinent to public health and vital statistics. The application of biostatistical methods, population data, morbidity and mortality rates, ratios, and life tables to public health.

HPER-C 602 Intervention Design in Public Health (3 cr.) P: HPER-C 589 and HPER-C 501, or equivalents. Designing and selecting public health promotion interventions and programs which are grounded in theory, based on data, and appropriate to the setting and community. Emphasis on social and behavioral interventions.

HPER-C 605 Race, Ethnicity, Culture, and Related Determinants of Health (3 cr.) P: HPER-C 589 or equivalent. This course examines biological, cultural, racial, economic, policy, social, and societal factors fundamental in creating health disparities; misconceptions about racial/ethnic and cultural groups; the influence of unintentional racism on health/ healthcare; conduct of ethnic-minority research, and prevention to end-of life health services to reduce disparities.

HPER-C 611 Epidemiology (3 cr.) An overview of epidemiology for disease monitoring, investigations, control and prevention practice. Measures for disease surveillance, description, etiology, and analysis of individual and community strategies are covered. Simulations, case studies, and formal study proposal including literature review, chosen design and instrumentation, and control of validity threats are used.

HPER-C 615/ HPER-K 500 Health, Longevity and Integrative Therapies for the Later Years (3 cr.) This interdisciplinary online course reviews health care, the biology of aging, new research in aging, and applications of integrative medicine for older adults. Students evaluate comparative effectiveness of integrative therapies and allopathic medicine for common chronic illnesses in the rapidly growing older adult population and critically analyze the "anti-aging" industry.

HPER-C 617 Seminar in Public Health (1-3 cr.) Contemporary topics in the area of public health are studied under the direction of faculty members with specialized areas of expertise. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-C 625 Health Information Systems, Technology, and Aging (3 cr.) Develops leadership in technologies and information systems that support and promote health and independence in later life. Students evaluate and apply theoretical constructs including person-environment fit, human-centered design, privacy, ethics, and usability in developing a business plan for presentation to venture capitalists. Builds competencies in communication, informatics, technology, and design.

HPER-C 640 Research in Public Health (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Research projects are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and project proposals must be approved in advance.

HPER-C 641 Readings in Public Health (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Planned readings in specialized areas of professional interest are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and reading proposals must be approved in advance.

HPER-C 644 Field Experience in Public Health (3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA minimum 3.0 and permission of instructor. Public health skills are developed through professional experiences in health settings facilitated by preceptors and supervised by faculty. Regular critiques will be held with supervisors, written progress reports and development of a major independent project are required. Graded by S/F only.

HPER-C 650 M.P.H. Culminating Experience (2 cr.) P or concurrent: HPER-C 644 and authorization of academic advisor. Students demonstrate how public-health competencies were attained and synthesized across the graduate training experience by developing an M.P.H. competency portfolio, delivering an M.P.H. competency presentation, and taking a comprehensive examination administered by the faculty. Graded on S/F basis only.

HPER-C 701 Advance Health Behavior Theory for Research (3 cr.) P: HPER-C 589 or other graduate course in health-behavior theory; restricted to doctoral students. An analysis of the role of health behavior theory in research. Emphasis on exploring the conceptual and methodological issues associated with theory-based research and developing a proposal for a theory-based research project.

HPER-C 717 Advanced Seminar in Public Health (1-3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0 and advanced graduate student status. Advanced topics in the area of public health are studied under the direction of faculty members with specialized areas of expertise. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-C 777 Doctoral Seminar in Public Health (1-3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0 and doctoral student status. Research techniques in public health are reviewed, and examples of current and completed research projects and other professional literature are critiqued. Particular attention is given to dissertations being planned or in progress. Only S/F grades given.

Return to Applied Health Science

School and College Health Education

HPER-H 150 Pre-School Children’s Health (3 cr.) The course focuses on causes, prevention and/or management of the health and safety problems of pre-school aged children. Emphasis is on a coordinated health program approach, including health education, involving pre-schools, families, and community health and social service agencies.

HPER-H 160 First Aid and Emergency Care (3 cr.) Course addresses cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), rescue breathing, choking, wounds, bleeding, burns, sudden illnesses, musculoskeletal injuries, and defibrillation/ the use of Automated External Defibrillators (AEDs). Skills are practiced in small lab settings. Students may obtain American Red Cross certifications, including CPR/AED for the Professional Rescuer.

HPER-H 163 Emerging Health Issues (3 cr.) The topics covered will relate to emerging issues that affect the health of individuals and society.

HPER-H 170 Health and Surviving the College Years (3 cr.) This course covers the health and wellness issues related to a student's transition from high school to college. It focuses on education and prevention issues and includes the following topics: stress, sexuality, safety, substance use and abuse, fitness, nutrition, budgeting, and emotional health.

HPER-H 172 International Health and Social Issues (3 cr.) Covers world health problems and efforts being made to achieve optimal health for all. Exposes students to health concerns of non-Western and nondominant cultures. Population dynamics, vital statistics, global disease patterns, and analysis of variations among nations will be considered in analyzing health status of people and communities around the world.

HPER-H 174 Prevention of Violence in American Society (3 cr.) This course covers various contributors to violence in America with an emphasis on community health issues. Personal and environmental factors related to violence are considered within a context of public health. Personal and community violence prevention and reduction approaches are presented.

HPER-H 180 Stress Prevention and Management (3 cr.) This course is designed to help students learn about the body's reaction to perceived stress, mental and physical factors related to stress, and effective coping techniques to help mitigate causes of stress. Students may acquire several stress management techniques that include diaphragmatic breathing, visualization, meditation, and progressive muscular relaxation.

HPER-H 205 Introduction to Health Education (1 cr.) The purpose of this course is to introduce students to the profession of health education. Topics addressed in the course include historical perspectives, practice settings, career opportunities, professional ethics, trends, and current issues. Emphasis will also be placed on the relationship between community and school health.

HPER-H 220 Death and Dying (3 cr.) Introductory analysis of the dying and death experience with emphasis on the development of a healthy personal death awareness. Topics include processes of dying, needs and care of the dying person, grief, legal and consumer aspects, and children and death.

HPER-H 234 Prevention of Cardiovascular Disease (3 cr.) This course examines the role of public health and individual lifestyle in the prevention of cardiovascular disease. Emphasis is placed on relationships between cardiovascular disease and risk factors such as tobacco use, diet, physical inactivity, obesity, hypertension, and diabetes. Knowledge and skills related to the implementation and maintenance of a healthy lifestyle will be presented.

HPER-H 235 Obesity and Health (3 cr.) An introduction to the physiological, social, cultural, and behavioral aspects of health weight management and obesity prevention. Topics will also include the impact of obesity on individual, family, and community health.

HPER-H 263 Personal Health (3 cr.) This survey course provides a theoretical and practical treatment of the concepts of disease prevention and health promotion. Covers such topics as emotional health; aging and death; alcohol, tobacco, and drug abuse; physical fitness; nutrition and dieting; consumer health; chronic and communicable diseases; safety; and environmental health.

HPER-H 305 Women's Health (3 cr.) Examines the relationship of women to health and health care. Five dimensions of health—physical, mental, emotional, social, and spiritual—provide a framework for comparison and contrast of health concerns unique to women and common to both sexes at all ages.

HPER-H 306 Men's Health (3 cr.) This course provides an overview of male health issues. Course topics include gender as a factor in men's health behavior and risks, the way men perceive and use their bodies, and men's psychological experience of health, wellness, and illness.

HPER-H 311 Human Disease and Epidemiology (3 cr.) Epidemiology concepts, measures, and methods are introduced and applied to explain major health problems, their risks factors, processes, and changes in specific populations. Application of epidemiological methods to identification, surveillance, prevention, and disease control in individuals, families, and communities are addressed.

HPER-H 315 Consumer Health (3 cr.) Provides students with (1) a model for making informed consumer health related decisions; (2) current information involving informed decisions; (3) mechanisms for continued consumer awareness and protection, i.e., sources of accurate consumer information and lists of consumer information and protection agencies.

HPER-H 317 Topical Seminar in Health Education (1-3 cr.) The topical seminars will relate to current issues in the field of health education.

HPER-H 318 Drug Use in American Society (3 cr.) An interdisciplinary approach to the study of drug use in American society. Examines the effects of alcohol, tobacco, and the "illicit" drugs on the physical, mental, and social health of the individuals.

HPER-H 319 Current Issues in Health Promotion (3 cr.) This course examines the combination of behavioral, social, economic, and environmental factors that influence health and enables students to develop knowledge and skills they can use throughout their lives to protect and improve their own health, the health of their families, and health of communities in which they will live.

HPER-H 320 The Nature of Cancer (3 cr.) Focuses on primary and secondary prevention of cancer. Topics include lifestyle and cancer, causes of cancer, types of cancer, methods of detecting cancer, methods of treating cancer, and public attitudes. Discusses economic and psychological problems involved with cancer.

HPER-H 326 AIDS and Other Sexually Transmitted Diseases (3 cr.) An introductory, nontechnical examination of the biological, medical, social, psychological, and ethical aspects of acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS), HIV infection, and other sexually transmitted diseases.

HPER-H 327 Practicum in College Death Education (3 cr.) Examination of death education strategies and leading group discussions for HPER-H 220 Death and Dying.

HPER-H 340 Practicum in College Sex Education (3 cr.) Examination of sexuality education strategies and leading group discussions for HPER-F 255 Human Sexuality.

HPER-H 350 Complementary and Alternative Approaches to Health (3 cr.) This course discusses traditional health practices used as primary health care by 65 to 85 percent of the world's population. Discussion and activities will center on enhancing awareness of complementary and alternative practices such as acupressure, acupuncture, aromatherapy, biomagnetic applications, chiropractics, herbology/botanicals, homeopathy, meditation, and naturopathy.

HPER-H 352 Secondary School Health Curriculum and Strategies (3 cr.) P: Admission to the School of Education Teacher Education Program and HPER-H 205 with grade of S. Professional competencies for planning and implementing secondary school curricula based on assessed needs. Effective curriculum characteristics, content standards, instructional strategies, curriculum analysis, lesson and unit structures. Preparation of lesson and unit plans.

HPER-H 353 Field Observation (1 cr.) Must take concurrently with HPER-H 352. Observation and limited participation in a secondary school with a designated health teacher for a minimum of 20 clock hours. Students compile logs and summaries of their experiences. S/F grade only.

HPER-H 391 Introduction to Health Information and Statistics (3 cr.) A conceptual approach is utilized to introduce students to sources of public health data. Basic concepts and models are available to understand and analyze data and information related to prevention of diseases and promotion of health and determinants of health behavior.

HPER-H 401 Emergency Medical Technician (EMT)—Ambulance I (3 cr.) P: HPER-H 160. Must take concurrently with HPER-H 317 Topical Seminar: EMT Lab. This class prepares the students to care for patients in a variety of emergency settings. In order to take the Indiana State EMT Certification exam, students must complete this course and HPER-H 404 and be at least 18 years of age.

HPER-H 404 Emergency Medical Technician Lab (1 cr.) The EMT Lab teaches skills necessary to care for patients in the prehospital setting. It includes automated defibrillation, airway adjuncts, oxygen delivery, managing wounds, and other procedures. Students complete evaluations under the instruction of certified EMTs. Meets the Department of Transportation and Public Safety Institute standards.

HPER-H 414 Health Education in Grades K-6 (3 cr.) Practical guidelines for developing health and safety education programs in grades K-6, including child health problems, school health service programs, the school environment, subject-matter in health instruction, curriculum development, lesson and unit planning, innovative approaches to health teaching, and evaluation.

HPER-H 418 The Nature of Addiction (3 cr.) Addresses contemporary theories of addiction including behavioral, psychological, biological, physiological, social/cultural, and other approaches. Examines addictions found among youth and adults including tobacco, alcohol, other drugs, sex, eating, Internet, gambling, and work. Upon completion, students will demonstrate knowledge of addiction theories and the factors underlying addictive behaviors.

HPER-H 440 Research in Health and Safety Education (1-3 cr.) Undergraduate research done in the field of health and safety under a faculty advisor in the department.

HPER-H 441 Readings in Health and Safety Education (1-3 cr.) Planned readings in specialized areas of professional interest to be conducted under the direction of a member of the faculty. Enrollment is limited to seniors or advanced juniors who are majors in the department. Readings proposal must be approved in advance.

HPER-H 445 Travel Study (1-10 cr.) P: Permission of sponsor. Planned study tours of school and public health programs throughout the United States and selected foreign countries are conducted under the direction of a faculty sponsor. Specific tours vary; course may be repeated for credit. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-H 452 Secondary School Health Instruction and Assessment (3 cr.) P: HPER-H 352 with grade of C or better. Professional competencies related to classroom management, managing controversy, assessment and course planning. Analysis and demonstration of proven curricula. Skill development in assessment tool development and curriculum planning.

HPER-H 453 Microteaching Lab for Health Education (1 cr.) Must take concurrently with HPER-H 452. Application of professional competencies through presentation of secondary-level lesson segments and complete lessons. Emphasis on use of active-learner teaching strategies. Student presentations are recorded and critiqued. S/F grade only.

HPER-H 460 Practicum in First Aid Instruction (3 cr.) P: HPER-H 160 or equivalent. Students will learn instructional techniques for first aid, cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), and automated external defibrillation (AED). Students assist with HPER-H 160 labs and other teaching experiences. Completion of the course makes students eligible for American Red Cross Instructor authorization.

HPER-H 464 Coordinated School Health Programs (3 cr.) P: HPER-H 352 or HPER-H 414 with C or higher. Focuses on the coordinated school health program (CSHP) model components, and coordination. Includes the relationship of CSHP to health and education policy. Emphasis on practical application of organizational principles and school health strategies for addressing current student and staff health issues.

HPER-H 494 Research and Evaluation Methods in Health and Safety (3 cr.) General concepts and foundations of measurement, evaluation, and research; major methods and techniques of research and evaluation. Special emphasis is given to writing small research and grant proposals.

HPER-H 500 Philosophy and Principles of Health Education (3 cr.) The philosophy and principles that provide the foundation for health and safety education as academic disciplines, including history of the professions, theories of health behavior, principles of learning applied to health communications, diffusion and adoption in health promotion, professional preparation, and areas of professional specialization.

HPER-H 502 Instructional Strategies for School and College Health (3 cr.) Application of innovative strategies for the teaching of health education. Attention is given to conceptualizing instruction, specifying instructional objectives, planning units and lessons, utilizing various instructional methods, selecting and using instructional materials, and evaluating teaching effectiveness.

HPER-H 510 Organization of School Health Programs (3 cr.) Consideration of the coordinated school health program (CSHP) as a health promotion model that contributes to both health and education outcomes. Addresses the role and function of CSHP at the national, state, and local levels. Includes strategies for addressing child and adolescent health across multiple program components.

HPER-H 511 Advanced Emergency Care (3 cr.) P: HPER-H 160 or equivalent. This graduate course includes research in emergency care, teaching techniques for first aid, cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR); and automated external defibrillators (AEDs); and assisting with HPER-H 160 labs. Students who complete the course become eligible for American Red Cross Instructor authorization.

HPER-H 512 Understanding the Medicated Student/Client (3 cr.) A nonmedical introduction for teachers, administrators, agency personnel, and others who work with children or adults on sustaining prescription medications. Examines how such medications affect the performance of students or clients. Additional topics include drug actions, interactions, indications, contraindications, and side effects.

HPER-H 514 Health Education in Elementary and Middle Level Schools (3 cr.) Recommendations for providing comprehensive health education programs for elementary, junior high, and middle school children are proposed. Topics include assessment of child health needs, health observation and screening, subject-matter selection, curriculum planning, and evaluation. Creative teaching through health fairs, health museums, projects, gaming, simulations, and experimentation.

HPER-H 515 Human Sexuality Education in Schools (3 cr.) Competencies in human sexuality education are identified for teachers, administrators, nurses, and other school personnel. Specific activities include developing a comprehensive vocabulary in human sexuality education, establishing effective communication skills, and reviewing various educational techniques and materials relevant to the teaching of human sexuality.

HPER-H 517 Workshop in Health Education (1-3 cr.) Interesting topics of relevance to individuals in school and public health and related disciplines are conducted in workshop fashion under the direction of faculty members. Emphasizes practical application, group involvement, and the use of resource personnel. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-H 518 Alcohol and Drug Education (3 cr.) Alcohol and drug abuse in American society are probed in a comprehensive yet practical manner. Physiological, psychological, sociological, theological, and legal dimensions of the issue are explored through lectures, group discussions, guest speakers, and audio-visual presentations. Discusses principles of teaching and counseling in drug education programs.

HPER-H 519 Contemporary Issues in Health Promotion (3 cr.) Surveys a variety of contemporary issues related to lifestyle and health behavior, including Centers for Disease Control and prevention priority health risks. Social, economic, and environmental factors that influence health promotion, such as poverty, social capital, and mass communication, etc., will also be discussed.

HPER-H 520 Death Education (3 cr.) Helps prepare educators and health-related personnel dealing with death education and/or dying and death in the work setting. Educational methodology and materials, helping/supportive strategies, and background content about death and dying.

HPER-H 521 Consumer Health (3 cr.) Consumer decision-making models, interpretation and assessment of available information related to consumer issues, and identification of consumer awareness and protection resources. Emphasis on the health educator's role in a consumer-based society.

HPER-H 522 Promoting Women's Health (3 cr.) Examines the relationships of women to health and health care, with attention to health concerns unique to women and common to both sexes throughout the life span. Emphasizes current information related to women's health issues and the health educator's role in women's health.

HPER-H 524 Gerontology: Multidisciplinary Perspectives (3 cr.) An overview of areas in the study of aging, focusing on health, psychological aspects, and policy issues. Includes theoretical approaches to aging and current research in these areas. In-depth literature reviews provide focus and enhanced knowledge of chosen areas. Cross-listed with Educ-P 513. Cannot be repeated as Educ-P 513.

HPER-H 525 Computer Applications in Health Education (3 cr.) Computer applications specific to health education, with emphasis on computer-assisted instruction development and evaluation, instructional and office management, and health education research applications for statistical packages. Students select projects based on degree concentration and/or area of interest.

HPER-H 526 AIDS and Other Sexually Transmitted Diseases (3 cr.) In-depth examination of the health and social impact of AIDS and sexually transmitted diseases in the United States and worldwide, with particular attention to theoretical models of individual prevention behavior.

HPER-H 527 Practicum in College Death Education (3 cr.) Includes the study of death education methodology, preparation of learning activities dealing with death and dying, evaluation of student papers, and leading discussion sections of H 220 Death and Dying.

HPER-H 528 Issues in Substance Abuse (3 cr.) Various drugs including alcohol, sedative-hypnotics; narcotic-analgesics; cocaine; xanthines; cannabis; hallucinogens; and over-the-counter, prescription, and other substances causing health problems in our culture are identified and discussed. Emphasis on history, symptoms of use and abuse, and the role of the health educator in prevention and referral.

HPER-H 530 International Health (3 cr.) Major trends and issues related to international health, including health care systems, nutrition, family planning, distribution and nature of communicable and chronic diseases, and preventive measures in selected countries. Special emphasis on problems that can be prevented through health education programs.

HPER-H 540 Practicum in College Sex Education (3 cr.) Includes the study of sexuality education methodology, preparation of learning activities dealing with human sexuality, evaluation of student papers, and leading discussion sections of HPER-F 255 Human Sexuality.

HPER-H 555 Issues in Human Sexuality and Health (3 cr.) Issues, problems, and scientific concepts of human sexual expression in contemporary society, with particular attention to their relationships to individual health and the development of a healthy sexuality.

HPER-H 594 Health Program Evaluation (3 cr.) P: Previous program planning course/experience and advisor approval required. Covers concepts and procedures required to plan and conduct program evaluation in applied health settings. Identifies relevant evaluation concepts, measures, models, and techniques. Presents utilization-focused strategies for communicating program theory, involving relevant stakeholders, analyzing data, and reporting results.

HPER-H 599 Master's Thesis (1-5 cr.)

HPER-H 601 Curriculum Development for School and College Health (3 cr.) P: HPER-H 502 with B– or higher. The theory and practice of curriculum development in health education, including philosophy and principles of curriculum development; scheduling and sequence of health instruction; yearly, unit, and lesson planning; course of study preparation; evaluation strategies; and practical procedures for organizing a curriculum development project.

HPER-H 617 Seminar in Health Education (1-3 cr.) Contemporary topics in the area of health education are studied under the direction of faculty members with specialized areas of expertise. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-H 623 School Health Program Management (3 cr.) P: HPER-H 510 or equivalent with a B– or better. Focuses on knowledge and skills to manage a local school health program, with emphasis on systems change theory, needs assessment, program planning, program management, coalition development, team building, social marketing and advocacy, policy development and implementation, and long-term sustainability.

HPER-H 625 Legal Issues in Health Promotion (3 cr.) Role of constitution, legislatures, agencies, courts, and public in shaping public health policy. Includes Constitutional authority, limits on governmental intervention, tensions between protecting society’s interests an preserving individual rights, reading legal documents, recognizing legal issues, communicating with attorneys, and strategies to increase public understanding and influence on laws affecting health.

HPER-H 635 Health Promotion in the 21st Century (3 cr.) Health promotion has evolved as a major strategy to improve population health. WHO defined it as enabling people to increase control over, and improve their health. The course provides health professionals with theoretical, technical, organizational, economic, political, and systems skills to establish and evaluate health promotion programs domestically and internationally.

HPER-H 640 Research in Health Education (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Research projects are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and project proposals must be approved in advance.

HPER-H 641 Readings in Health Education (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Planned readings in specialized areas of professional interest are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and reading proposals must be approved in advance.

HPER-H 642 Internships in Health Promotion (3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Professional internships in school or agency settings are completed under the direction of a faculty member. Internship experiences must be approved in advance and are available only upon completion of course work for a master's degree. Evaluation is on an S/F basis only.

HPER-H 643 Practicum in Health (1-10 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Practical learning experiences are completed in appropriate professional settings under the direction of a faculty member. Practicum experiences must be approved in advance. Seminars are held periodically throughout the practicum. Evaluation is on an S/F basis only.

HPER-H 645 Travel Study (1-10 cr.) P: Permission of sponsor. Planned study tours of school and public health programs throughout the United States and selected foreign countries are conducted under the direction of a faculty sponsor. Specific tours vary; course may be repeated for credit. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-H 653 Practicum in School Health Management (3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Culminating practical management experiences are completed in appropriate school settings under direction of a faculty member. Practicum experiences must be approved in advance. Seminars are held periodically throughout the practicum. Evaluation is on an S/F basis only.

HPER-H 695 Acquiring & Managing External Funds for Health and Human Services (3 cr.) Develop skills to acquire and manage external funds for health and human services research and development in academic, public-, not-for-profit-, and private-sector agencies, including establishing a research or development career trajectory; identifying sources of funds in areas of interest; preparing a proposal and budget for funding; and managing funded projects.

HPER-H 717 Advanced Seminar in Health Behavior (1-3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0 and advanced graduate student status. Advanced topics in the area of health behavior are studied under the direction of faculty members with specialized areas of expertise. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-H 740 Research in Health Behavior (1-10 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0 and consent of instructor. Research projects in the area of health behavior are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced doctoral students, and project proposals must be approved in advance.

HPER-H 741 Readings in Health Behavior (1-10 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0 and consent of instructor. Planned readings in the area of health behavior are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced doctoral students, and reading proposals must be approved in advance.

HPER-H 777 Doctoral Seminar in Health Education (1-3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0 and doctoral student status. Reviews research techniques in health education and critiques examples of current and completed research projects and other professional literature. Particular attention is given to dissertations being planned or in progress. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-H 799 Ph.D. Dissertation (1-30 cr.)

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Safety

HPER-S 101 Introduction to Safety Science (3 cr.) Introduces safety as a profession. Examines workplace safety, including the organization and application of safety programs. Methods of hazard recognition, evaluation, and control; accident prevention approaches; and accident investigation and analysis are discussed. Additionally addresses behavior modification, safety record keeping, motivation, and professional ethics.

HPER-S 151 Legal Aspects of Safety (3 cr.) Discusses legal requirements for safety, health, and environmental compliance. Emphasis is given to OSHA, EPA, and consensus standards, as well as other applicable Federal regulations.

HPER-S 201 Introduction to Industrial Hygiene (3 cr.) The concepts, principles, and techniques in the practice of industrial hygiene are presented. The identification, evaluation, and control of occupational health hazards are discussed. An orientation to selected instrumentation used to assess the workplace is provided.

HPER-S 202 Fundamentals of Fire Protection (3 cr.) Reviews fire protection codes and standards, principles, and practices; fire theory, fire-safe design, fire protection systems and equipment, and fire hazards. Emphasis on the life safety aspect of fire protection.

HPER-S 210 OSHA General Industry Standards (3 cr.) An introduction and analysis of the Occupational Safety and Health (OSHA) general industry standards as they apply to both the private and federal sectors. Includes an inspection practicum.

HPER-S 214 OSHA Construction Standards (3 cr.) An introduction to and application of the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and Indiana OSHA (IOSHA) construction standards as they apply to both the private and public sectors. Course includes an inspection practicum.

HPER-S 217 Safety: A Personal Focus (3 cr.) This course surveys current topics of interest in safety. Areas explored include injury problems, safety analysis, home safety, fire safety, personal protection, responding to emergencies, firearm safety, motor vehicle safety, occupational safety, recreational safety, school safety, and related issues.

HPER-S 231 Safety Engineering and Technology (3 cr.) Introduces safety engineering principles applied to the control of hazards associated with industrial processes, facilities, chemical processes, materials handling, machine operation, and electricity.

HPER-S 251 Incident Investigation and Analysis (3 cr.) Introduction of questioning and interviewing techniques for incident investigation and analysis. Examines injury causation theories, evaluation, reporting, legal aspects, and using investigation findings as a prevention tool. Reviews root causes in management systems.

HPER-S 255 Threats, Violence, and Workplace Safety (3 cr.) Emphasis on personal safety and survival through prevention, protection, and effective countermeasures for individuals and groups in the workplace. Examines potential methods for delivery and perpetuation of violence.

HPER-S 302 Introduction to Homeland Security (3 cr.) P: 9 cr. 200 level HPER-S courses. Explores relationships and interactions between private-sector institutions and public-sector Homeland Security organizations at federal, state and local levels. Examines specific roles, responsibilities and vulnerabilities of private-sector and governmental agencies in protecting critical infrastructure as well as preventing, deterring, and responding to crises.

HPER-S 317 Topical Seminar in Safety Education (1-3 cr.) P: Consent of instructor. The topical seminars will relate to current issues in the field of safety education. Possible topics for this seminar are new requirements for controlling hazardous material, the changing legal environment of the safety professional, new techniques in accident investigation, system safety and the safety manager, human factors, and workplace design.

HPER-S 332 Ergonomics and Human Factors (3 cr.) P/C: ANAT-A 215 or HPER-P 205. The application of ergonomic principles and human factors techniques to the design and evaluation of workplaces and equipment.

HPER-S 336 Emergency Management (3 cr.) P HPER-S 302. An all-hazard multidisciplinary response and recovery. Topics include identifying critical roles, risk assessment, strategies, planning concepts and methodologies, establishing effective integrated and coordinated programs, crisis management, communication and response.

HPER-S 345 Safety Program Management (3 cr.) P: 6 credits HPER-S courses, or instructor's approval. Principles, theories, and concepts of safety and health program management with comparisons of past, present, and future practices. Review of managing behavior of individuals, groups, and organizations. Focuses on managing a total safety program.

HPER-S 352 System Safety Analysis (3 cr.) P: 6 credits HPER-S courses or instructor's approval. Examines common tools and techniques for evaluation and injury prevention. Analysis of factors leading to unintended catastrophes in the nuclear, marine, airline, mining, chemical, and petroleum industries. System analysis tools covered include risk management, PHA, FTA, FMEA, MORT, PSM, and JSA.

HPER-S 354 Hazardous Materials and Waste Control (3 cr.) P: 6 cr. of HPER-S courses or instructor approval. Introduction and review of hazardous materials regulations and hazardous materials control methods, including hazardous wastes. Occupational and environment requirements and exposures, with guidance and common examples of materials that are toxic, corrosive, reactive, explosive, flammable, and combustible. These classes of materials will be considered from their generation to disposal.

HPER-S 365 Security Issues for the Safety Professional (3 cr.) P: HPER-S 302. Course examines many security issues faced by modern safety professionals, both internal and external to parent organizations. Topics include identifying and assessing security threats, evaluating resources, developing strategies and plans to combat threats, integration of modern systems to control and eliminate threats.

HPER-S 370 Principles and Strategies of Behavioral Safety (3 cr.) Examines the principles, strategies, and methods of behavioral safety approaches in the workplace. Ways to improve safety culture and safety performance are explored through applied behavioral analysis, safety observation, and coaching.

HPER-S 402 Emergency Planning and Preparation (3 cr.) P: HPER-S 336. Addresses multiple facets of emergency planning and preparedness as part of comprehensive emergency management. Fundamentals of planning as applied to four phases of emergency management; how these phases overlap, interrelate, and complement each other; and critical steps in preparation will be examined.

HPER-S 410 Advanced Industrial Hygiene (3 cr.) P: HPER-S 201 plus 12 credits of HPER-S courses; junior/senior standing. Provides definitive application of principles and concepts for the solutions of workplace health and physical hazards. Program management techniques are discussed. Research procedures and techniques are introduced through individual and group projects.

HPER-S 411 Industrial Hygiene Sampling and Analysis (3 cr.) P: HPER-S 410 and CHEM-C 106. Advanced, in-depth study of the approaches to workplace sampling. Emphasis is on sampling methods, passive sampling, sampling devices, breathing zone, and area sampling strategy. Course will include lab sessions and field experience.

HPER-S 415 Safety Education and Training (3 cr.) P: 6 credits HPER-S courses or instructor's approval. Assessing training and education needs, establishing goals and objectives, planning and methods for delivery, using resources and evaluating effectiveness. Students develop evaluation instruments and conduct mock OSHA training. Emphasis is on improving safety performance in addition to compliance.

HPER-S 425 Safety Process Administration and Leadership (3 cr.) P: 6 credits of HPER-S courses or instructor's approval. Concepts, principles, and techniques of effective administration and leadership. Topics include safety professional's role in administration. Focus on methods of adding value through leadership to continuously improve safety performance.

HPER-S 430 Exploring Safety Culture (3 cr.) Examines approaches to the development of a proactive safety culture in the workplace. Topics explore issues of sound business principles and management practices for the development of an effective safety culture.

HPER-S 436 Emergency Response and Recovery (3 cr.) P: HPER-S 336. Identifies various types of disasters and appropriate emergency management stakeholders. Explores theoretical frameworks, emergency and post-emergency activities typical challenges of response efforts: and, the tools and techniques of response and recovery are examined.

HPER-S 440 Research in Safety Education (1-3 cr.) Undergraduate research done in the field of safety education under the direction of a faculty member in the department.

HPER-S 441 Readings in Safety Education (1-3 cr.) Planned readings in safety education to be conducted under the direction of a member of the faculty. Enrollment is limited to seniors or advanced juniors who are majors in the department. Readings proposal must be approved in advance.

HPER-S 444 Field Experience in Occupational Safety (1-10 cr.) P: Safety majors only; junior/senior standing; consent of instructor. Field experience through on-the-job and related opportunities in occupational safety. Students will be assigned to industrial and occupational enterprises offering professional development for the safety specialist. Periodic critiques will be scheduled with supervisory personnel. Written progress reports will be required. S/F only.

HPER-S 501 Program Development in Safety Management (3 cr.) Program development in safety management is examined, including needs assessment, programming, and evaluation options. Past, present and future management practices are critiqued; and selected safety management models (MBO, Keppner, Tregoe, MORT, Epidemiological, Systems) are analyzed. Adoption of management techniques consistent with current trends in safety risk decision making.

HPER-S 502 Instructional Strategies for Safety Education (3 cr.) Approaches to the preparation and delivery of comprehensive instructional programs in safety settings; topics include principles of program organization in safety education, specifying goals and objectives for safety instruction, planning lessons and units of instruction, identifying and utilizing methods and safety resource materials, and evaluating instructional effectiveness.

HPER-S 510 Organization and Administration of Safety Management Programs (3 cr.) Guidelines for the organization and administration of comprehensive safety management programs; topics include theories of management and supervision, program planning, staffing, reporting, record keeping, and budgeting procedures. Analyzes management models and administrative functions for programs in schools, colleges, business, industry, and government.

HPER-S 513 Safety Management in Business and Industry (3 cr.) Principles of safety management applicable to business and industrial settings, including accident causation theories, risk analysis and loss control, learning theories and behavioral factors applied to adult learners, selection of special educational techniques and materials, and program evaluation methods. Case studies, resource personnel, and field visitations.

HPER-S 514 Safety Standards for Industry & Construction (3 cr.) An overview and analysis of the OSHA Standards for Industry and Construction. Review of those standards most often violated with focus on standards that address the greatest risk of severe injuries and fatalities.

HPER-S 515 Safety Performance Measurement & Leadership (3 cr.) Various methods of measuring workplace safety performance are reviewed, including the roles, applications and limitations of leading and lagging metrics. Discussion of ways that inadequate measures create barriers for leadership, and benefits of balanced approaches to safety measurement. Measurement and leadership techniques, tools, and case studies are explored.

HPER-S 517 Workshop in Safety Education (1-3 cr.) Interesting topics of relevance to individuals in safety education and related disciplines are discussed in workshop fashion under the direction of faculty members. Emphasis on practical application, group involvement, and the use of resource personnel. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-S 552 Principles and Concepts of Workplace Safety Behavior (3 cr.) Study of the psychological and behavioral aspects of workplace safety. Identification of basic strategies and steps, including an in-depth exploration of relevant behavioral principles, processes, and systems for improving safety performance. Case studies are reviewed to identify related success factors.

HPER-S 610 Occupational Risk Management (3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Evaluation and assessment of various workplace regulations. Seminars and directed reading focus on risk strategies utilized in recognizing, evaluating and controlling occupational and environmental hazards associated with public and private sectors.

HPER-S 617 Seminar in Safety Education (1-3 cr.) Contemporary topics in the area of safety education are studied under the direction of faculty members with specialized areas of expertise. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-S 632 Managing Occupational Health Programs (3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Examines occupational health from management perspective. Recognition, evaluation and control of stressors that may cause illness or impair health. Emphasis exposure to biological agents, toxic substances, occupational disease, nanotechnology, radiology, ergonomic risk factors, regulatory compliance, risk assessment, protective equipment and engineering controls.

HPER-S 640 Research in Safety Education (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Research projects are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and project proposals must be approved in advance.

HPER-S 641 Readings in Safety Education (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Planned readings in specialized areas of professional interest are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and reading proposals must be approved in advance.

HPER-S 642 Internships in Safety Education (1-10 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Professional internships in appropriate settings are completed under the direction of a faculty member. Internship experiences must be approved in advance and are available only upon completion of course work for a master's degree. Evaluation is on an S/F basis only.

HPER-S 643 Practicum in Safety Education (1-10 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Practical learning experiences are completed in appropriate professional settings under the direction of a faculty member. Practicum experiences must be approved in advance. Seminars are held periodically throughout the practicum. Evaluation is on an S/F basis only.

HPER-S 717 Advanced Seminar in Safety Management (1-3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0 and advanced graduate student status. Advanced topics in the area of safety management are studied under the direction of faculty members with specialized areas of expertise. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-S 777 Doctoral Seminar in Safety Education (1-3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0 and doctoral student status. Reviews research techniques in safety education and critiques examples of current and completed research projects and other professional literature. Particular attention is given to dissertations being planned or in progress. Only S/F grades given.

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Human Development and Family Studies

HPER-F 150 Introduction to Life Span Human Development (3 cr.) How individuals interact with family units and society and how family and society influence the development of the individual across the life span.

HPER-F 255 Human Sexuality (3 cr.) Survey of the dynamics of human sexuality; identification and examination of basic issues in human sexuality as relating to the larger society.

HPER-F 258 Marriage and Family Interaction (3 cr.) Basic personal and social factors influencing the achievement of satisfying marriage and family experiences.

HPER-F 317 Topical Seminar in Human Development and Family Studies (1-3 cr.) The topical seminars will relate to current issues in the field of human development and family studies.

HPER-F 341 Effects of Divorce on Children (3 cr.) Examination of how divorce affects children. The class focuses on how to minimize these effects. The class includes both in- and out-of-class experiential exercises.

HPER-F 345 Parent-Child Relations (3 cr.) Not open to HDFS majors. Explores issues associated with parenting and addresses the reciprocal processes and interdependencies among parents, children, and their multiple environments.

HPER-F 346 Human Development I—Conception through Early Childhood (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258, or equivalent. Examination of prenatal, infant, preschool development; physical, cognitive, and social-emotional characteristics of development.

HPER-F 347 Human Development II—Middle Childhood through Adolescence (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258, or equivalent. Examines human development during the school years, or middle childhood, through adolescence. Addresses major concepts and issues concerning development, in the physical, cognitive, psychological, and social domains.

HPER-F 348 Human Development III—Early, Mid, and Late Adulthood (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258, or equivalent. Examination of the development of adults as a dynamic process that continues throughout life, in the biological, cognitive, psychological, and social realms. Emphasizes developmental reciprocity between adults and their multiple environments.

HPER-F 355 Leading Family Process Discussion Groups (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 258 with B or higher and interview with professor. This course is intended to give students an opportunity, under supervision, to lead a discussion group in family process. Students will guide small group discussion on a variety of family-related topics and assist with various administrative tasks related to that discussion.

HPER-F 370 Family Health and the Media (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 258 or equivalent. Course explores the relationship between media and family mental, social, and cultural health dynamics. A diversity of family depictions will be addressed. Media explored will include, but not be limited to, film, television, internet, video games, and popular music.

HPER-F 417 African American and Latino Families (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258. This course enacts a strength-based approach in the examination of African American and Latino family structure in a socio-historical context with emphasis on cultural resiliency. Current statistics, scholarly literature, and American media segments will be used to illustrate aspects of cultural perception.

HPER-F 430 Professional Preparation in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) P: Major in human development and family studies; junior/senior standing; P or concurrent: 18 hours of F courses including HPER-F 346, HPER-F 347, HPER-F 348. Exploration of professional roles and career opportunities in HDFS. Addresses necessary skills and information related to the search for employment and/or graduate school.

HPER-F 440 Research in Human Development and Family Studies (1-3 cr.) P: Authorization of instructor. Undergraduate research done in the field of human development and family studies under the direction of a faculty member in the department.

HPER-F 441 Readings in Human Development and Family Studies (1-3 cr.) P: Authorization of instructor. Readings in human development and family studies to be conducted under the direction of a member of the faculty. Readings proposal must be approved in advance.

HPER-F 442 Internship in Human Development and Family Studies (3-6 cr.) P: HPER-F 430; 2.5 overall minimum GPA; junior or senior standing; and, consent of HDFS faculty sponsor. Observation and participation in community programs serving children, other individuals, and families. Application due by tenth week of previous semester. Open only to HDFS majors. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-F 444 Fieldwork Experience in Human Development and Family Studies (1-10 cr.) Field experience through on-the-job and related opportunities in human development and family studies. Course requirements will be established by field experience supervisor. May be repeated for a total of 10 credit hours. Application due by tenth week of previous semester. Only S/F grades given. Requires authorization by instructor.

HPER-F 450 Current Issues in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258. An in-depth investigation of a contemporary topic in the field of human development and family studies.

HPER-F 452 Independent Study in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258, or equivalent; consent of instructor. An in-depth investigation of some area within human development and family studies.

HPER-F 453 Family Life Education (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258, or equivalent; consent of instructor. History of family life education; philosophy and rationale for curriculum development, including methods and source materials. Current methods and theory provide the basis for program planning relevant to contemporary developmental and family issues.

HPER-F 457 Stress and Resilience in the Family (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258, or equivalents; junior or senior standing. Research and theory on family stress and resilience. Addresses important aspects of the family's experience of stress, (e.g., as social support and coping in a family context) as well as resilience factors that reduce the effects of stress on families.

HPER-F 459 Families and Atypical Children (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258. This course focuses on families with atypical children, examines causes of atypicality in children, its influence on the family, and the role families play in the growth process. Also discussed are children's stress, coping, and adaptation strategies that help to produce optimal growth.

HPER-F 460 Grief in a Family Context (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150, HPER-F 258 or equivalents. Explores the grief process within the context of family. Grief as it is experienced as a family phenomenon and as an experience of individual family members. Incorporates human development and addresses grief in a variety of loss situations.

HPER-F 517 Seminar in Human Development and Family Studies (1-3 cr.) P: Varies depending on topic. Analysis and interpretation of various aspects of family study; stresses theoretical and/or empirical formulations with emphasis on critical discussion and evaluation. May be repeated twice for credit. Topics may vary.

HPER-F 531 Human Development I: Conception through Age 6 (3 cr.) P: 6 credits of Social/Behavioral Sciences or equivalent or consent of instructor. An in-depth look at children from preconception to age 6; balancing theory, application and research, presenting a picture of the whole child situated in realistic, everyday cultural contexts.

HPER-F 532 Human Development II: Ages 6-19 (3 cr.) P: 6 credits of Social/ Behavioral Sciences or equivalent or consent of instructor. This course incorporates scientific and personal experience in examining middle to adolescence developments. We will discuss theories on development and view our beliefs through the lenses of such theories, paying attention to ways research supports, questions, or contradicts perspectives in society about development.

HPER-F 533 Human Development III: Adulthood (3 cr.) P: 6 credits of Social/Behavioral Sciences or equivalent or consent of instructor. Emphasizes developmental reciprocity between adults and their multiple social, psychological, cultural, and biological environments. Promotes the student's examination of in-depth and specified focus in several salient areas for the purpose of deepening their foundational understanding o adult development.

HPER-F 541 Effects of Divorce on Children (3 cr.) In-depth examination of how a parental divorce affects children both in the short term and years later. Particular focus is on how to minimize these effects and on how social attitudes and beliefs influence social policy.

HPER-F 542 Internship in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Professional internships in appropriate settings completed under the direction of a faculty member. Internship experiences must be approved in advance. Evaluation is on an S/F basis only.

HPER-F 543 Family Life Education (3 cr.) Philosophy, principles, assumptions, and history of family life education, with emphasis on theoretically based curriculum development. Strategies, methods, and resources for developing curricula to address contemporary family life.

HPER-F 544 Parent Child Relationships: Theoretical, Research, and Practical Aspects (3 cr.) P: 6 credits of social and behavioral sciences or equivalent. A thorough and comprehensive review and discussion of the theory, research and practical aspects of the parent child relations within their culture and historic context.

HPER-F 546 Issues in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) P: Consent of instructor; other prerequisites, depending on topic. Interrelatedness of different aspects of growth and development; review, discussion, and evaluation of current trends and issues in human development and family studies. Topic may vary.

HPER-F 550 Families, Culture and the Atypical Child (3 cr.) P: 6 credits of Social/Behavioral Sciences or equivalent or consent of instructor. This course focuses on families, culture, and the development of the atypical child. Specifically, we will discuss normal child development, what can go wrong during the growth process, and how different cultures perceive and deal with atypicality.

HPER-F 553 Teaching Sex Education (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 255 or equivalent and consent of instructor. Philosophy, content, methods, resources, and evaluation that relate specifically to the teaching of sex education.

HPER-F 555 Leading Family Process Discussion Groups (3 cr.) P: 3 credit hours of social science course work and interview with professor. Students will lead psycho-educational discussion groups in family process including family influences, communication, intimacy, parent-child relationships, loss, and divorce. Students will also be required to assist with various administrative tasks related to that discussion.

HPER-F 557 Stress and Resilience in the Family (3 cr.) P: 6 cr. Social/Behavioral Sciences or permission of instructor. Research and theory on family stress and resilience. Covers important aspects of family stress such as social support, meaning construction, and coping. Also, addresses resilience factors that serve to ameliorate the effects of stress on families.

HPER-F 558 Workshop in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) P: HPER-F 150 or HPER-F 258 or equivalent or consent of instructor. Topics of relevance to individuals in HDFS and related disciplines are discussed in workshop fashion under direction of faculty. Emphasis on practical application, group involvement, and use of resource personnel. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit.

HPER-F 559 Special Problems: Human Development and Family Studies (1-3 cr.) P: Consent of department. Independent work on problems of special interest to student. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 credits.

HPER-F 560 Grief in a Family Context (3 cr.) P: 6 credit hours of social science courses. Explores the grief process within a family context. Includes emotional, psychological, somatic, social, and spiritual aspects of grief. Addresses influence of family on individual grief. Incorporates human development as well as family process. Includes implications for practitioners.

HPER-F 598 Non-thesis Project in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) Individual application of student's area of study to the solution of a problem, under supervision of an advisor. Not open to students who select a thesis program. Prerequisite: A detailed proposal must be submitted to supervising professor before work can begin. Open only to HDFS master's students.

HPER-F 617 Seminar in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) Contemporary topics in the area of Human Development and Family Studies are studied under the direction of faculty members with specialized areas of expertise. Specific topics vary. Course may be repeated with different focus with the consent of student's advisor.

HPER-F 640 Research in Human Development and Family Studies (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Research projects are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and project proposals must be approved in advance. May be repeated with permission.

HPER-F 641 Readings in Human Development and Family Studies (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Planned readings in specialized areas of professional interest are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate teaching faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and reading proposal must be approved in advance. May be repeated with permission.

HPER-F 654 Conceptual Frameworks in Human Development and Family Studies (3 cr.) P: 6 credits of social/behavioral sciences or equivalent or consent of instructor. Critical examination and survey of major HDFS theories and conceptual frameworks. Integrative analysis of the way contemporary research and practices are informed by theoretical bases. Addresses interplay between basic tenets of theories/conceptual frameworks and socio-historical context in which they developed.

HPER-F 656 Families and Health (3 cr.) The interface between the family and health systems. Explores relationship between family functions and various aspects of health and health care of family members. Emphasis on students' understanding of ways of using the strengths and overcoming the weaknesses of family systems in influencing health behavior.

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Nutrition Science/Dietetics

HPER-N 120 Introduction to Foods (3 cr.) Chemical and physical properties of food that influence food selection, handling, preservation, and preparation; menu planning, meal management. Laboratory weekly.

HPER-N 220 Nutrition for Health (3 cr.) Introduction to nutrients, their uses, and food sources. Application of nutrition principles to personal eating habits for general health; overview of current issues in nutrition. Not for students in dietetics or nutrition science.

HPER-N 231 Human Nutrition (3 cr.) P: CHEM-C 101 or equivalent; a course in biology. Basic principles of nutrition with emphasis on identification, functions, and food sources of nutrients required for optimal health. Credit for only one of HPER-N 220, HPER-N 231.

HPER-N 317 Topical Seminar in Nutrition/ Dietetics (1-3 cr.) The topical seminars relate to current issues in the field of nutrition/ dietetics. Possible topics for this seminar are weight reduction and fad diets, food additives, diet and human performance (diet for the athlete), vegetarianism, child nutrition, diet for senior citizens, diet and disease relationships.

HPER-N 320 Food Chemistry (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 120; CHEM-C 118/S 118 or equivalent. R: A course in organic chemistry. Advanced study of the chemical and physical properties of food as related to use, quality, and preparation. New food products, composition, and food technologies. Two-and-a-half hours of lecture weekly.

HPER-N 321 Quantity Food Purchasing and Production (4 cr.) P: HPER-N 120; dietetics seniors only, or permission of instructor. Principles of menu planning and pricing, equipment selection, food product flow, and cost control in foodservice operations. Class includes service-learning, tours of community foodservice related facilities, and experience in the university dining halls. (Fall)

HPER-N 322 Foodservice Systems Management (2 cr.) P: HPER-N 321; dietetics majors only, or permission of instructor. Examines organizational design, human resource management, financial management, and basic marketing strategies as applied to foodservice systems.

HPER-N 325 Food Chemistry Laboratory (2 cr.) Must be taken concurrently with HPER-N 320. Application of principles and experimental procedures in food chemistry. Four hours laboratory weekly.

HPER-N 331 Life Cycle Nutrition (3 cr.) Examines overall nutrition of life cycle: pregnancy, lactation, infancy, childhood, adolescence, adults, and the elderly. Focuses on nutritional status and nutrient requirements as well as physiological changes in body function for all ages. Discusses special nutrition problems in each stage and contemporary nutritional issues.

HPER-N 336 Community Nutrition (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 231 or equivalent. Emphasizes eligibility criteria and services available through community programs and includes service-learning activities in the community. Students apply knowledge of diet and health surveys and principles of community assessment and education to the development of a nutrition intervention. (Fall)

HPER-N 401 Issues in Dietetics (1 cr.) P: Dietetics majors only, senior standing; or permission of instructor. A culminating class to address current issues in dietetics, including such topics as medical ethics, CAM, and reimbursement for services. Students will develop a career portfolio and ready themselves for the dietetic internship process.

HPER-N 430 Advanced Nutrition I (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 231, CHEM-C 341/R 340 or consent of department. Functions of nutrients in human metabolism; evaluation and fulfillment of nutritional needs; current literature. Emphasis on the energy nutrients: protein, carbohydrates, and fats.

HPER-N 431 Medical Nutrition Therapy (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 231; PHSL-P 215; ANAT-A 215; junior class standing. R: CLAS-C 209. Dietary modifications for therapy in metabolic and pathological disorders with allowance for cultural patterns. (Spring)

HPER-N 432 Advanced Nutrition II (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 430 or consent of department. A continuation of HPER-N 430. Nonenergy nutrients: water, vitamins, minerals, and as a summative focus, nutritional status.

HPER-N 433 Medical Nutrition Therapy Application (2 cr.) P or concurrent: HPER-N 431. Application of principles of diet therapy through case study management and through designing and preparing modified diets. Cumulative experience of designing, following, and reporting on a modified diet.

HPER-N 440 Research in Nutrition/Dietetics (1-3 cr.) Undergraduate research in the field of nutrition/dietetics under the direction of a faculty member in the department.

HPER-N 441 Readings in Nutrition/Dietetics (1-3 cr.) Planned readings in nutrition/dietetics to be conducted under the direction of a member of the faculty. Enrollment is limited to seniors or advanced juniors who are majors in the department. Readings proposal must be approved in advance.

HPER-N 444 Field Experience in Nutrition/ Dietetics (1-3 cr.) Field experience through on-the-job and related opportunities in nutrition/dietetics. Regular critique will be held with supervisors; written progress reports are required.

HPER-N 480 Mechanisms of Nutrient Action in the Body (3 cr.) P or concurrent: HPER-N 430 or consent of instructor. Advanced study of nutrition biochemistry including nutrient regulation of gene expression, immune response to food allergens, detoxification and protective functions of nutrients, relationships between nutrients and cancer, how nutrients affect risk factors for cardiovascular disease, macronutrient metabolism during exercise.

HPER-N 520 Food Chemistry (3 cr.) P: CHEM-C 118 or equivalent. R: A course in organic chemistry. Advanced study in the chemical and physical properties of food as related to use, quality, and preparation. Students will conduct library research to prepare a critical review of selected topics in novel areas of food chemistry and technology.

HPER-N 525 Food Chemistry Laboratory (2 cr.) Must be taken concurrently with HPER-N 520. Application of principles and experimental procedures in food chemistry. Students will design and conduct an independent research project in food science in addition to weekly topical group laboratory experiments.

HPER-N 530 Advanced Human Nutrition (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 231 and CHEM-C 341/R 340 or equivalents, or consent of instructor. Function of carbohydrates, protein and fat in human metabolism, energy balance, and review of current literature.

HPER-N 531 Medical Nutrition Therapy (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 231 and PHYS-P 215, or equivalents. Emphasis on the physiology, etiology, and dietary intervention in various diseased states. Includes in-depth analysis and reporting of a disease state and the role of diet and clinical research in its management.

HPER-N 532 Advanced Human Nutrition II (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 530. Emphasis is placed on vitamins, minerals, water, and phytochemicals.

HPER-N 533 Medical Nutrition Therapy Application (2 cr.) P or concurrent: HPER-N 531. Application of diet therapy principles. Includes food preparation, designing special diets, and evaluating case studies. Effect of lifestyle and socioeconomic variables.

HPER-N 536 Community Nutrition (3 cr.) Emphasizes eligibility criteria and services available through community programs and includes service-learning activities in the community. Students apply knowledge of diet and health surveys and principles of community assessment and education to the development and implementation of a local nutrition intervention. (Fall)

HPER-N 539 Special Problems: Nutrition and Food Science (3 cr.) P: Consent of department. Independent work on problems of special interest. Topic may vary.

HPER-N 600 Nutrigenomics (3 cr.) P: CHEM-C 483 or HPER-N 530. The study of nutrigenomics, the interaction between nutrition and an individual’s genome or responses of an individual to different diets. Lecture/discussion of techniques and models, nutrient-gene interactions and events affecting cardiovascular disease, cancer and other conditions. Implications for food technology, public health and policy.

HPER-N 601 Phytonutrients (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 532 or concurrent or permission of instructor. A study of phytonutrients, molecules produced by edible plants, in addition to the traditional vitamins, that influence human health, growth, metabolism, and disease risk.

HPER-N 617 Seminar in Nutrition Science (1-3 cr.) Contemporary topics in the area of nutrition science are studied under the direction of faculty members with specialized areas of expertise. Specific topics vary; course may be repeated for credit with permission.

HPER-N 620 Nutrition in Sports (3 cr.) P: HPER-N 231 and PHYS-P 215, or equivalents. The role of nutrition in athletic performance, especially the effects of various nutrition practices during training, competition, and recovery. Current concepts and controversies.

HPER-N 640 Research in Nutrition Science (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Research projects are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and project proposals must be approved in advance. May be repeated with permission.

HPER-N 641 Readings in Nutrition Science (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Planned readings in specialized areas of professional interest are conducted under the direction of a member of the graduate faculty. Enrollment is limited to advanced graduate students, and reading proposals must be approved in advance. May be repeated with permission.

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Kinesiology

Athletics
Dance
Kinesiology
Physical Activity Instruction Program

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Athletics

HPER-A 269 Preceptorial in Athletic Training I (1 cr.)1 Introductory course for students admitted into the athletic training major. Students will begin to complete competencies and get experience in one of the athletic training rooms.

HPER-A 270 Preceptorial in Athletic Training II (1 cr.)1 Introductory course for students admitted into the athletic training major. Students will continue to complete competencies and gain experience in one of the athletic training rooms.

HPER-A 279 Recognition and Evaluation of Lower Extremity Injuries in the Physically Active (3 cr.)1 Educates the athletic training student in principles and procedures of soft tissue evaluation of upper extremity injuries. Includes skill development and practice in evaluating techniques for assessing upper extremity trauma.

HPER-A 281 Recognition and Evaluation of Upper Extremity Injuries in the Physically Active (3 cr.)1 Educates the student athletic trainer in principles and procedures of soft tissue evaluation of all major anatomic sites. Includes skill development in special tests for assessing musculoskeletal trauma.

HPER-A 282 Strapping and Bandaging of the Physically Active (3 cr.)1 Advanced course in the recognition of injuries and their need for support and bandaging. Lecture and demonstration of emergency procedures as well as general strapping and bandaging.

HPER-A 283 General Medical Issues in Athletic Training (2 cr.)1 Development of knowledge related to general medical conditions confronting the athletic trainer. An emphasis is placed on understanding the signs, symptoms, and predisposing conditions to these illnesses and conditions. An introduction to principles of pharmacology including using drug reference material, assessment and treatment of illness, and other medications with which the athletic trainer may be involved.

HPER-A 361 Coaching of Football (2 cr.) Fundamentals of offensive and defensive line and backfield play; technique of forward passing; outstanding rules; offensive plays; most frequently used defenses.

HPER-A 362 Coaching of Basketball (2 cr.) Fundamentals of basket shooting, passing, ball handling, and footwork; patterns against man-to-man defense, zone defense, and zone pressure defense—full court and half court. Strategy of playing regular season and tournament play. Psychology of coaching.

HPER-A 363 Coaching of Baseball (2 cr.) Fundamentals of pitching, catching, batting, base running, infield and outfield play; offensive and defensive strategy; organization and management.

HPER-A 364 Coaching of Track and Field (2 cr.) Fundamental procedures in conditioning and training for cross country, track, and field. Gives basic understanding of each event's coaching strategy and coaching psychology. Home meet organization and management.

HPER-A 366 Coaching of Gymnastics (2 cr.) Practical and theoretical experiences in gymnastics: students participate in performance of skills in the gym and in class discussion sessions dealing with conducting of meets, organizing workouts, ordering equipment, officiating, history and development of gymnastics, governing bodies, and psychology of coaching.

HPER-A 367 Coaching of Swimming and Diving (2 cr.) P: WSI certificate or consent of instructor. Theory and methods of coaching swimming and diving, covering technical, administrative, and organizational aspects of the process. Emphasis on fundamentals, conditioning, and coaching psychology.

HPER-A 368 Coaching of Tennis (2 cr.) Theory and methods of coaching tennis, covering technical, administrative, and organizational aspects of the process. Emphasis on fundamentals, tactics, conditioning, and conduct of practice sessions.

HPER-A 369 Coaching of Golf (2 cr.) Theory and methods of coaching golf, covering technical, administrative, and organizational aspects of the process. Emphasis on skill analysis, error identification and correction, special golf shots, and strategies for playing the course.

HPER-A 370 Coaching of Soccer (2 cr.) Theory and methods of coaching soccer, covering technical, administrative, and organizational aspects of the process. Emphasis on execution of advanced skills and team offense and defense patterns, conditioning the player, and organizing practice sessions.

HPER-A 371 Coaching of Volleyball (2 cr.) Theory and methods of coaching volleyball, covering technical, administrative, and organizational aspects of the process. Emphasis on execution of advanced skills and team offense and defense patterns, conditioning the player, and organizing practice sessions.

HPER-A 381/HPER-A 382 Laboratory Practice in Athletic Training I-II (2-2 cr.)1 Laboratory hours are assigned so that students have an opportunity to practice athletic training skills during all sports seasons. Direct supervision and guidance provided by the athletic team physician and the athletic training staff.

HPER-A 383 Principles and Techniques of Therapeutic Modalities (3 cr.)1 Physics and physiological principles behind the use of therapeutic modalities selected to treat the injured physically active person. The class includes lecture, demonstration, and laboratory experience in the application of therapeutic modalities.

HPER-A 384 Principles and Techniques of Therapeutic Exercise (3 cr.)1 Principles in the use of therapeutic exercise techniques to treat the injured physically active person, to facilitate enhanced recovery and safe return to activity. Lecture, demonstration, and laboratory experience in the principles of therapeutic exercise.

HPER-A 387 Management of Dance Injuries (3 cr.) An introduction to the health care issues encountered by dance professionals. Students will recognize basic problems and injuries that occur in the field and have a solid understanding of essential first aid and treatment concepts.

HPER-A 481 Laboratory Practice in Athletic Training III (1 cr.) (fall) 1 Variety of experiences provided through assignments to university, varsity, high school, and middle school sports. Students will be under the experienced guidance and control of medical and athletic training supervisors.

HPER-A 482 Laboratory Practice in Athletic Training IV (1 cr.) (spring)1 A continuation of experiences provided through assignments to university, varsity, high school, and middle school sports, which were started in HPER-A 481. Students will be under the experienced guidance and control of medical and athletic training supervisors.

HPER-A 483 Principles of Sports Officiating (1 cr.) (Spring)1 Topics include such sports as football, baseball, basketball, volleyball, and gymnastics. Ethics of sport officiating: mastery, interpretation, and application of sports rules. Laboratory and classroom experiences. Course may be repeated.

HPER-A 490 Organization and Administration of Athletic Training (3 cr.)1 Aligns and defines the importance of the administration role in athletic training. Lectures and reports cover bookkeeping, budget management, athletic medical records, drug testing, and legal aspects of sports medicine.

HPER-A 491 Senior Seminar in Athletic Training (1 cr.)1 Designed to assimilate all previous experience of the student athletic trainers as well as prepare them for the Board of Certification examination. Practical job-related skills with which the athletic trainer will be confronted will be addressed in this class.

HPER-A 581 Athletic Training Principles for the Spine (3 cr.) This course is intended to discuss advanced aspects of injury management with particular emphasis on philosophy of care for the athlete. Class lectures and discussion will focus on detailed assessment techniques and treatment of connective tissue, management of acute and chronic trauma to the spine and pelvis in sport. Particular emphasis will be placed on current research in prevention and treatment in physically active individuals.

HPER-A 582 Current Topics in Athletic Training (3 cr.) Study of the various problems confronting an athletic trainer. These experiences are developed through lectures, demonstrations, and discussions with authorities (including physicians and lawyers) in the areas of concern.

HPER-A 584 Administration of Athletic Training (3 cr.) Provides classroom and practical experience in developing pre-athletic physical examinations; athletic training responsibilities as viewed by the administrator of athletic programs; certification examination requirements; and cardiopulmonary resuscitation.

HPER-A 585 Rehabilitation and Conditioning of Athletes (3 cr.)1 Introduction to the scientific background necessary for understanding, planning, and conducting conditioning and rehabilitation programs for athletes; procedures, methods, and factors for developing such programs.

HPER-A 586 Athletic Training Principles for Therapeutic Modalities (3 cr.) Physical and chemical properties of hydro- and electrotherapy with an emphasis on the physiological and anatomical principles, techniques, and legal aspects of application.

HPER-A 587 Athletic Training Principles for Upper Extremities (3 cr.) Evaluation and advanced management of injuries to the upper extremity including, but not limited to, the head, shoulder, elbow, wrist, and hand. Assessment of throwing mechanics and surgical procedures needed to correct injuries will also be covered.

HPER-A 588 Anatomical Basis of Athletic Injuries (3 cr.) A gross anatomy course focusing on the extremities. Emphasis will be placed on the link between anatomical structure, sports medicine, athletic injuries, and rehabilitative techniques. The course is designed to be a self guided learning experience. The laboratory portion of the class will comprise the majority of time; activities include cadaver dissection, 3-D computerized images, and extremity models. However, several classroom lectures will be presented to supplement the laboratory experiences.

HPER-A 590 Athletic Training Principles for Lower Extremities (3 cr.) Evaluation and advanced management of injuries to the lower extremity including, but not limited to, the foot, ankle, knee, hip, and sacroiliac joints. Assessment of gait, orthotic construction, and surgical procedures needed to correct severe injuries. Relevant orthopedic controversies concerning injury management.

HPER-A 603 Practicum in Athletic Training (2 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0; athletic training emphasis. Practical field experience under supervision; seminar sessions. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-A 610 Research Seminar in Athletic Training I (2 cr.) This course will address a variety of introductory topics related to critical review of research in medical sciences and athletic training. Topics vary by semester.

HPER-A 611 Research Seminar in Athletic Training II (2 cr.) This course will address varied advanced topics related to experimental design and presentation of research in medical sciences and athletic training. Topics vary by semester.

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Dance

HPER-D 111 Core of Dance Techniques I (3 cr.) An introduction to concert dance techniques, as well as stretching and strengthening skills to prepare for those techniques. Practice through the use of dance vocabulary and theory will be emphasized.

HPER-D 112 Core of Dance Techniques II (3 cr.) This is a second semester introduction to concert dance techniques, as well as strengthening skills to prepare for those techniques. Continued practice through dance vocabulary and theory will be emphasized.

HPER-D 121 Techniques of Movement Improvisation (1 cr.) Experiences in creative movement expression through participation in structured dance activities.

HPER-D 161 Foundations of Modern Dance (2 cr.) A survey of modern dance in contemporary society; theories, philosophies, trends, and schools of thought will be explored through lecture, discussion, and movement. Improvisational approaches will be emphasized.

HPER-D 200 Dance in Elementary Education (1 cr.) Helps prospective teachers present a well-rounded program of rhythmic activities on the elementary level, including the use of dance movement as an expressive medium for children.

HPER-D 201 Modern Dance Workshop I (1 cr.) P: Permission of instructor. A wide variety of movement experiences in technique, movement analysis, movement correctives, and social dance forms. This course may be repeated.

HPER-D 211 Advanced Modern Dance Technique I (2-3 cr.) P: HPER-E 355 or permission of instructor. Designed to allow the student to develop a higher level of technical proficiency, with an emphasis on the application and analysis of various movement principles as they relate to dance and performance.

HPER-D 212 Advanced Modern Dance Technique II (2-3 cr.) P: HPER-E 355 or permission of instructor. An extension of principles examined in D 211 with an emphasis on style and performance, through the use of longer and more complex movement sequences.

HPER-D 221 Dance Composition I (2 cr.) Tools for discovering movement will be developed through problem-solving assignments appropriate for dance composition.

HPER-D 222 Dance Composition II (2 cr.) Elements for forming and structuring movement into complete dances.

HPER-D 261 Indiana University Dance Theatre (1-4 cr.) A modern dance repertory company.

HPER-D 311 Theory and Practice of Dance Technique (3 cr.) This course is designed as an intensive emersion in both the theory and practice of dance technique. Through readings, discussions, writings, and experiential learning, students will gain an intimate understanding of both the artistic and physiological principles that guide performance in concert dance.

HPER-D 312 The Theory and Practice of Dance Techniques II (3 cr.) This is a second semester course and is designed as a continuing intensive emersion in both the theory and practice of dance techniques. Through readings, discussion, writings, and experiential learning, students will gain an intimate understanding of both the artistic and physiological principles that guide performance in modern dance.

HPER-D 331 Dance and the Allied Arts I (3 cr.) Historical development of dance and the related arts, primitive through medieval.

HPER-D 332 Dance and the Allied Arts II (3 cr.) Historical development of dance and related art forms, renaissance through contemporary.

HPER-D 351 Teaching of Modern Dance (1 cr.) Study of various approaches, methods, and materials for teaching concert dance on the secondary level, including procedures for evaluation.

HPER-D 353 Musical Resources for Dance (2 cr.) Presentation of criteria for selection of music for dance accompaniment. Aural evaluation of various musical styles, with emphasis on their adaptability as dance accompaniment. Visual-aural analysis of musically accompanies choreography.

HPER-D 421 Choreographic Performance Project (2 cr.) P: HPER-D 221. Under faculty guidance, each student is responsible for initiating and developing a completed work for concert performance.

HPER-D 441 Dance Production I (2 cr.) Basic orientation to technical theatre, specifically for dance.

HPER-D 461 Methods of Movement Analysis (1 cr.) Methods of analyzing movement. Permission of instructor.

HPER-D 462 Dance Summary (2 cr.) Students will explore current issues and trends in dance performance and education through discussion and practicum.

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Kinesiology

HPER-P 105 Foundations and Fitness and Wellness (1 cr.) This course utilizes interactive learning activities in order to help you achieve balance in health through physical activity, and social interaction. Concurrently, you will focus on the concept of peer mentoring and goal setting strategies to help yourself and others enhance the fitness and wellness living and learning experience.

HPER-P 140 Foundations and Principles of Physical Education (3 cr.) Introduction to kinesiology as a discipline and physical education as a subdiscipline for students interested in teaching physical education. Historical and philosophical perspectives on the teaching of physical education as a profession. Must be taken concurrently with P 141.

HPER-P 141 Fundamentals of Human Movement (2 cr.) Introduction to identification, analysis, and evaluation of fundamental motor patterns, progressions in skill development, and skills for effective teaching. Analysis, evaluation, and development of personal movement and sport skills. Must be taken concurrently with P 140.

HPER-P 200 Microcomputer Applications in Physical Education (3 cr.) A hands-on introduction to use of microcomputers as problem-solving tools in physical education. Application programs in word processing, spreadsheets, data management, and graphics applied to specific problems in physical education, athletics, and sports.

HPER-P 203 Teaching Practicum in Physical Education (1 cr.) P: Admission to PETE. Supervised early experience in teaching physical education skills. Includes assisting in activity classes. Only S/F grades given. May be repeated. Students must enroll concurrently in HPER-P 214.

HPER-P 205 Structural Kinesiology (3 cr.) Overview of basic human body structures and functions appropriate for beginning students in physical education. Fundamental concepts concerning the interaction of biological and mechanical aspects of the musculoskeletal and neuromuscular structures. Emphasis on practical application to study and teaching of skilled human movement.

HPER-P 206 Recreational Sports Programming (3 cr.) Overview of the programmatic elements and techniques that currently exist in recreational sports, including informal, intramural, club, and extramural programming; value and benefits of recreational sports; programming techniques; publicity and promotion; facility utilization; equipment concerns; safety; liability; and program observation.

HPER-P 211 Introduction to Sport Management (3 cr.) An examination of the broad spectrum of career opportunities available in the sport management profession. Special emphasis on career planning, sport management terminology, and an overview of specific skills and courses required for professional preparation in sport management.

HPER-P 212 Introduction to Exercise Science (3 cr.) An introduction to the science of exercise and human movement. Special topics in exercise physiology, sport biomechanics, sports medicine, and motor integration.

HPER-P 213 Introduction to Sport Communication (3 cr.) An introduction to the area of sport communication. Emphasis is placed on the fields within sport communication, including, but not limited to: sport information, public relations, media relations, player relations, radio and TV sports production, marketing and research, interactive media, media trends, production competencies, and employment options and trends.

HPER-P 214 Basic Methods of Teaching Physical Education (3 cr.) P: HPER-P 140, HPER-P 141, and admission to PETE program. Introduction to teaching methods in physical education including writing goals, objectives, and lesson plans; peer teaching; self-evaluation of teaching; teaching and learning styles; skill analysis; and assessment. Includes observation and teaching experiences. Students must enroll concurrently in P 203.

HPER-P 216 Current Concepts and Applications in Physical Fitness (3 cr.) Introduction to physical fitness and the role of exercise in health and wellness. Understanding the concepts, principles, and guidelines for fitness exercise and related activities. Use of physical fitness assessment data to plan and carry out a personal fitness program.

HPER-P 217 Methods of Group Exercise Instruction (3 cr.) P: Non-HPER major: participation in group exercise for two years and consent of instructor. HPER major: P 216. Teaching and evaluating of a variety of group exercise sessions, including water exercise, slide, bench exercise, circuit training, and use of resistant equipment. Participation and practical application of knowledge.

HPER-P 218 Methods of Personal Fitness Instruction (3 cr.) P: HPER-P 216. A hands-on course providing knowledge and practical experience for instructing safe and effective exercise programming for apparently healthy individuals. In addition, the culmination of this course prepares and provides the student the opportunity to sit for the American Council on Exercise (ACE) Personal Training National Certification exam.

HPER-P 219 Performance and Teaching of Stunts, Tumbling, and Novice Gymnastics (1 cr.) Instruction and practice teaching of fundamental stunts, tumbling activities, and novice gymnastic movements.

HPER-P 224 Teaching of Dance Activities (2 cr.) Methods and materials of folk, square, social, and modern dance. Terminology, fundamental skills, selection, and presentation of dances. Emphasis on planning dance units and teaching of dances. Fundamentals of locomotor and nonlocomotor skills as well as experiences in creative movement activities. Instruction in rhythmic movement progressions and development of materials for unit plans.

HPER-P 238 Methods of Water Fitness Instruction (2 cr.) This course provides content knowledge and practical experience with teaching group and one-on-one deep and shallow water exercise sessions. The application of water fitness principles and progression of movement for all skill levels will be emphasized. Water exercise application for older populations and those with special needs will be included.

HPER-P 280 Principles of Athletic Training and Emergency Care (2 cr.)1 An introduction to the principles of injury prevention. Lecture and demonstration of emergency measures to treat, for example, fractures, sprains, dislocations, and spinal injuries. Skill training in bandaging, strapping, splinting techniques.

HPER-P 290 Movement Experiences for Preschool and Elementary School Children (2 cr.) Covers potential outcomes of preschool and elementary school motor development programs, how to implement such programs, and appropriate movement experiences for young children.

HPER-P 301 Job Search Strategies for Kinesiology Students (1 cr.) This course is designed to assist junior and senior level kinesiology students prepare for their professional endeavors after college. It will help students develop a career plan by addressing general job search strategies, as well as strategies specific to the fields of healthcare, fitness, and wellness, sport marketing and management, and sport communication.

HPER-P 303 Physical Education Laboratory/Field Experience (0-3 cr.) Laboratory or field experience in physical education.

HPER-P 313 Tools of Learning (1 cr.) P: HPER-P 214. Methods and materials of cooperative, low-level, and lead-up games and activities and recreational, leisure, and adventure/challenge activities. Emphasis on use of such activities in developing and teaching units for all age groups.

HPER-P 314 Intermediate Methods in Teaching Physical Education (3 cr.) Emphasizes the continued development of effective teaching skills and knowledge in the physical education context. Includes knowledge about the teaching process including management, motivation, teaching styles, and assessment.

HPER-P 316 Theories of Advanced Conditioning (2 cr.) Practical application of conditioning and physical training theory to teaching and coaching of sport and fitness activities using track and field as a model. Physiological aspects of physical training; biomechanical analysis of skills, skill progressions, and teaching techniques. Discusses interval, circuit, plyometric, and Fartlek training.

HPER-P 317 Theory and Practice of Resistance Training (2 cr.) Teaching and training methods, analysis of correct training techniques and error detection, and the physical adaptations related to strength and power training. Discusses how to design a comprehensive long-term training program based on the scientific foundations. This course will follow NSCA guidelines.

HPER-P 318 Management of the Sport Enterprise (3 cr.)3 An introduction to management theory as it relates to sport delivery systems. Includes the study of organizational structure, leadership, motivation, ethics, and decision making. Application of theoretical material to managerial function of sport delivery organizations.

HPER-P 319 Fitness Specialist Practicum (2 cr.) Provides practical experiences involving program design, exercise analysis, and exercise prescription in applied settings: Briscoe, YMCA, and various supervised fitness and workshop settings. Students will document experiences to meet the requirement of 100 hours in an applied work setting. Internship eligibility requires successful completion.

HPER-P 323 Teaching Individual and Dual Activities (2 cr.) P: HPER-P 214. Teaching of a variety of individual and dual sports, games, and activities for K-12. Analysis of skills, progressions, error analysis and correction, teaching techniques, unit planning, skill assessment, and evaluation and teaching experiences.

HPER-P 325 Teaching of Team Sports (2 cr.) P: HPER-P 214. Teaching of a variety of team sports, games, and activities for K-12. Analysis of skills, progressions, error analysis and correction, teaching techniques, unit planning, skill assessment, and evaluation and teaching experiences.

HPER-P 326 Lifeguard Training and Water Safety Instructor (3 cr.) P: Advanced swimming proficiency and 17 years of age. Instruction and analysis of swimming and life saving skills. Teaching methods and organizational techniques for all levels of swimming. Qualifying students receive the A.R.C. WSI Certification.

HPER-P 328 Issues in Intercollegiate Athletics (3 cr.)3 Examination of current issues in intercollegiate sport in America. This course presents the historical foundation of current issues and solutions, and examines current positions and arguments.

HPER- P 329 Issues in Sport Communication (3 cr.) Examines issues in sport communication utilizing extensive student participation in case scenarios, role playing, and sport communication profiles. Special attention is given to topics including historical and theoretical features of the field, personal and organizational processes, sport media, services and support systems, sociological and legal aspects.

HPER-P 333 Sport in America: Historical Perspectives (3 cr.) Study of the evolution of sport in the United States within the larger context of historical developments in society; women's sport experiences in relation to the development of sport; examination of sport as a reflection of American culture from the founding of the colonies to the present.

HPER-P 334 Cultural Diversity in American Sport (3 cr.) Examination of the historical and contemporary experiences and accomplishments of black athletes. Investigation of the impact of sociological variables on their social and athletic participation.

HPER-P 335 Theories of Conditioning for Coaching (3 cr.) P: Limited to coaching minor students or permission of instructor. A practical application of conditioning and physical training theory of coaching and high level fitness. The class utilizes physiological principles of conditioning to prepare athletes for optimal performance. Discusses various types of training and organization of workouts for endurance, speed, and strength.

HPER-P 391 Biomechanics (3 cr.) An introduction to the mechanics of human motion. Includes linear and angular kinematics and kinetics in the context of human motion; mechanics of fluids; mechanics of muscles; analysis of selected sports activities.

HPER-P 392 Sport in American Society (3 cr.) An introduction to sport sociology, in which students critically examine American sport from a social context and analyze the interrelationship between sport and American culture. Lectures, discussions, videos, guest speakers, and investigative analyses.

HPER-P 395 Practicum in Preschool and Elementary School Physical Education (2 cr.) Supervised teaching experiences in physical education with preschool and elementary school children. Course may be repeated.

HPER-P 398 Adapted Physical Education (3 cr.) Study of conditions that require physical education programs to be adapted to the special needs of individuals. Principles and practices in the application of exercise and activities for persons with specific disabling conditions.

HPER-P 399 Practicum in Adapted Physical Education (1-3 cr.) P: HPER-P 398. A practical learning experience in adapted physical education with disabled children. Course may be repeated.

HPER-P 405 Introduction to Sport Psychology (3 cr.) An overview of the field, including psychological aspects of sport performance, coaching, and the relationship of exercise with mental health. Various theoretical orientations will be addressed with an emphasis on empirical research.

HPER-P 409 Basic Physiology of Exercise (3 cr.) P: ANAT-A 215 or HPER-P 205 and PHSL-P 215 or equivalent. A survey of human physiology parameters as related to physical exercise and work and the development of physiological fitness factors. Physiological foundations will be considered. Not available for graduate credit.

HPER-P 411 Legal Issues in Sport Settings (3 cr.)3 P: BUS-L 201. An introduction to legal principles involved in sport. Tort liability including intentional tort, negligence, and product liability. Covers constitutional law issues, particularly as they relate to athletic eligibility, athletes' rights, sex discrimination, and drug testing. Discussion of sport contracts.

HPER-P 412 Exercise in Health and Disease (3 cr.) P/C: HPER-K409, PHYS-P431 or instructor permission. Designed for students preparing for careers in medical professions: In-depth scientific study of etiology, pathophysiology, and mechanisms of exercise intervention for chronic diseases: including, not limited to, atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease, hypertension, metabolic syndrome, diabetes (including complications), hyperlipidemia, obesity, cancer, and chronic obstructive lung disease.

HPER-P 414 Professional Seminar in Physical Education (2 cr.) P: HPER-P 314 and concurrent: EDUC-M 456 and M303. Seminar for senior students in PETE. History and philosophy of physical education as it affects curriculum, grading, professional development, public relations, and other critical issues in teaching of physical education. Portfolio completion and exit interview.

HPER-P 415 Sport Promotions and Public Relations (3 cr.)3 An introduction to the theories and techniques of sport promotions, public relations, and fundraising.

HPER-P 416 Fitness Management (3 cr.) This course brings business management principles and operational guidelines to the fitness practitioner. Topics include facility management, organizational program operation, member service, health and safety facility standards, finance maintenance, evaluation and planning processes, strategic planning, and facility design.

HPER-P 417 Physical Activity and Disease: Prevention and Treatment
(3 cr.)
P: HPER-A 215 or P 205 and P 215 (HPER-P 409 recommended) Provides an overview of the role of physical activity in the prevention of disease and disability. The causes of common diseases, physiological impact, and treatment side effects of common diseases will be discussed to enable effective exercise prescription within special populations.

HPER-P 418 Sport Marketing (3 cr.)3 P: HPER-P 211 and BUS-M 300 or BUS-M 301. Examination of the elements of the marketing mix as they pertain to the sport enterprise. Also includes the coverage of decision making and planning from the sport manager's perspective and the impact of corporate sponsorship on the delivery of sport.

HPER-P 419 Fitness Assessment and Interpretation (3 cr.) P: HPER-P 409. Provides practical experience with various fitness testing protocols, basic exercise prescription, and interpretation of fitness data.

HPER-P 420 Exercise Leadership and Program Design for Apparently Healthy and Special Populations (3 cr.) P: HPER-P 409. The advanced theory and professional practice of exercise leadership, design of group and individual exercise sessions, supervision of participants, and modification of exercise prescriptions. Includes techniques of exercise adherence and practicum experience with cardiovascular and resistance programs.

HPER-P 421 Field Assessment of Physical Activity and Health (3 cr.) P: HPER-A 215 or P 205; P 215: and P 409. Provides an in-depth analysis of assessment techniques utilized in fitness and wellness settings and relevant research areas. Emphasis is placed on concepts of accuracy, validity, and reliability. Lecture and laboratory sessions will be utilized to teach skills and concepts related to assessing physical activity and health status.

HPER-P 423 Financial Principles in Sport (3 cr.)3 An introduction to the basic financial and managerial accounting concepts necessary to be financially literate in the sport business industry. Examination of the various means for financing sport organizations.

HPER-P 425 Sport Governance in the Global Community (3 cr.)3 An introduction to the organization and governance of sport services and businesses. Examination of sport delivery systems in the United States including Olympic sport, sport through education systems, professional sport leagues, sport clubs, sport development, the coordination of sport in the United States. The class then examines U.S. sport in its international context.

HPER-P 426 Sales Management in Sport (3 cr.) The application of sales strategies to the sport industry.

HPER-P 427 Administration, Maintenance, and Construction of Aquatic Facilities (3 cr.) Information in pool management, maintenance, and construction, with emphasis on the newest design information and construction techniques.

HPER-P 428 Strategic Management in the Sport Industry (3 cr.)3 Study of the sport industry with an emphasis on developing an understanding of how firms within the sport industry develop and apply competitive strategies.

HPER-P 435 Philosophical Foundations of Coaching (3 cr.) P: Limited to Coaching minor students or permission of instructor. A philosophical approach to coaching for various sports. Topics include, but are not limited to different coaching styles and strategies, growth and development characteristics, legal issues and liability, pedagogical considerations, coaching relationships, and other issues and problems related to sport.

HPER-P 438 Internship in Sport Communication (3 cr.)3 A field learning experience for sport communication majors. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-P 439 Practicum in Sport Studies (1-3 cr.)3 Practical job-related learning experience in sport management or marketing under supervision of professional in area. Prior approval required. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-P 444 Issues in Physical Education and Sport (3 cr.) A senior seminar. Major arguments, pro and con, on a number of controversial ideas in physical education and sport.

HPER-P 445 Special Topics in Kinesiology (1-3 cr.) Workshops, institutes, clinics, or seminars in kinesiology. Credit will depend on the nature of the project undertaken and the length of time involved. Course may be repeated.

HPER-P 448 Internship in Exercise Science (1-3 cr.) A field learning experience for exercise science majors. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-P 449 Internship in Sport Management (1-6 cr.)3 A field learning experience for sport management majors. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-P 450 Organizational and Psychological Foundations of Coaching (3 cr.) Psychological and organizational concepts, theories, and principles applicable to sport and athletic coaching. Helps the potential coach develop conceptual skills, managerial or administrative skills, and interpersonal or human skills. Class lectures are supplemented by analyses of coaching situations through observation and case studies.

HPER-P 452 Motor Learning (3 cr.) P: HPER-P 205 or ANAT-A 215, PHSL-P 215, or consent of instructor. Open to juniors and seniors only. An examination of factors that affect the acquisition and performance of motor skills. Topics include perception, psychomotor learning, practice methods, and theories of neuromuscular integration.

HPER-P 455 Practicum in Coaching (2 cr.) P: Junior/senior standing. Limited to coaching minor students or permission of instructor. Students will serve as an assistant under an experienced coach and will participate in weekly seminars.

HPER-P 464 Small Boat Sailing Instructor (3 cr.) P: Permission of instructor. U.S. Sailing Small Boat Sailor Level 1 Instructor course. Course topics include sports psychology, sports physiology, lesson planning, risk management, and teaching techniques. Fee charged.

HPER-P 472 Scuba Instructor Development (3 cr.) P: HPER-E 470 or divemaster certification. Instructor development course for recreational scuba diving. Participants will complete all basic requirements before standard national evaluation exams.

HPER-P 480 Current Trends in Physical Education (1-3 cr.) Focuses on promoting quality physical education in K-12 programs. Topics are designed to address four areas of critical importance: 1) curriculum and instruction, 2) innovative activities, 3) adapted physical education, and 4) assessment.

HPER-P 488 Athletic Training Assessment of and Adaptation for Individuals with Physical Disabilities (3 cr.) Identification, analysis, and evaluation of physically disabling conditions; rehabilitation procedures, including muscle testing, therapeutic exercise, and exercise prescription.

HPER-P 490 Motor Development and Learning (3 cr.) Motor learning and development principles throughout the life span. Emphasis on observing and analyzing characteristic movement behavior, motor learning, and motor performance, with application to developmentally appropriate movement experiences.

HPER-P 491 Research in Kinesiology (1-3 cr.) Open to junior or senior majors or minors in kinesiology. Permission of department chair is required.

HPER-P 492 Laboratory Assisting or Field Experience in Kinesiology
(1-3 cr.)
Student will assist in either an ongoing or a new research project, or obtain some other field experience, under the guidance of a faculty sponsor. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-P 494 Tools of Learning for Elementary School Children (3 cr.) Creative and playground equipment appropriate for teaching elementary school children. Techniques for integrating cognitive, affective, and psychomotor behavior through the use of this equipment.

HPER-P 495 Laboratory Teaching in the Physical Education Program
(1 cr.)
Prepractice teaching experience. Students assist and help teach activities in the Physical Education Program. Students must have had a course in the teaching of that activity before they are allowed to assist. Course may be repeated.

HPER-P 498 Practicum in Physical Education and Athletics (1-3 cr.) A practical learning experience in teaching and/or coaching under guidance of faculty and supervisor. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-K 500 Special Topics in Kinesiology (1-3 cr.) Selected topics in physical education.

HPER-K 502 Youth Fitness and Sport (3 cr.) Open to seniors with consent of instructor. Overview of competitive sport activities for youth. Scientific approach to coaching youth, developmental considerations, coach as leader, competitive environment, and maximizing positive contributions of sport and competition.

HPER-K 503 Workshops in Kinesiology (1-3 cr.) Designed to cover a variety of topics in the area of kinesiology.

HPER-K 506 Computer Applications in Kinesiology (3 cr.) Hands-on applications in the use of microcomputers as problem-solving tools in physical education. Programming applications and problems in physical education, sport sciences, administration, athletics, and research.

HPER-K 510 Administrative Theory of Competitive Sports Programs (3 cr.) Organization of high school athletics with reference to national, state, and local control. Staff, program, budget, health and safety, facilities, and other phases of administration.

HPER-K 511 Legal Issues in the Sport Environment (3 cr.) An introduction to legal principles involved in amateur sport. Constitutional law issues such as athletic eligibility, NCAA due process, gender discrimination, and drug testing. In-depth explanation of tort liability. Contracts in amateur sport settings.

HPER-K 512 Issues in Commercial Sport (3 cr.) An introduction to the business and legal issues confronting the commercial sport industry today. Major topics include league organization and governance, collective bargaining, antitrust law, the influence of the media, and social issues pertinent to professional sport. Focuses primarily on the NFL, MLB, and NBA.

HPER-K 513 Sport and Higher Education (3 cr.) Examination of contemporary issues in college sport in the United States, the historical foundation of college sports, and the role of sport in higher education. Discussion of possible reforms in collegiate athletics.

HPER-K 514 Sport Marketing and Sponsorship (3 cr.) Examination of strategic market planning and its impact on sport marketing. Covers elements of the marketing mix, licensing and merchandising, event marketing, and sponsorship.

HPER-K 516 The Sport Industry (3 cr.) A study of the sport industry with an emphasis on developing an understanding of how firms within the sport industry create a competitive advantage.

HPER-K 517 Contemporary Sports Law Issues (3 cr.) Comprehensive analysis of timely legal issues impacting participation, administration, or consumption of amateur and/or professional sports.

HPER-K 518 Governance in Sport Management (3 cr.) This course provides students with an advanced study of the governance of sport infrastructures, services, and businesses, nationally and internationally. It is no longer sufficient to merely understand the domestic side of sport management. Through multiple forms of assessment and contemporary case study, this course allows students to critically analyze issues in the global governance of sport.

HPER-K 521 History of Sport in the United States (3 cr.) Study of the historical development of sport as an institution in American society: the rise of organized sport, factors affecting sporting developments, sport as an influence in society, sport in education.

HPER-K 522 The Role of Sports in Society (3 cr.) Significance of sports in society; examination of relationships between sports and other elements of the culture; how sports contribute to human welfare in an advanced technological society.

HPER-K 523 Women in Sport: Historical Perspectives (3 cr.) Study of the historical development of sports, changing roles and opportunities for women in sport, and contemporary issues and trends.

HPER-K 524 Exercise and Physical Activity for People with Disabilities
(3 cr.)
Provides in-depth knowledge regarding exercise and physical activity as it applies to people with disabilities across the life span. Topics addressed include assessment, determinants, programming, physiological responses to exercise, adaptations, and accessibility issues. Particular focus will be placed on childhood onset conditions.

HPER-K 525 Psychological Foundations of Exercise and Sport (3 cr.) Addresses theoretical and empirical aspects of topics, including exercise and mental health, anxiety and sport performance, "personology" and sport, overtraining, exercise adherence, and perceived exertion.

HPER-K 527 Adherence to Physical Activity (3 cr.) An overview of empirical research and theoretical perspectives on adherence to various forms of physical activity. Research on special populations will be emphasized.

HPER-K 530 Mechanical Analysis of Human Performance (3 cr.) P: ANAT-A 215 or equivalent; PHYS-P 201 recommended. Newtonian mechanics applied to human movement. Analysis of sports techniques.

HPER-K 531 Measurement and Analysis of Physiological Signals—EMG
(3 cr.)
Quantitative analysis of analog data acquisition in the exercise science research environment. Theoretical background and techniques will be covered with major focus on their role as practical applications. Emphasis will be given to the EMG signal acquisition analysis and interpretation. Lectures plus laboratory work on selected topics will be included.

HPER-K 532 Clinical Biomechanics—Gait (3 cr.) Injury and pathology of the human locomotive system affects our well being and independence. Lectures, discussions, and laboratory work on the mechanics of human locomotion will focus on the understanding of the complex processes involved in able bodied and pathological gaits. Case studies are used to link observable/measurable behavior to pathology and injury.

HPER-K 533 Advanced Theories of High-Level Performance (3 cr.) An integrative analysis of the physiological, psychological, and biomechanical principles, mechanisms, and phenomena underlying the acquisition of the capacities and abilities required for high-level physical performance.

HPER-K 535 Physiological Basis of Human Performance (3 cr.) P: PHSL-P 215 or equivalent. A study of physiological changes that occur with exercise. Emphasis on the cardiorespiratory, muscular, and biochemical adaptations to training, and how these affect human performance. Physiological principles are applied to athletic training, adult fitness, weight regulation, and physical therapy.

HPER-K 536 Obesity/Body Composition (3 cr.) P: PHSL-P 215 or equivalent. Study of a variety of contemporary issues related to obesity. Topics may include obesity and health risks, factors promoting fat deposition and metabolism, traditional versus nontraditional weight-loss programs, and adherence to weight-loss programs. Recommendations are presented for developing a comprehensive weight management program.

HPER-K 537 Advanced Physiology of Exercise (3 cr.) P: PHSL-P 575. Advanced lecture/laboratory course on the regulation and integration of metabolic, cardiovascular, respiratory, endocrinological, and biochemical functions of the human body in response to exercise of all types, and the influences of the functions of the various organ systems of the body.

HPER-K 541 Nature and Basis of Motor Skill (3 cr.) An overview of neural mechanisms underlying motor control. Application of neurophysiological principles to human motor performance.

HPER-K 542 Neuromuscular Control of Movement (3 cr.) An overview of neural mechanisms underlying motor control. Includes applications of neurophysiological principles to human motor performance.

HPER-K 543 Cortical Control of Human Movement (3 cr.) This multidisciplinary course is designed to provide students with an understanding of the neuroanatomical, neurophysiological, and neurobehavioral foundations of voluntary human movement. Seminar-based lectures will emphasize the structure and functional involvement of cortical and subcortical regions associated with purposeful action (e.g., goal-directed reaching, speech, and locomotion). In addition, case descriptions will be discussed to provide students with a link between neuropathogenesis and specific motor deficits.

HPER-K 545 Childhood Motor Development (3 cr.) Study of the developmental aspects of human performance, including the processes of growth and motor development from conception to adolescence. Emphasizes research on cognitive, affective, and psychomotor development and their impact on the motor behavior of children.

HPER-K 546 Adolescent Motor Development (3 cr.) Study of the developmental aspects of human performance, including the processes of growth and motor development throughout adolescence. Emphasizes research on cognitive, affective, and psychomotor development and their impact on the motor behavior of the adolescent.

HPER-K 547 Developmental Movement for Children (3 cr.) A developmental approach to the physical education of children, covering the impact of developmental movement experiences, curriculum development, teacher behavior, class management, play environments, and a variety of developmentally appropriate movement activities. Students participate in classroom instruction, group projects, and a variety of contemporary game, rhythm, and self-testing activities.

HPER-K 550 Motor Assessment of Persons with Disabilities (3 cr.) Neurologic bases and factor structures of motor ability in normal and exceptional populations; movement problems associated with specific syndromes; assessment of motor development with structured and unstructured tests and checklists.

HPER-K 551 Medical Aspects of Disabling Conditions (3 cr.) Provides professionals with a working knowledge of a variety of disabling conditions and health impairments. The characteristics, etiology, and pathology, plus behavioral, cognitive, physiological, and medical implications will be discussed. Students will experience selected medical terminology and medical/behavioral management procedures of educational rehabilitation settings.

HPER-K 552 Problems in Adapted Physical Education (3 cr.) A study of problems as they relate to philosophy, procedures, and practices in adapted physical education.

HPER-K 553 Physical Activity and Health (3 cr.) Provides an overview of the role of physical activity in the prevention of disease and disability. Explores the health related consequences of inactivity and discusses interventions designed to increase physical activity within populations. The course will focus on obesity and it health related consequences.

HPER-K 554 Seminar in Physical Activity and Wellness (3 cr.) Provides an environment in which students can explore and critically analyze areas of research relevant to physical activity, fitness, and wellness.

HPER-K 560 Exercise in Corporate Fitness and Wellness (3 cr.) An overview of preventive and rehabilitative exercise programs, including types, scope, philosophies, and offerings of programs. An introduction to health/fitness evaluation, exercise prescription, and exercise leadership.

HPER-K 561 Clinical Exercise Physiology Laboratory (3 cr.) In this course there will be an in-depth study of physiological principles applied to clinical exercise physiology; exercise testing and training. Basic areas include cardiovascular, pulmonary, gait, electromyography, posture, and body composition.

HPER-K 562 Exercise Prescription in Health and Disease I (3 cr.) Health fitness laboratory evaluation for exercise prescription for apparently healthy adults. Topics include 1) risk stratification, 2) laboratory evaluation and interpretation of blood chemistries, body composition, pulmonary functions, and exercise testing and 3) exercise prescription, with modification of prescription for pediatrics, obstetrics, and geriatrics.

HPER-K 563 Cardiac Assessment in Exercise Testing (3 cr.) Physiology, assessment techniques, and interpretation of basic cardiac rhythm, 12 lead EKG, and adjunctive imaging techniques in clinical exercise testing. Introduction to basic cardiac pharmacology.

HPER-K 564 Exercise Prescription in Health and Disease II (3 cr.) Disease etiology, pathophysiology, exercise intervention, clinical management, and exercise prescription for metabolic, immune, cardiovascular, and pulmonary diseases. Neuromuscular and musculoskeletal diseases will be treated as co-morbidities.

HPER-K 565 Exercise Leadership and Counseling (2 cr.) Utilization of behavioral techniques to motivate exercise adherence in fitness and clinical programs. Hands-on application of goal setting, problem solving, social support, and other motivational techniques. Modification of exercise programs for cardiac, pulmonary, and metabolic diseases.

HPER-K 566 Preventive/Rehabilitative Exercise Program Administration
(3 cr.)
An overview of program structure, management, marketing, budget, and finance for corporate fitness, preventive medicine, sports medicine, and hospital-based rehabilitation.

HPER-K 567 Exercise Specialist Practicum (1-3 cr.) The practice of exercise testing, exercise prescription, exercise leadership, program administration, and research design in the Indiana University Adult Fitness Program with rotations to Bloomington Hospital (cardiac and pulmonary rehabilitation, diabetes care, physical therapy, and wellness), Internal Medicine Associates or Bloomington Cardiology (exercise testing; stress, echo, and nuclear), and the YMCA (arthritis, cancer, pregnancy, and cardiac rehabilitation). Only S/F grades given.

HPER-K 569 Basic Pharmacologic Implication for Exercise and Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS) (3 cr.) Basic pharmacology of cardiac, pulmonary, metabolic, and related conditions and their implications for the exercise/allied health professions. Course concludes with AHA Advanced Cardiac Life Support Provider training (with certification).

HPER-K 570 Recreational Sports Administration (3 cr.) The study of recreational sports (informal/intramural/extramural/club sports) relevant to historical developments, philosophical foundations, programming implications, administrative consideration, and creative activity.

HPER-K 571 Administration of Physical Education (3 cr.) Prepares individuals to assume administrative roles in physical education. Concepts and practices related to the administration of physical education. Procedures for developing and evaluating learning experiences. Aspects of administration pertaining to programming, personnel, facilities, equipment, supplies, safety, and in-service programs.

HPER-K 572 The Physical Education Curriculum (3 cr.) Influences on curricula. Designs for developing, revising, and evaluating physical education curricula. Alternative modes of curriculum organization. The interdependence of general education, specialized education, exploratory education, and enrichment education. The roles of teachers and administrators in the production of curricula. Suggested formats.

HPER-K 573 Supervision in Physical Education (3 cr.) Principles of, problems in, and procedures for administering a city physical education program from the viewpoint of a city director or school administrator.

HPER-K 574 Facilities for Physical Education, Recreation, Health, and Safety (3 cr.) Principles, terminology, and standards for planning, construction, use, and maintenance of facilities for indicated programs; standard authoritative references are studied and critically evaluated.

HPER-K 575 Problems and Issues in Higher Education in Physical Education (3 cr.) Historical review; purposes of higher education at several levels and review of curriculum emphases at each level; problems of selection, guidance, placement, facilities; retention of personnel; methods and policies in higher education; pertinent issues and trends.

HPER-K 576 Measurement and Evaluation in Physical Education (3 cr.) Theory of measurement in physical education, selection and administration of appropriate tests, and interpretation of results by statistical procedures. Project required to apply theory taught.

HPER-K 577 Seminar and Practicum in Adapted Physical Education (3 cr.) Participate in a research seminar or practicum experience related to adapted physical education. Seminar is for graduate students conducting research as part of a dissertation or thesis. Practicum is designed to provide non-thesis graduate students with experiences in real-world settings. Decisions regarding seminar or practicum enrollment must be instructor approved.

HPER-K 580 Sport Communication (3 cr.) The application of communication theories to the sport industry. Examination of public and media relations with a special focus on message development, image building and crisis management of sport organizations.

HPER-K 581 Sales and Service Management in Sport (3 cr.) The application of sales and service management strategies to the sport industry. Examination of customer relationship management methods and sales techniques in sport.

HPER-K 582 Creative Sports Writing (3 cr.) This class will offer an overview of sports writing from its origins to its current status in the 21st century. The course will enable students to learn fundamentals of the sports writing process from informatic gathering to writing and editing copy. Students will gain skills necessary for working in today's sport departments and will also learn how to critically analyze others' articles. This class is about writing well and grammar counts. Students must convey stories clearly, accurately, and creatively.

HPER-K 583 Sport Public Relations (3 cr.) The application of public relations practices to the sport industry. Examination of public relations strategies and techniques in sport organizations.

HPER-K 584 Leadership and Sport Communication (3 cr.) An introduction to contemporary theories and practical applications of leadership attitudes, behaviors, and strategies that help sport management professionals communicate effectively. Special attention is given to issues in understanding human behavior in organizational context, motivation, group resource maximization, managing conflict, directing organizational cultures, managing and leading through chaos and complexity, and how leaders in sport can succeed through effective professional communication.

HPER-K 585 American Sport through Film (3 cr.) The study and analysis of American sport through the use of sport films and sport documentaries. Emphasis is upon how films and documentaries portray American sport and the interaction of sport with American culture.

HPER-K 586 Understanding Sport Media (3 cr.) Examination of sports societal influence focusing on media issues from a socio-cultural-historical perspective as well as contemporary perspectives. Focus on covering worlds of print journalism, electronic media, public relations, advertising, documentary, and emerging techniques as expressed in the new commercial reality of sport.

HPER-K 589 Introduction to CAD in Ergonomics (3 cr.) this course introduces 3D CAD software and Rapid Phototyping production for research and professional ergonomic applications.

HPER-K 590 Advanced Technology in Ergonomic Analysis (3 cr.) this course extends competencies n 3D CAD software for virtual world measurement and testing application. Motion capture EMG, Force plates and Jack Human Simulation software are used to design and evaluate tools using CAD processes.

HPER-K 591 Participatory Ergonomics (3 cr.) course presents facilitation methodologies employed by ergonomic change teams. Models, basic principles and skills practice will be presented in: organizational change, data collection, group process and training development.

HPER-K 592 Macro-Ergonomics: Socio-technical Systems Design (3 cr.) Course presents ergonomics in the design of socio-technical systems. Social, technical, and environmental systems are considered as influences on the design, implementation and ergonomic evaluation of jobs and work systems.

HPER-K 593 Physical Ergonomics (3 cr.) Course surveys topics in physical ergonomics. Musculoskeletal structure and function are examined in relation to commonly occurring sources of strain in workplace and total design.

HPER-K 594 Human Error (3 cr.) Course presents a conceptual model of human error and associated cognitive mechanisms. This frame work is used to describe and analyze human error in the performance of tasks and use of products.

HPER-K 595 Work Design (3 cr.) This course presents work design analysis methods and development tools. Course examines the way in which workers perform job tasks, how workers interact with their tools and workspace, and the operational environment.

HPER-K 596 Industrial Design and Ergonomics (3 cr.) This course surveys the traditional relationships of industrial design and ergonomics. Course examines how aesthetic and functional needs direct the interaction of people with their environment.

HPER-K 597 Assessment in Ergonomics (3 cr.) Students will be prepared in the use of ergonomic assessment tools and method-ologies for research and professional settings. Students will receive hands-on experience in the development and implementation of ergonomic solutions.

HPER-K 598 Ergonomics (3 cr.) This is an advanced level course that focuses on research and experimentation to determine the interaction between specific human physical traits and the design of tasks, equipment, and environments with the goal of matching human capabilities with demands through the application of ergonomics methods and techniques.

HPER-K 599 Cognitive Ergonomics (3 cr.) Human factors and ergonomics refer to the study of how people interact with their work environment. This course is designed to provide an advanced level review of the cognitive principles of this science by presenting a systematic application of relevant information about human capabilities, limitations, and behaviors with regard to the design of machines and their use within specific environments. Emphasis will be placed on the interactive nature of human machine systems from an information processing perspective, and the development of ergonomic models and techniques used to assess the design of modern workplaces.

HPER-K 600 Master's Thesis (1-5 cr.)

HPER-K 601 Readings in Physical Education (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Guided readings for broadening information about and understanding of the profession.

HPER-K 602 Independent Study and Research (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Independent research conducted under the guidance of a graduate faculty member.

HPER-K 603 Practicum in Physical Education (1-3 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Practical field experience under supervision; seminar discussions.

HPER-K 604 Internship in Kinesiology (2-8 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Off-campus professional field experience in school or agency situation under qualified supervision. Offered only after completion of course work for master's degree. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-K 605 Internship in Sport Management (2-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Off-campus professional field experience in agency situation under qualified supervision. Offered only after completion of course work for master's degree. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-K 606 Internship in Athletics (2-8 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Off-campus professional field experience in a school or agency situation under qualified supervision. Offered only after completion of course work for master's degree. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-K 607 Internship in Ergonomics (8 cr.) This course provides students a practical placement in the ergonomics profession. The placement opportunity can be used as practical hours necessary for student's professional certification.

HPER-K 611 NCAA Compliance (3 cr.) NCAA compliance policy and practice issues. Adaptation of regulations, application, and governance of the NCAA and member institutions. History, development of the membership and association regulations, enforcement and administration procedures.

HPER-K 614 Sport Sponsorship and Retention (3 cr.) The application of sponsorship acquisition methods to the sport industry. Examination of sport sponsorship retention strategies and sponsorship evaluation methods in sport.

HPER-K 615 Financial Analysis in Sport (3 cr.) P: T 594 or equivalent. Exploration of current financial status in the main segment of the sport industry. Emphases placed on professional and collegiate sport. Topics include fee structures, financial ratios, financial impact analysis, attendance and price setting strategies, financial forecasting, relationships between financial analysis and strategic planning.

HPER-K 625 Physical Activity and Mental Health (3 cr.) A general survey of the literature. Information on both clinical and healthy populations will be presented, as will detrimental psychological outcomes.

HPER-K 630 Biomechanics of Human Performance (3 cr.) P: K 530 and PHYS P 201 or equivalent. Study of the mechanical principles of human motion through detailed analysis and specific movements; general applicability of the principles. Forces, moments, stability, and linear and angular momentum.

HPER-K 631 Quantitative Mechanical Analysis of Human Motion (3 cr.) Newtonian study of linear and angular kinematics and kinetics of the human body. Quantitative study of sequential link chains. Computation of joint forces and torques and of muscular forces.

HPER-K 633 Factors Affecting Human Performance (3 cr.) Study of human movement based on scientific foundations of human performance, including advanced kinesiological theories and neuromuscular integration.

HPER-K 634 Respiratory Physiology of Exercise (3 cr.) A systems approach to the pulmonary and respiratory responses to acute and chronic exercise. Emphasis on ventilatory and respiratory adaptations associated with athletic performance to physical activity in health and disease.

HPER-K 635 Cardiovascular and Respiratory Physiology of Exercise (3 cr.) A systems approach to the cardiopulmonary responses to acute and chronic exercise. Emphasis on the myocardial, circulatory, ventilatory, and respiratory adaptations associated with physical training, the unique characteristics of elite athletes, and the impact of the environment on pertinent parameters.

HPER-K 636 Cardiopulmonary Assessment Lab (3 cr.) A study of the biochemical adaptations that occur during acute exercise or as a result of prolonged exercise training, with emphasis on the biochemical regulators of intermediary metabolism. Laboratory techniques include bio-assay of blood-borne metabolites, muscle enzyme activity, and energy substrate storage/utilization.

HPER-K 637 Intermediary Metabolism (3 cr.) An integrative analysis of the biochemical regulators of intermediary metabolism, with emphasis on the enzymatic, hormonal, and metabolic control of energy production in skeletal muscle. Biochemical principles are applied to human exercise performance.

HPER-K 638 Biochemical Adaptations to Exercise (3 cr.) This course provides content on the research-based finding of 1) how exercise alters biochemical function in skeletal muscle, the liver, and adipose tissue; 2) why biochemical monitoring of athletes is necessary; 3) the methodological limitations of studies in this area; and 4) how to apply biochemical methods to monitor training.

HPER-K 639 Laboratory Techniques for Exercise Biochemistry (2 cr.) A detailed evaluation, including hand-on practice of the laboratory skills needed in a typical exercise biochemistry laboratory. Experiences will include phlebotomy, titrations, and several spectrophotometric hematological laboratory techniques.

HPER-K 641 Topics in Motor Integration (3 cr.) P: HPER-K 541. A discussion of current research concerns in motor integration.

HPER-K 650 Rehabilitation of Persons with Physical Disabilities (3 cr.) Identification, analysis, and evaluation of physically disabling conditions; rehabilitation procedures including muscle testing, therapeutic exercise, and exercise prescription. Identification, analysis, and evaluation of persons with physical disabilities; rehabilitation procedures including muscle testing, therapeutic exercise, and exercise prescription.

HPER-K 660 Exercise Specialist Internship (2-5 cr.) The supervised application of exercise testing, exercise prescription, exercise leadership, and program administration at selected corporate fitness, preventive medicine, or hospital-based rehabilitation internship sites.

HPER-K 662 Clinical Exercise Physiology (3 cr.) Advanced study of disease etiology and mechanisms of exercise intervention for cardiovascular, pulmonary, immune, and metabolic disease.

HPER-K 690 Seminar in Human Performance (1-3 cr.) Topics vary.

HPER-K 691 Seminar in Physical Education (1-3 cr.) Problems in physical education.

HPER-K 701 Readings in Human Performance (2-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Advanced readings from domestic and foreign publications in one or more areas, including biomechanics, physiology of exercise, and sports psychology (including motor learning and control).

HPER-K 702 Research in Human Performance (2-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0.

HPER-K 705 Experimental Laboratory Techniques (2-5 cr.) Experimental investigation of problems in the area of human performance, including laboratory design and advanced research techniques.

HPER-K 799 Ph.D. Dissertation (1-30 cr.)


Return to Kinesiology

Physical Activity Instruction Program (PAIP)

HPER-E 100 Experiences in Physical Activity (1-3 cr.) Instruction in a specified physical education activity that is not regularly offered by the Department of Kinesiology. Emphasis on development of skill and knowledge pertinent to the activity.

HPER-E 102 Group Exercise (1 cr.) A total fitness class that emphasizes cardiorespiratory conditioning, flexibility, muscular endurance. A variety of activities will be featured utilizing such equipment as steps, weights, resistance bands and music. S/F grades given.

HPER-E 103 Archery (1 cr.) Instruction in archery skills, including care and construction of tackle. Instruction follows guidelines of the Outdoor Education Project of AAHPERD. Emphasis on fundamental skills and shooting form.

HPER-E 105 Badminton (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in basic skills and techniques of badminton for singles, doubles, and mixed doubles play. Emphasis on basic skill development, rules, and strategy.

HPER-E 106 Basic Fishing Techniques (1 cr.) Basic and innovative techniques for catching large mouth bass. This course is an overview of techniques involved in catching bass, conservation of the species, and long range goals for its maintenance. Lecture only.

HPER-E 109 Ballroom and Social Dance (1 cr.) Students will learn steps and patterns in the following six dances: waltz, tango, foxtrot, cha-cha, rumba, and swing/jive. (Possibly samba and hustle as well). Every class period we will learn steps in three of the dances and alternate dances each day. As part of the learning process of social dancing, students will rotate partners during the class period. To increase the time students spend dancing, female students will also learn to dance the leader's part. For this purpose, students will be rotated alphabetically.

HPER-E 111 Basketball (1 cr.) Instruction in fundamental skills of shooting, passing, ball handling, footwork, basic strategies of offensive and defensive play, and interpretation of rules.

HPER-E 112 Bicycling (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in the principles of fitness through a cycling program. Fitness testing and cardiovascular training. Proper riding technique, safety, and other features of competitive and recreational cycling. Lecture only.

HPER-E 113 Billiards (1 cr.) Instruction in basic skills, including bridge forming, stroke techniques, bank shots, and cue ball spin. Fee charged.

HPER-E 117 Bowling (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in the fundamentals of approach, release, arm swing, methods of scoring, rules, and etiquette on the lanes. Explanation of lane construction, lane condition, and automatic machines. Fee charged.

HPER-E 119 Personal Fitness (2 cr.) Instruction in basic principles of conditioning and fitness. Emphasis on muscular strength, muscular endurance, flexibility, and cardiorespiratory endurance. For students without prior knowledge of conditioning methods. Fee charged.

HPER-E 120 Adult Fitness Lectures (1 cr.) This course will help you to 1) understand exercise programs, 2) understand weight loss programs, and 3) develop strategies to adhere to your exercise program.

HPER-E 121 Conditioning and Weight Training (1 cr.) Instruction in basic principles of conditioning and weight training. Emphasis on muscular strength, muscular endurance, flexibility, and cardiorespiratory endurance. Only S/F grades given. For IU Police Cadets only.

HPER-E 123 Diving (1 cr.) Instruction in fundamental dives, including approach, take-off, execution of the dive, and entry into the water. Emphasis on basic forward, backward, reverse, and twisting somersaults. For all levels regardless of past diving experience.

HPER-E 127 Fencing (1 cr.) Instruction in guard position, footwork, and basic defensive and offensive skills. Emphasis on fencing with "foil" and an overview of the sabre and epee. Fee charged.

HPER-E 130 Army Physical Fitness (2 cr.) The path to total fitness requires a combination of physical conditioning, mental conditioning, and common-sense dietary considerations. Army Physical Fitness is for those willing to accept a disciplined regimen proven to lead to total fitness.

HPER-E 132 Beginning Irish Dance (1 cr.) Beginning level that focuses on trebles or shuffles. Students weave steps and combinations of steps into complete jugs and reels. Class will work on dance phrases by repeating exercises for correct foot placement and body carriage. Students will learn about both types of Irish dances by identifying different music, rhythms, and steps.

HPER-E 133 Fitness and Jogging I (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in the basic principles of fitness as they apply to a jogging program. Emphasis on cardiorespiratory endurance and flexibility. Basic concepts underlying Dr. Kenneth Cooper's aerobic program. For students without prior experience in jogging programs, aerobics levels I through III. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-E 134 Middle Eastern Dance (1 cr.) This course focuses on the classical solo women's dance of the Middle East that is popularly known as belly dance. This dance will improve flexibility, strength, conditioning, rhythm, and coordination. Class involves warm-ups and stretches and progresses to short dance combinations, choreographies and improvisational exercises accompanied by traditional and world music. Basic technique, parts of a dance, traditional rhythms, and finger cymbal accompaniment will be covered. Additional topics include history and cultural context and basic costuming.

HPER-E 135 Golf (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in techniques for putting, chipping, pitching, iron swing, and wood strokes. Rules and etiquette of golf. Students play on par 3 courses. Fee charged.

HPER-E 140 Beginning Brazilian Ju-Jitsu (1 cr.) Instruction in basic ground fighting techniques, throwing, joint locks, chokes, and some self-defense derived from Caique Brazilian Ju-Jitsu. Students should achieve rudimentary technical skill and learn the philosophy and concepts used in ground-fighting martial art practice as well as applying these concepts to competitive ground fighting. Focus is placed on body posturing, position control, flow-drills, and submission techniques.

HPER-E 143 Modern Arnis (1 cr.) Instruction in basic weapon handling and self-defense using concepts and drills taken from the Remy Presas Modern Arnis system. Students should achieve rudimentary technical skill and learn the philosophy and concepts to empty-hand martial art practice as well as applying these concepts to empty-hand martial art practice. Focus is placed on footwork, body posturing, weapon control, flow-drills, and disarms.

HPER-E 144 Chi Gong (1 cr.) Designed to give students an understanding and an appreciation of the function of chi gong. Qigong (another spelling of this ancient Chinese art) is an energy balancing and energy generation and restoration method of training consisting of visualizations and affirmations combined with a series of gentle movements that can be easily learned by anyone who wants to improve and sustain their health and wellness. Students are expected to learn a set of chi gong and other basic techniques of tension release and energy restoration. Grading will be based on attendance.

HPER-E 145 Introduction to the Martial Arts (2 cr.) Introduction to the martial arts, including karate, hapkido, jujitsu, judo, aikido, kung-fu, boxing, and wrestling. Learn the core concepts of each art and gain a working understanding of what the martial arts are all about, and the differences between them.

HPER-E 146 Jeet Kune Do Concepts (1 cr.) Instruction in the basic concepts of Jeet Kune Do philosophy and techniques derived from Jun-fan Kickboxing and Wing-chun Kung Fu. Students should achieve rudimentary technical skill in the art of Jun-fan Kickboxing and Wing-chun and learn the philosophy and training concepts of Jeet Kune Do.

HPER-E 147 Hapkido (1 cr.) Instruction in techniques for throwing, blocking, striking, kicking, and self-defense applications of joint locks. Students should achieve technical skill level of yellow belt. Judo uniform required.

HPER-E 148 T'ai Chi Ch'uan (1 cr.) Introduction to the slow movements of t'ai chi ch'uan. Course provides instruction in William C. C. Chen's 60 movement form, physics of body leverage, history, philosophy, and cultural context. One of the most popular forms of exercise in China.

HPER-E 149 Judo (1 cr.) Basic instruction in the fundamental skills of judo to provide students with an understanding and appreciation for the physical and mental fundamentals to participate in the sport of Judo. Includes throwing, grappling, and self defense. Student should achieve the technical skill level of Go-kyu or yellow belt.

HPER-E 150 Tae Kwon Do (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in techniques of blocking, kicking, striking, punching, limited free fighting, and self defense. Students should achieve technical level of yellow belt. Karate uniform required.

HPER-E 151 Self Defense (1 cr.) Beginning taekwondo (Korean Karate) instruction in the basic techniques of blocking, kicking, striking, punching, forms, and one-step sparring. Students should achieve technical skill level of yellow belt (eighth kup) in taekwondo by mid-term and orange belt (seventh kup) by finals. Uniform required.

HPER-E 152 Japanese Ju-Jitsu (1 cr.) Introduces the basic instruction and application of techniques, one-step sparring, and joint locks as well as presenting requirements for rank testing in Japanese Ju-jitsu. Basic techniques include striking, kicking, blocking and body movement designed to improve balance, coordination and power. This course will also cover the cultural and philosophical base of Japanese Ju-jitsu. Techniques are drawn from Small Circle Ju-jitsu.

HPER-E 153 Aikido (1 cr.) introduces the basic instruction and application of techniques as well as presenting requirements for rank testing in the Japanese martial art of Aikido. Basic techniques include striking, blocking, redirection, off-balancing, throwing and body movement designed to improve balance, coordination and power. This course will also cover the cultural and philosophical base of Aikido. Techniques are drawn from Ueshiba Aikido.

HPER-E 154 Beginning Tap Dance (1 cr.) An introduction to the technique and styles of tap dancing, emphasizing rhythmic accuracy and efficiency of movement. Course will include history and appreciation of tap dance.

HPER-E 155 Modern Dance (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in modern dance technique, stressing knowledge and application of movement principles essential to dance training.

HPER-E 156 Introduction to Jazz Dance Technique (1 cr.) An introduction to the modern jazz style of movement as it integrates with sound biomechanical principles. Phrasing, dynamics, and other qualities will be discussed.

HPER-E 157 Escrima (1 cr.) Instruction in basic weapon handling and self-defense using concepts and drills taken from the Inosanto/ Kali blend and Lameco Escrima. Students should achieve rudimentary technical skill and learn the philosophy and concepts used in stick-based martial art practice as well as applying these concepts to empty-hand martial art practice. Focus is placed on footwork, body posturing, weapon control, flow-drills and disarms.

HPER-E 158 Shotokan Karate (1 cr.) Beginning Shotokan provides instruction in the basics of Karate, offensive and defensive techniques, as well as the philosophical underpinnings of the Japanese martial arts.

HPER-E 159 Racquetball (1 cr.) Instruction in basic skills for beginning players. Includes both four-wall singles and doubles games.

HPER-E 164 Sailing (2 cr.) Beginning instruction in the principles of sailing. Rigging, proper sailing technique, and other features of small craft sailing.

HPER-E 165 Soccer (1 cr.) Instruction in fundamental techniques, rules, basic team tactics, and strategies. Emphasis on competitive game scrimmages and fundamental drills.

HPER-E 168 Swimming—Nonswimmers (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in self-rescue remedial swimming skills and several basic strokes. For students with no swimming skills.

HPER-E 181 Tennis (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in the fundamental skills of serves and forehand and backhand strokes. Competitive play in women's, men's, and mixed doubles tennis.

HPER-E 185 Volleyball (1 cr.) Instruction in fundamental skills of power volleyball, including the overhand serve, bump, set, dig, and spike. Team offensive and defensive strategies.

HPER-E 187 Weight Training (1 cr.) Instruction in basic principles and techniques of conditioning through use of free weights. Emphasis on personalized conditioning programs. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-E 190 Yoga I (1 cr.) Instruction in basic principles and techniques of yoga. Emphasis on personalized training.

HPER-E 197 Ice Skating Instruction (1 cr.) Beginning ice skating class that includes introduction to the mechanics of skating and basic skills such as stride, crossover, stopping, and backward skating. Students will be taught intermediate skills such as hockey-stop, backward crossovers, edge control, and turns as skill level determines. Students will be evaluated at end of semester through written examination and skill demonstrations. Written exam will test knowledge of skating mechanics, techniques, and safety as well as equipment. Skill demonstration will test abilities in learned skills of various strides, stopping, edge control, speed, and stamina. Fee charged. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-E 203 Intermediate Archery (1 cr.) Instruction in use of compound bow archery skills, including care and construction of tackle. Instruction follows guidelines of the Outdoor Education Project of AAHPERD. Emphasis on fundamental skills and shooting form.

HPER-E 209 Ballroom and Social Dance II (1 cr.) This course will expand the six dances covered in E109. We will add new steps to each dance and improve the student's technique in each dance. We will also introduce two new dances: the quick step and samba. Every class period students learn steps in three of the dances and alternate dances every week. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-E 211 Advanced Basketball (1 cr.) Review of fundamental basketball skills including passing, dribbling, shooting, rebounding, and defense. Instruction in the principles of motion offense including spacing, screening, rebounding, and passing. Instruction in man-to-man defense and zone defenses.

HPER-E 219 Weight Control and Exercise (2 cr.) Designed for overweight students, this class will stress the importance of diet and exercise in permanent weight control. Uses dietary behavior modification techniques and an exercise program to achieve a gradual reduction and maintenance of ideal weight. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-E 220 Training Theories for Endurance Events (2 cr.) Survey of theories and techniques associated with training for endurance type activities. Designed for the self-coached athlete and aspiring coach. Applicable to running, cycling, and swimming.

HPER-E 221 Introduction to Swim Training and Coaching (1 cr.) Improve your swimming technique. Learn and apply principles of training. Learn how to coach yourself and others.

HPER-E 227 Intermediate Fencing (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 127 or permission of instructor. Builds upon basic knowledge of fencing. Instruction of advanced skills and new techniques with an emphasis on the tactical aspect of fencing at a competitive level. Fee charged.

HPER-E 230 Advanced Army Physical Fitness (2 cr.) P: HPER-E 130 or consent of instructor. Continuing along the path to total fitness begun in E 130, this course emphasizes the leadership aspect of Army Physical Fitness. Students will lead PT sessions, participate in and lead formation runs, and continue the disciplines regimen begun in E 130.

HPER-E 232 Intermediate Irish Dance (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 132 or permission of instructor. Intermediate level that will focus on both hard and soft shoe dancing. Class will work on dance phrases by repeating exercises for correct foot placement and body carriage. This course will possibly introduce hornpipes, treble reels, and hop reels. Control, strength, flexibility, proper posture, body alignment, body carriage, and a sense of timing are all benefits that the student should experience, in addition to an appreciation for traditional Irish step dance and its music.

HPER-E 235 Intermediate Golf (1 cr.) The course builds on and refines the basic fundamentals of swing motion. Ball flight control is introduced with more in-depth swing analysis. Students play on a championship course. Fee charged.

HPER-E 240 Intermediate Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu (1 cr.) Instruction in intermediate ground-fighting techniques, throwing, joint locks, chokes, and some self-defense derived from Caique Brazilian jiu-jitsu. Students should achieve intermediate technical skill and learn the philosophy and concepts used in ground-fighting martial art practice as well as applying these concepts to competitive ground-fighting. Focus is placed on body posturing, position control, flow-drills and submission techniques for competition. Students should achieve yellow belt proficiency.

HPER-E 244 Intermediate Chi Gong (1 cr.) Introduces chi-lel qigong (chi gong) Level II, the body and mind method, and enhances skills in lift chi up/pour chi down, Level I. Chi-lel qigong techniques of tension release and restoration will be taught. Based on ancient qigong (chi gong) practices, chi-lel qigong is a restorative art which includes a series of movements, visualizations, and related methods such as standing meditation. Students will achieve basic proficiency in the second level of this practice.

HPER-E 245 Cultures and Traditions of the Martial Arts (2 cr.) Examination of the cultures and traditions that shape the martial arts of East Asia, with greatest emphasis on the influence of China upon its neighbors. Martial arts from India, Indonesia, Thailand, Korea, Japan, etc., will also be covered. Lectures and video.

HPER-E 246 Intermediate Jeet Kine Do Concepts (1 cr.) Instruction in core concepts of jeet kune do philosophy and techniques derived from jun-fan kickboxing and wing-chun. Students should achieve intermediate technical skill in the art of jun-fan kickboxing and wing-chun and continue to grow in their comprehension of the philosophy and concepts for jeet kune do. Focus is placed on individual development and the application of basic techniques towards more advanced, dynamic training.

HPER-E 247 Intermediate Hapkido (1 cr.) Designed to give students an increased understanding and an appreciation of the art of hapkido. Content emphasis involves advanced applications of basic hapkido techniques and self-defense. Students should achieve the technical level of a green belt in hapkido.

HPER-E 248 Intermediate T'ai Chi Ch'uan (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 148 or consent of instructor. This intermediate course examines the everyday practice of t'ai chi ch'uan. Course presents refinement of William C. C. Chen's 60 movement form, da lu, and push-hands. Provides examples of neutralizing, throwing, striking, and strategic and philosophic concepts.

HPER-E 249 Intermediate Judo (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 149 Judo. Instruction in the fundamental skills of intermediate judo. Includes directional throwing, grappling, and self defense. Student should achieve the technical skill level of Yon-kyu or green belt.

HPER-E 250 Tae Kwon Do—Intermediate (1 cr.) P: Yellow belt technical level or consent of instructor. Instruction in advanced applications of basic techniques and free fighting. Students should achieve technical level of green belt. Karate uniform required.

HPER-E 254 Intermediate Tap Dance (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 154 or consent of instructor. Second-level course in the technique and styles of tap dance and the use of tap dance steps to create original choreography. Development of tap dance as a musical and visual art form.

HPER-E 255 Modern Dance—Intermediate (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 155 or consent of instructor. Intermediate modern dance technique, stressing knowledge and application of movement principles essential to dance training.

HPER-E 256 Intermediate Jazz Dance (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 156, previous instruction, or consent of instructor. A continuation of instruction in the modern jazz style of movement introduced in E 156. Special emphasis on movement efficiency, precision, and clarity.

HPER-E 259 Intermediate Racquetball (1 cr.) Review of beginning skills, rules, terminology and techniques for singles, cut-throat, and doubles play. Emphasis on executing skills in match situations. Class emphasizes strategies including court position, offensive play, defensive play, serve, and return of serve.

HPER-E 264 Intermediate Sailing (2 cr.) Instruction in rigging and sailing a variety of boats. Students sail and control a boat in simulated emergencies and obtain ability in jury rigging. Students learn trapeezing skills and spinnaker trimming and reach an intermediate level of racing knowledge and skills. Fee charged.

HPER-E 268 Intermediate Swimming (1 cr.) Utilize, improve upon, review, and learn the strokes taught in class, including but not limited to diving, treading water, establishing a level of endurance, and other aquatic skills relevant to this course. Grading is based upon attendance, stroke technique mechanics, skills/ endurance, and coordination.

HPER-E 270 Introduction to Scientific Scuba (2 cr.) Introduction to the theory and practical skills for basic scuba. Program designed to give participants knowledge of physics and physiology as applied to breathing with a self-contained underwater breathing apparatus (SCUBA). Swimming ability and scuba medical history form required. Letter graded. This is a non-certification course. Fee charged.

HPER-E 272 Scuba Knowledge Development (1 cr.) Learn about scuba diving knowledge through interactive Professional Association of Diving Instructors (PADI) Openwater CD-ROM, and IU Web-delivered quizzes and exams. Course content includes all knowledge necessary for safe diving practices and provides PADI Knowledge Development Referral, as partial requirement for Scuba certification. Course can be taken alone, or combined with PADI Confined Water skills for Openwater Certification Referral.

HPER-E 275 Aquatic Conditioning (1 cr.) Acquire a moderate to high level of aerobic capacity while using the water, equipment, and other useful techniques, skills, and/or ideas. Achieve student's desired goal through fitness utilizing the water. S/F grading.

HPER-E 277 Introduction to Rowing (Sculling) (1 cr.) Beginning instruction in the principles of singles sculling. Rigging, boat care, safety, and other features of sculls and sweeps. Only S/F grades given. Fee charged.

HPER-E 281 Tennis—Intermediate (1 cr.) Instruction in spin service, volley, lob, and advanced drive placement. Emphasis on singles and doubles playing strategies. Fee charged.

HPER-E 285 Advanced Volleyball (1 cr.) This course focuses on advanced offensive and defensive techniques and strategies including numerous attack approaches and playset combinations, read and commit blocking, and multiple team defenses. The course is designed for competitive volleyball players and includes some sprinting and jump training.

HPER-E 290 Yoga II (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 190 or equivalent. Intermediate yoga builds upon material presented in HPER-E 190 Beginning Yoga. The class will continue an emphasis on breath and release work through yoga, including variations on familiar asanas, continued explorations of the body systems, and deeper understanding of the health benefits of this practice. The energizing and strengthening value of standing poses will also be featured. Grading is based on attendance, effort, and the completion of out-of-class written assignments.

HPER-E 296 Basic Alpine Skiing (Aspen) (3 cr.) This course provides an introduction to the prerequisites, concepts, and skills of successful downhill skiing for first-timers and advanced beginners. The course combines classroom instruction and a week-long on-mountain experience in Aspen/Snowmass, Colorado. Preparation includes physical conditioning, apparel, equipment, choice, weather variables, mountain navigation, techniques, terms, responsibilities, and readiness. Concepts of physical, emotional, and intellectual aspects of downhill skiing will be addressed. An intensive practicum experience in Aspen, Colorado, will follow classroom instruction. Laboratory instruction will be provided by Aspen Ski School pros. The course goal is to ski all blue (intermediate) runs with smoothly linked parallel turns (level 6 skiing). Fee charged.

HPER-E 335 Advanced Golf (1 cr.) P: Handicap of 15 or less, or the permission of the instructor. Course emphasizes stroke refinement, course management and strategy, and self analysis and correction. Fee charged.

HPER-E 340 Advanced Brazilian Jiujitsu (1 cr.) Instruction in advanced ground fighting techniques, throwing, joint locks, chokes, and some self-defense derived from Caique Brazilian Ju-Jitsu. Students should achieve advanced technical skill and be well practiced in the philosophy and concepts used in ground-fighting martial art practice as well as applying these concepts to competitive ground fighting. Focus is placed on position control, flow, and submission techniques. Competition is stressed. Students should achieve advanced yellow belt proficiency.

HPER-E 347 Advanced Hapkido (1 cr.) Designed to give students an increased understanding and an appreciation of the art of hapkido. Content emphasis involves advanced applications of hapkido techniques and self defense. Students should achieve the technical level of a blue belt in hapkido by midterm and brown belt by finals.

HPER-E 348 T'ui Shou (Push-Hands) (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 248 or permission of instructor. Introduction to the techniques, skills, and strategies of t'ai chi ch'uan t'ui shou (push-hands). Course provides instruction and practice of Yang Style.

HPER-E 349 Advanced Judo (1 cr.) Students will be introduced to advanced judo. This will prepare student for the physical side of judo. With repetition drills, directional throwing, advanced training methods, students will begin to develop their own "style" of judo. Students should achieve the skill level of Sankyu or brown belt.

HPER-E 350 Advanced Tae Kwon Do (1 cr.) Designed to give students an increased understanding and an appreciation of the art of karate and taekwondo. Content emphasis involves advanced applications of basic taekwondo techniques, one-step sparring, forms, and introduction to free fighting. Students should achieve a technical level of a blue belt in taekwondo (Korean karate) by midterm and brown belt by finals. Karate uniform required.

HPER-E 354 Advanced Tap Dance (1 cr.) This course is for students who have taken E254 and want to continue learning the art of rhythm tap. Others with a solid foundation in tap are also welcome. We will explore more complex rhythmic patterns and skills through routines, challenges, and improvisation. Students will be required to present routines of their own at the end of the semester. Letter grading, based on attendance and effort.

HPER-E 355 Modern Dance I Advanced (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 255 or consent of instructor. Advanced techniques in modern dance with emphasis on performance of movement patterns and individual creative work.

HPER-E 364 Sailboat Racing (1 cr.) Instruction and practical application of rules, techniques, and strategies of sailboat racing for the experienced sailor. Techniques of setting the sailboat racing course and administration of running sailboat races. Fee charged.

HPER-E 370 Scuba Certification (2 cr.) P or concurrent: HPER-E 270 and good health. National scuba certification program for recreational divers. Program includes lecture and pool sessions to enable students to participate in the openwater qualification dives with PADI Referral (valid 12 months). Dives may be completed with IU or any PADI International facility. Additional fees required

HPER-E 371 Advanced Scuba (2 cr.) P: National SCUBA certification. This course focuses on development of advanced SCUBA skills in confined water environment. Advanced openwater certification dives may be completed with IU or any PADI facility. Additional fees required.

HPER-E 374 Keelboat and Powerboat Safety (2 cr.) This course will emphasize the safe use and operation of auxiliary powered sailboats and powerboats. Topics include boat design, environmental conditions, navigation, emergency equipment, planning, and operation. Labs will provide hands on experience with Keel type sailboats and powerboats.

HPER-E 396 Intermediate Alpine Skiing (3 cr.) This is a continuation of HPER-E 296. The course combines classroom instruction and a week long on-mountain experience in Aspen/Snowmass, Colorado. The goal is to increase skiing beyond level 6, including competency in bumps and powder. Fee charged.

HPER-E 445 Independent Study in the Martial Arts (1 cr.) Allows advanced students in the IU Martial Arts Program to continue their training and personal development in preparation for their instructor’s certification in their respective art. Students in this course will meet with the IU Martial Arts Program Coordinator to discuss the personal and professional goals they have set for the semester. Focus will be placed upon teaching pedagogy, independent exploration into cross training with martial arts outside their area of expertise, and training regimen to ensure a prepared and well-rounded student. Completion of this course should coincide with the student’s achievement of instructor certification.

HPER-E 447 Advanced Hapkido II (1 cr.) P: Brown belt (third kup) or higher technical level or permission of instructor. Designed to be a black-belt preparation class and to give students an increased understanding and an appreciation of the art of hapkido. Content emphasis involves advanced applications of hapkido techniques and self defense. Students should achieve the technical level of a red belt (second kup) or higher in hapkido by finals. Uniform required.

HPER-E 448 T'ai Chi Chu'an Sword (1 cr.) P: HPER-E 148 and HPER-E 248, or permission of instructor. Master William C.C. Chen's 64 Movement T'ai Chi Ch'uan Sword form refines the continuous flowing movement introduced in the T'ai Chi Ch'uan Solo Form. Students gain practical experience in the body mechanics of t'ai chi ch'uan through the larger, faster movements and the use of a handheld object. This practice continues the meditative technique of t'ai chi ch'uan that develops the ability to shift both physical and psychological focus.

HPER-E 450 Advanced Tae Kwon Do (1 cr.) P: .) P: Brown belt (third kup) or higher technical level or permission of instructor. Designed to be a black-belt preparation class and to give students increased understanding and appreciation of the arts of karate and taekwondo. Content emphasis involves advanced applications of basic taekwondo techniques, one-step sparring, forms, and introduction to free fighting. Student should achieve technical level of red belt (second kup) or higher in taekwondo (Korean karate) by finals. Uniform required.

HPER-E 456 Advanced Jazz Dance (2 cr.) P: HPER-E 156, HPER-E 255, HPER-E 256 or permission of instructor. A continuation of instruction in the modern jazz style of movement studied in HPER-E 256 with special emphasis on movement precision, clarity, and performance style. Students should be able to demonstrate an understanding of alignment and a mastery of advanced jazz-level combinations, demonstrate advanced and improved movement memory, demonstrate advanced and improved clarity, precision, and musicality, and show stylistic differences through the performance of aforementioned movement combinations.

HPER-E 457 Jazz Dance Repertory (1 cr.) This course provides students an opportunity to learn original choreography from dance faculty members, as well as collaborate in the creation of original choreography in a classroom environment. Students will experience firsthand the choreographic process, as well as, build on technical, performance, and learning skills.

HPER-E 470 Diver Safety and Rescue (2 cr.) P: Scuba certification. Diver safety issues leading to rescue certification and divemaster (DM) training. This course will enable a student to develop in an academic setting an understanding of physics and physiology as applied to breathing with a self-contained underwater breathing apparatus (SCUBA). Minimum of rescue diver and professional DM training. Fee charged.

HPER-E 471 Underwater Archaeology Techniques (2 cr.) P: E 370 or national scuba certification. Investigation, documentation, and interpretation of submerged cultural resources (SCRs), with emphases on development of basic knowledge and techniques utilized in the field of underwater archaeology.

HPER-E 475 Lifeguard Certification (1 cr.) P: Must be able to swim 500 yards continuously. Instruction will prepare individuals to assume more effectively the duties and responsibilities of life guarding at pools and protected open water beaches. Letter grading.

HPER-E 477 Water Safety Instructor (1 cr.) P: Must be able to swim 500 yards continuously. This course will prepare students to teach swimming from Levels I-VII and will include basic water safety, emergency water safety, aquatics, infant, preschool, toddlers, water safety aide. Students will participate in two practice teaching and accompanying lesson plans. Letter grading.

HPER-E 496 Advanced Alpine Skiing—Aspen (3 cr.) Continuing study of the concepts and skills involved to achieve advanced skier status. Classroom and laboratory work will build upon the content of HPER-E 296 and E 396. The development of the sport and its cultural context will also be studied. Classroom instruction and an intensive practicum experience in Aspen, Colorado.

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Recreation, Park, and Tourism Studies

HPER-R 100 Recreation Leadership Skills (1-2 cr.) Short courses designed to provide students with skills and teaching techniques necessary to function as leaders in recreation and parks. May be repeated for credit if topic differs.

HPER-R 110 Outdoor Adventure Leadership Skills (1 cr.) This course provides opportunities for application of pre-existing outdoor adventure skills in a natural setting. Students will learn general leadership concepts and have opportunities to practice and apply leadership skills to land- and water-based outdoor adventure activities.

HPER-R 111 Wilderness Survival (1 cr.) Introduces the techniques required for wilderness survival and living skills and also promotes awareness of self and nature, shelter construction, friction fire, and wilderness ethics. Classroom knowledge and skills will be followed with a weekend in the backcountry practicing and refining newly acquired skills.

HPER-R 112 Wilderness Survival—Advanced (1 cr.) P: R 111 or instructor permission. Introduces students to “gearless survival” skills, including creating basic stone tools, shelter, and fire by friction utilizing only essential natural materials. Designed to promote awareness of self and nature, shelter construction, friction fire making, and wilderness ethics.

HPER-R 113 Backpacking (1 cr.) Introduces the basics of backpacking and backcountry camping, including proper equipment selection, use of topographic map, water purification, campsite selection, and Leave No Trace ethics. This is a highly experience-based course where students will engage in camp setting and maintenance, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 115 Leave No Trace (1 cr.) Provides the Leave No Trace principles and ethics and opportunity to practice minimum impact skills. Highly experience-based course where students will engage in camp settings and maintenance, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 116 Wilderness First Aid (1 cr.) Helps prepare students to obtain the Wilderness First Aid certification. Highly experience-based course where students will experience different teaching modules. Classroom instruction will be followed by scenarios conducted outside the classroom. A third of the class time will be spent outside practicing skills in scenarios.

HPER-R 117 Swiftwater Rescue (1 cr.) Designed to help students respond quickly and safely to water emergencies. Topics include self-rescue, broaching, entrapment, throw rope technique, Z-pulley systems, first aid, rescue equipment, kayak and raft rescue, swift water safety.

HPER-R 118 Vertical Rope Rescue (1 cr.) Designed to introduce the essential techniques required in vertical rope rescue. Highly experience-based course where students will engage in the use of ascenders, rappelling technique, caving commands, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration in the beautiful caves throughout the Midwest.

HPER-R 119 Introduction to Search and Rescue (1 cr.) Designed to provide knowledge concerning the general responsibilities, skills, abilities, and the equipment needed by persons who would be participating in a search or rescue mission. The course is based on rural and wilderness environments, but also includes other search and rescue environments.

HPER-R 120 Fundamentals of Search and Rescue (2 cr.) This course prepares students for national certification as a Search and Rescue (SAR) Tech II according to the National Association of Search and Rescue. Content includes topics in three major areas: survival and support, search, and rescue. Course provides practical experience during simulated search and rescue operations during day/evening scenarios.

HP-R 121 Wildland Firefighting (2 cr.) Provides basic knowledge/skills necessary to become qualified as a wildland firefighter for state or federal agencies. Topics of course are oriented toward suppression of wildland fires. Successful completion of the course and pack test (aerobic capacity) will qualify students for Red Card certification as a Wildland Firefighter.

HPER-R 122 Wilderness Living Skills (1 cr.) Designed to introduce students to the essential techniques (i.e., fire by friction, shelter building, etc.) for earth living in a backcountry setting. Most class time will be spent in the field using experiential learning approaches with another portion taught from readings presentations, and lectures.

HPER-R 125 Mountain Biking (1 cr.) Designed to introduce the practical knowledge and techniques of mountain biking. Based upon the International Mountain Biking Association (IMBA) rules of the trail. Learning proper trail use and care is a fundamental point covered to allow enjoyment of nature on the scenic trails surrounding Bloomington. Students participate through inquisitive learning as well as demonstrating newly learned skills.

HPER-R 129 Map and Compass (1 cr.) Designed to introduce practical knowledge and techniques of topographic map and compass. Highly experience-based course where students engage in camp settings and maintenance, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 130 Orienteering (1 cr.) Designed to introduce the fundamentals of orienteering. Course topics include an overview of the sport in which the competitor is given a topographic map of a forest marked with a course consisting of a series of checkpoints to be visited. Students will learn map reading and compass skills, practicing their skills on an orienteering course.

HPER-R 132 Canoeing (1 cr.) Introduces the basics of canoeing, including paddle strokes, essential maneuvers, basic canoe rescues, and Leave No Trace ethics. Highly experience-based course where students will engage in camp setting and maintenance, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 133 Whitewater Canoeing (1 cr.) Designed to introduce the essential techniques required in whitewater canoeing. Topics covered include canoeing strategies and tactics, water safety, river dynamics, and relevant whitewater canoeing equipment. Highly experience-based course where students engage in genuine reflection and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 134 Whitewater Rafting (1 cr.) Designed to introduce the essential techniques required for whitewater rafting. Highly experience-based course where students engage in rafting strategies and tactics, water safety, river dynamics, guiding watercraft, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 135 Whitewater Kayaking (1 cr.) Designed to introduce the essential techniques required in whitewater kayaking and river safety. Highly experience-based course where students will learn and practice whitewater kayaking strategies and tactics, water safety, river dynamics, and new skills demonstration.

HPER-R 136 Coastal Kayaking (1 cr.) Provides an overview of the essential skills and knowledge for safe paddling on inland protected waters. These skills include essential maneuvering strokes, wet exits, assisted and unassisted rescues, kayak equipment, safety planning, and Leave No Trace ethics.

HPER-R 137 Coastal Kayaking—Intermediate (1 cr.) P: R 136 or instructor permission. Reviews fundamental coastal kayaking techniques and introduces advanced techniques in boat control, paddle, and water navigation on a large body of water. Highly experience-based course where students engage in camp settings and maintenance, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 138 Cross Country Skiing (1 cr.) Helps develop the fundamental skills and knowledge for cross country skiing and winter backcountry travel. Introduces flat-track techniques then progresses to uphill and downhill techniques.

HPER-R 139 Snowshoeing (1 cr.) Entails two days of snowshoeing in a winter environment. Designed to provide an overview of snow-shoeing techniques and winter living skills. Highly experience-based course where participants must engage in site setting, snowshoeing safety, genuine reflection, and Leave No Trace ethics.

HPER-R 140 Snowboarding (1 cr.) Designed to introduce or further the skills of the student in snowboarding. Intended for all experience levels from beginners to advanced. The Nationally Certified Instructors of Paoli Peaks will tailor lessons to the specific wants and needs of the student to help advance their snowboarding skills.

HPER-R 141 Winter Camping (1 cr.) Designed to introduce winter camping to safely enjoy the winter environment while efficiently traveling and camping in the back country. Designed to provide students with the overview of winter camping in the back country. Highly experience-based course where participants must engage in the site settings, genuine reflection, and Leave No Trace ethics.

HPER-R 142 Introduction to Mountaineering (1 cr.) Designed to provide an overview of fundamentals of mountaineering. Covers such practical skills as ice ax use, rope team travel, clothing and equipment, objective and subjective hazards, hypothermia, and acute mountain sickness.

HPER-R 143 Ice Climbing (1 cr.) Introduces the basics of waterfall ice climbing in a top rope situation. Topics covered include safety, gear selection, movement on ice, and perfecting tool and crampon placements. Highly experience-based course where students will actively participate to learn the ice climbing, belaying skills, genuine reflection, and Leave No Trace ethics.

HPER-R 144 Rock Climbing (1 cr.) Designed to introduce an overview of rock climbing and belay techniques that maximize your safety. Topics covered include safety, gear selection, general movement on rock, and perfecting hand and foot placements. Highly experience-based course where students engage in camp setting and maintenance, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 145 Rock Climbing—Intermediate (1 cr.) P: R 144 or instructor’s permission. Designed to build on skills introduced in rock climbing and introduce intermediate rock climbing techniques and anchor building. Highly experience-based course where participants must engage in site setting, rock climbing safety, anchor building, decision making, and genuine reflection.

HPER-R 146 Rock Climbing—Advanced (1 cr.) P: R 144 or instructor’s permission. Designed to build on skills introduced in rock climbing and introduce advanced rock climbing techniques and lead climbing skills. Highly experience based course where participants must engage in site setting, rock climbing safety, anchor building, decision making, and genuine reflection.

HPER-R 147 Indoor Climbing (1 cr.) Introduces climbing and belaying techniques. Highly experience-based course where students engage in site setting, climbing safety, proper belay techniques, and new skill demonstrations. Includes an introduction to lead climbing and belaying lead falls.

HPER-R 148 Indoor Climbing—Intermediate (1 cr.) Builds on the basic climbing skills learned in indoor climbing and helps develop lead climbing skills and lead belaying technique and skills. Highly experience-based course where students engage in site setting, climbing safety, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration.

HPER-R 149 Vertical Caving (1 cr.) Designed to introduce the essential techniques in vertical caving. Highly experience-based course where students engage in the use of equipment, rappelling technique, caving command, genuine reflection, and new skill demonstration in the beautiful caves throughout the Midwest.

HPER-R 150 Outdoor Education Skills (1 cr.) This course provides opportunities for development and application of outdoor education skills in a natural setting. Students will learn general leadership skills/concepts and have opportunities to practice and apply leadership skills to outdoor education, environmental education, and challenge education activities.

HPER-R 160 Foundations of Recreation and Leisure (3 cr.) An introduction to the field of recreation and leisure from the viewpoint of the individual as a consumer and of societal agencies as providers of leisure services. Includes philosophy, history, theory, and survey of public and private leisure-service organizations.

HPER-R 171 Gardening and Nature Education (1 cr.) This course provides opportunities for development and application of nature education and gardening skills in a natural setting. Students will learn general foundations and concepts and have opportunities to practice and apply leadership skills to nature education and gardening activities.

HPER-R 202 Aquatic Facility Operator (2 cr.) Students will be educated in the most advanced techniques of chemical treatment, filtration, mechanical system operations and maintenance for aquatic facilities. Course will provide the necessary information needed to gain certification in a nationally recognized pool operators program.

HPER-R 206 Recreational Sport Programming (3 cr.) Overview of programmatic elements and techniques in recreational sports. Topics include informal, intramural, club, extramural, and instructional sports programming; values of recreational sports; and terminology and career opportunities in various recreational sport settings.

HPER-R 231 Careers in Leisure Services (3 cr.) This course provides an accurate, comprehensive understanding of the overall leisure-service field. Ten professional areas are focused upon in terms of employment and career opportunities and the national professional organizations promoting them. Steps of the job search process will be covered to assist in making career-planning choices.

HPER-R 236 Tourism and Commercial Recreation (3 cr.) Analysis of private, commercial, and industrial recreation fields, focusing on economic impact, marketing strategies, consumer protection, and career opportunities.

HPER-R 237 Computers in Park, Recreation, Sport, and Tourism Management (3 cr.) An introduction to computer applications in parks, recreation, sports, and tourism. The primary emphasis is placed on word processing, spreadsheet, database, presentation, desktop publishing, electronic mail, and Internet computing skills.

HPER-R 241 Wildflowers and Wild Edibles (3 cr.) Identification of wildflowers and wild edible plants. Activities include a weekend field trip, a chance to improve skills in identifying local plants, as well as a culinary experience in wild edibles.

HPER-R 250 Introduction to Equine Assisted Activities (3 cr.) This lecture and laboratory course introduces equine assisted activities. Topics include NARHA, history, teaching techniques, safety issues, volunteers, selecting/ training therapy horses, public relations, fund-raising, disabilities, choosing rider populations and mounting procedures. Student will be required to participate in hands-on experiences at PAL (People and Animal learning Services).

HPER-R 252 Introduction to Lodging Management (3 cr.) Provides an overview and introduction of lodging management from historical and operational perspectives as well as current issues and future trends in lodging industry. Students acquire management insights to operations of front desk, housekeeping auxiliary facilities, and back office.

HPER-R 266 Recreation Facilities Management (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 160. An introduction to the management of recreation facilities in the public and private sector including design, development, utilization, resources and auxiliary operation considerations. The course focuses on the facility manager's responsibilities and includes site visits and analysis of various recreation facilities.

HPER-R 270 Inclusive Recreation Services (3 cr.) Discussion of the need for the provision of leisure services to special populations, including concepts and terminology resources, adaptations of programs and facilities, and gaining an awareness of needs and abilities of persons who have disabilities.

HPER-R 271 Dynamics of Outdoor Recreation (3 cr.) Philosophical orientation to the field of outdoor recreation; camping, outdoor/environmental education, and natural resource management, with emphasis on programs, trends, resources, and values.

HPER-R 272 Recreation Activities and Leadership Methods (3 cr.) Analysis of recreation program activities, objectives, determinants, and group dynamics involved in the leadership process. Assessment and evaluation of programs and leadership techniques. Students are strongly encouraged to take R367 immediately following this course.

HPER-R 277 Introduction to Therapeutic Recreation (3 cr.) Theoretical, philosophical, and historic foundation of therapeutic recreation; role of treatment and rehabilitation with a survey of major services and settings.

HPER-R 279 Outdoor Adventure Education (2 cr.) Experiential overview of the concepts and practices of outdoor adventure/challenge recreation, such as ropes courses, backpacking, canoeing, and survival skills. Course is conducted in an outdoor laboratory setting.

HPER-R 280 Natural History (3 cr.) Investigation of general natural history and field ecology concepts in a laboratory setting. Weekly field trips.

HPER-R 282 Diversity Leadership (3 cr.) Exploration into the nature of diversity within self, community, society, and eventual job settings. Leadership can be enhanced with diversity, thereby enhancing groups, agencies, organizations, and other bodies that those in leadership influence and hold some degree of responsibility for.

HPER-R 283 Recreation-Based GIS (3 cr.) Introductory GIS course focusing on acquiring, mapping, and analyzing geographic information as it relates to recreation, park, and tourism issues. Potential issues include planning, transportation, marketing, natural resource management, and demographics.

HPER-R 301 Internship Preparation (1 cr.) P: HPER-R 160. Procedures, preparation of materials, and selection of an agency for internship. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-R 302 Aquatic Management (3 cr.) Skills/knowledge necessary to assume a management role in the area of Aquatics will be covered. Course will introduce aspects of managing a variety of aquatic settings, and will acquaint students with the latest trends in aquatic programs/facilities/equipment. Materials/testing to become certified in American Red Cross Lifeguard Management included.

HPER-R 317 Seminar in Recreation and Parks (1-3 cr.) Park and recreation current issues seminar. Topic varies with the instructor and year. Consult the online Schedule of Classes for current information. May be repeated for credit if topic differs.

HPER-R 320 Therapeutic Horticulture (3 cr.) For students of adjunct therapies to understand the use of horticulture for therapy and rehabilitation. Methods and techniques are presented with an interdisciplinary approach. The student will gain a basic knowledge of horticulture therapy and develop a working knowledge of program planning.

HPER-R 322 Scientific Diver Certification (3 cr.) P: HPER-E 270. Fundamentals necessary for safe and efficient diving during scientific investigations and surveys, including diving physics and physiology. Emphasis on knowledge, skills, and Scientific Diver Level I open water evaluation. Recreational diving certification available. Diving fee may be required.

HPER-R 323 Ecosystem Management (3 cr.) This course equips students with knowledge and application of the principles, concepts, and techniques in ecosystem management and restoration ecology; the ability to design and complete complex ecological projects; and the ability to interpret results of field studies and incorporate results into ecosystems management plans.

HPER-R 325 Investigating and Evaluating Environmental Issues (3 cr.) Provides students the ability to analyze, investigate, and act upon environmental issues. This course will utilize basic research methodologies to identify key characteristics of environmental problems. Local, national, and international issues will be reviewed with an emphasis on community conflict.

HPER-R 326 Customer Service and Media Relations (3 cr.) Overview of practical approaches to customer service and the use of quality programs in providing these services to the public or clients.

HPER-R 338 Integrated Resource Management (3 cr.) Provides a managerial understanding of ecological concepts, resource management practices, and resource policies related to natural resource/land management. Focus on allocation of resources, carrying capacity, resource protection, and environmental impacts of uses on natural resources.

HPER-R 340 Leisure in Modern Society (3 cr.) Encourages a holistic and comprehensive understanding of the significance of leisure to the individual and society. Discusses the relationship between leisure and other disciplines such as psychology, sociology, health, economics, political science, and education.

HPER-R 341 Camp Leadership and Management (3 cr.) Covers the historical, sociological, and psychological aspects of the organized camp movement as well as programming and administrative principles and practices. Emphasizes various organized structures.

HPER-R 342 Introduction to Therapeutic Outdoor Programs (1 cr.) Exploration of concepts related to the trends and issues associated with Therapeutic Outdoor Programs (TOP). A portion of the course will take place at Bradford Woods Outdoor Education Center.

HPER-R 345 Outdoor Experiential Education: Instructional Techniques and Methods (3 cr.) This course is designed to provide an examination of the basic techniques and practices commonly used in the experiential education environments.

HPER-R 350 Sustainable Tourism (3 cr.) Examines the critical issues addressed by sustainable tourism, which are the positive and negative influences of tourism on the host society’s economy, culture, and environment.

HPER-R 351 Convention Management and Meeting Planning (3 cr.) To enhance their effectiveness in the tourism and commercial recreation industry, students should extend this programming focus to include nonrecreational facilities and services, particularly those associated with various groups and types of meetings such as conventions, banquets, receptions, and special events.

HPER-R 352 Resort Management (3 cr.) This class provides an overview of resort management, including the history of travel, evolution of resort management, resort design, and the emerging trends of resort development. In addition, the students will explore a variety of managerial problems and apply problem-solving skills to a critical issue (e.g. marketing).

HPER-R 354 Sport and Violence: Influences and Issues (3 cr.) This course explores the roots of violence from the content of sport. Foundations in the theoretical framework of sport in society from historical, sociological, and psychological perspectives are discussed as well as linkage to contemporary resources that address this problem.

HPER-R 355 Outdoor Recreation Consortium (2 cr.) This course is designed to convey both practical information and direct experience to students about components of outdoor recreation and resource management. To accomplish this goal, this course enables students to participate in a one-week long outdoor recreation consortium at the Great Smoky Mountain National Park.

HPER-R 356 Field Techniques in Environmental Education (3 cr.) This is an intensive one-week course that uses the outdoors as the laboratory to share strategies, methodologies, and techniques to teach environmental education concept to others. The course offers training and subsequent certification in the three environmental education curriculums—Project Wild, Project Wet, and Project Learning Tree.

HPER-R 357 Applied Ecology: Water Communities (3 cr.) This is an intensive three-week course that uses Bradford Woods Outdoor Education Center as a laboratory to explore and investigate a variety of freshwater systems. This course investigates the important theories associated with freshwater ecology and explores the water communities common to southern Indiana.

HPER-R 362 Therapeutic Communication (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 277. Students will develop competencies to help ensure therapeutic communication needed for effective client relationships in clinical practice. Must be taken concurrently with R 402.

HPER-R 363 Professional Internship (14 cr.) P: HPER-R 301, HPER-R 367, 2.0 GPA or higher. Therapeutic recreation option only: P: HPER-R 301, HPER-R 379, abnormal psychology, anatomy, physiology. Laboratory or field experience. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-R 365 Leisure and Aging (3 cr.) Explores the role of leisure in adult development with specific focus on the aging process, leisure needs, and leisure services. Basic concepts associated with leisure, aging, targeting leisure services, research, and public policy are presented in light of forecasting leisure demand in the 21st century.

HPER-R 366 Therapeutic Interventions with the Elderly (3 cr.) Promotes understanding of elderly persons who are frail, vulnerable, infirm, or disabled and how activities may be used to reach treatment and rehabilitation goals with clients from these populations.

HPER-R 367 Leisure Program Development (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 160. Learning and applying the recreation program process for leisure delivery systems. Introduction to program activity plans, budgeting, and public relations.

HPER-R 370 Wilderness First Responder (3 cr.) Wilderness First Responder is the most widely accepted standard in wilderness medical care for outdoor leaders. The curriculum uses the principles of long term care, improvised resources and varying environmental conciliations as the framework for learning. The course takes an in-depth look at emergencies that might be encountered in the backcountry.

HPER-R 372 Interpretive Resources and Techniques (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 271. Basic principles, philosophies, and methodologies of interpretation, outdoor education, and environmental education.

HPER-R 378 Techniques in Therapeutic Recreation (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 277. Leadership and intervention techniques with methods of assessment of client needs, activity analysis, and therapeutic use of recreation activity. Must be taken concurrently with HPER-R 402.

HPER-R 379 Clinical Practice in Therapeutic Recreation (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 378. Development of theoretically sound and effective interventions; understanding of social/clinical psychological concepts related to leader transactions with clients in therapeutic recreation.

HPER-R 380 Outdoor Experiential Education: Instructional Techniques
(3 cr.)
This course is designed to provide an examination of the basic techniques and practices commonly used in outdoor programming. Of specific interest are techniques, skills, and procedures used in the instruction and supervision of individuals and groups in outdoor environments.

HPER-R 385 Wilderness in the American Mind (3 cr.) The philosophical turmoil of formal wilderness creation in the United States will be presented in this course. Discussion and debate of the European influences on wilderness thinking in the United States as well as examination of wilderness experiences of early European settlers to America will be addressed. The course traces the history of influential leaders in wilderness designations and the political climate of wilderness debates.

HPER-R 390 Statistical Applications in Leisure Studies (3 cr.) Introduction to the principles and practices of research analysis. Statistics is the mathematical tool used to describe research observations and to make inferences. Emphasis will be placed on the concepts and assumptions behind a statistical test and in the test's mathematical description.

HPER-R 391 Graduate Prerequisite in Recreation and Park Administration (3 cr.) An overview of the various disciplines within the field of Recreation and Park Administration intended for graduate students with minimal background in recreation and parks.

HPER-R 398 Practicum in Recreation (1-6 cr.) Practical field experience under faculty supervision and with seminar discussions. Only S/F grades given. No fees deducted.

HPER-R 399 Practicum in Parks and Recreation (1-6 cr.) Practical field experience under faculty supervision and with seminar discussions. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-R 402 Senior Seminar (1 cr.) Intensive study and culminating discussion of contemporary problems, techniques, and issues in recreation and parks. Inquiry will focus according to students' specialization.

HPER-R 411 Legal Issues in Sport Settings (3 cr.) The course purpose is to provide a fundamental understanding of the American system of jurisprudence, statutory, tort, contract, trademark, and constitutional laws while educating students about the legal risks and issues inherent in the management of sport programs as a way to avoid or reduce the probability of litigation.

HPER-R 412 Principles of TOP (3 cr.) Designed to provide an examination of the principles and practices inherent in the emerging field of Therapeutic Outdoor Programs (TOP). Topics covered include the historical development of TOP, research-based findings, specific techniques in current use, issues and trends in TOP, and emerging developments in therapeutic and managerial adaptations for the field.

HPER-R 413 Outdoor Adventure Programming: Foundations and Theories (3 cr.) Examines the history, management administration, and current issues in outdoor and adventure-based programs. Special attention will be given to developing an understanding of organizational involvement, social and ecological issues in risk management.

HPER-R 418 Strategies and Methods of Interpretation (3 cr.) Explores the theory and practice of interpretation, a unique form of communication that takes place at parks, museums, sites, and tourist attractions. Examines different methods of interpretation, emphasizing cultural and historical interpretation.

HPER-R 421 Investigation of Underwater Resources (3 cr.) Techniques for scientific investigation of underwater resources. History of underwater exploration, Abandoned Shipwreck Act, evolution of maritime technology, artifact identification, and dating criteria. Development of techniques for producing site plans and scientific field reports. Includes Scientific Diver Level II and sport diver Underwater Archaeology Certification. Underwater Science Certification may be earned concurrently.

HPER-R 422 Marketing for Leisure Services (3 cr.) Application of marketing principles to leisure service delivery systems. Emphasis on organizing and analyzing the marketing process and planning the marketing mix. For recreation majors with limited background in economics and marketing.

HPER-R 423 Visitor Behavior (3 cr.) Examines the theory and findings of visitor and tourism research as it is conducted in such recreation and leisure settings as parks, museums, towns, historic sites, sporting facilities, and resorts. Topics include visitor motivations, expectations, social interactions, and assessment. Students will learn nine techniques for gathering information from and about visitors.

HPER-R 424 Shipwreck Parks as Underwater Museums (3 cr.) Shipwrecks, defined as submerged cultural resources, will be studied as museums underwater that warrant research and interpretation in situ. Legislative issues for the protection and preservation of historic shipwrecks. Emphasis on the development of historic shipwreck parks and preserves in the United States and the Caribbean.

HPER-R 429 Resource Based Tourism (3 cr.) This course will integrate various concepts of natural resource management, tourism theory and selected business practices to examine the form, functions, and impacts of resource-based tourism.

HPER-R 440 Policy Studies in Outdoor Recreation and Environmental Management (3 cr.) Students will be exposed to policy decision making in the management of government-owned lands and develop an understanding of entry-level policy-making with government agencies. Agencies to be studied include state and national parks, the forest service, U.S. Fish and Wildlife, and the Bureau of Land Management.

HPER-R 441 Legal Aspects of Recreation (3 cr.) Provides students with basic understanding of legal liability, the risk management process, negligence, intentional torts, constitutional torts, strict liability, standard of care, attractive nuisance, and other legal subjects. Introduction to personnel and contract law; strategies for reducing the probability of litigation.

HPER-R 451 Fiscal Management for Leisure Service Organizations (3 cr.) Financing leisure products and services in public- and private-sector delivery systems. Emphasis on sources and methods of financing; forecasting cost and income; and budgeting, pricing and fiscal management through use of computer technology.

HPER-R 455 International Meeting Planning (3 cr.) Addresses the organization and production of international corporate business meetings, seminars, incentive trips, and customer events using innovative and cost-effective programs that address changing business needs. International issues including organizing and/or hosting international events, managing finances internationally, cultural considerations, international contracting, marketing, legalities, traveling overseas, safety, and security.

HPER-R 462 Organization and Management of Therapeutic Recreation Programs (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 378. Presents the foundation for systematic program design, implementation, and management. Includes the development of program protocols.

HPER-R 466 Management of Leisure Services (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 367. An introduction to managing leisure service agencies in a dynamic and changing environment.

HPER-R 468 Strategic Planning for Recreation, Park and Tourism Organizations (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 160. Study of strategic and comprehensive planning, its application and process to include management components and influences. Emphasis will be placed upon the planning process, public engagement techniques, research methods, trends analysis and planning models as they relate to recreation and tourism organizations' identification of a desired future.

HPER-R 471 Human Resource Management in Leisure Services (3 cr.) Principles and practices of human resource management in recreation and leisure service agencies will be studied with emphasis upon the skills necessary to manage full-time, part-time, and seasonal employees as well as volunteers.

HPER-R 472 Youth Sport Management (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 324. Exploration and examination of youth sport history, philosophy, developmental stages of youth, sport management and programming, and current issues and events necessary to deliver youth sport programming within a variety of settings, agencies and/or organizations.

HPER-R 479 Trends and Issues in Therapeutic Recreation (3 cr.) Problems confronting the therapeutic recreator in the transition period between traditional medical practice and comprehensive health care for all people.

HPER-R 490 Research and Evaluation (3 cr.) P: HPER-R 390 or equivalent statistics course. Methods and techniques of research and evaluation as applied to recreation and park services.

HPER-R 499 Research in Recreation (1-3 cr.) Undergraduate independent research and study under the guidance of a faculty member.

HPER-R 500 Philosophy of Leisure and Recreation (3 cr.) Exploration of philosophical, ethical, historical, and cultural foundations for recreation in society; challenge of leisure and role of recreation in present and predicted environments.

HPER-R 504 Outdoor Experiential Education: Instructional Principles and Methods (3 cr.) Examination of the basic techniques and practices used in outdoor programming. Of specific interest will be those techniques, skills, and procedures used in the instructing, teaching and supervision of individuals and groups in outdoor environments.

HPER-R 511 Leadership in Challenge Education (2 cr.) Explore current issues in the field of challenge education and experience the transformation of classroom learning into practice. Students will develop skills in group participation, group leadership, and the debriefing experience.

HPER-R 512 Principles of Outdoor Experiential Therapy (3 cr.) Examination of the principles and practices inherent in the field of Outdoor Experiential Therapy (OET). Topics include the historical development of OET, research and practice-based findings, specific techniques currently in use, issues and trends in OET, and emerging developments in therapeutic and managerial adaptations for the field.

HPER-R 513 Outdoor Adventure Programming: Foundations and Theories (3 cr.) Examines the history, management administration, and current issues in outdoor and adventure-based programs. Special attention will be given to developing an understanding of organizational involvement, social and ecological issues in risk management. Students will be expected to engage in additional pedagogical responsibilities, such as an additional paper and/or conducting a class.

HPER-R 515 Special Concerns in Parks and Recreation (1-5 cr.) Current issues in a variety of park and recreation settings. Topics vary with instructor and year. Consult the Schedule of Classes for current information. May be repeated for credit if topic differs.

HPER-R 520 Organizational Leadership for Leisure Service (3 cr.) Organization and administration of public and not-for-profit agencies, with emphasis on leadership and management skills, including empowerment, leadership, envisioning, organizing, quality, and contemporary management issues.

HPER-R 522 Economics and Marketing for Leisure Services (3 cr.) Marketing's role in promoting tourism destinations with focus on the effects of economics, social, cultural, technological, and legal changes in tourism. Controllable variables essential to tourism marketing success will be examined. Explores how marketing guides tourism destination's business strategy and influences, discovers and crates a demand for tourism services/products.

HPER-R 523 Visitor Behavior (3 cr.) Examines the theory and findings of visitor and tourism research as it is conducted in recreation and leisure settings such as parks, museums, towns, historic sites, sporting facilities, and resorts. Topics include visitor motivations, expectations, social interaction, and assessment. Students will learn nine techniques for gathering information from and about visitors.

HPER-R 524 Fund Raising for Public and Non-Profit Agencies (3 cr.) Provides basic principles of professional fund-raising. Course covers why people give, how funds are raised, legal and ethical considerations, volunteerism, institutional advancement. Applies to a broad array of graduate students in the fields of recreation, sports, fine arts, music and education.

HPER-R 525 Administrative Theory and Management Practices in Leisure Services (3 cr.) Investigations of how administrative theory and management practices in leisure services have changed since 1900. Involves the study of contemporary and future management issues influencing the delivery of leisure services in public and nonprofit settings. Particular emphasis is given to implications for leisure service managers and organizational responses.

HPER-R 526 Cultural Heritage Tourism (3 cr.) Course provides a substantive study of tourism to investigate a wide diversity of cultural heritage in various historic, cultural and natural resource-based settings.

HPER-R 528 Theoretical Foundations of Adventure/Experiential Education (3 cr.) This course examines the models, theories, and research applications utilized in adventure and experiential education. Emphasis is placed on developing an understanding of the salient models and resultant research, and being able to integrate that knowledge into the development of "new" models and theories.

HPER-R 529 Resource Based Tourism: Administration and Management (3 cr.) This course will integrate various concepts of natural resource management, tourism theory, and selected business practices to examine the form, functions, and impact of resource-based tourism.

HPER-R 530 Comprehensive Recreation Planning/Park Design (3 cr.) Procedures for developing community comprehensive park and recreation plans and specific plans for parks, including design characteristics for selected recreation and support facilities. Emphasis on planning policies and procedures, surveys, data gathering, and design concepts.

HPER-R 535 Great Lakes Park Training Institute (1 cr.) Practicum training in the management of a continuing education institute for park and recreation administrators, supervisors, and technicians.

HPER-R 539 Master's Project in Administration (2-4 cr.) Provides administration master's candidates with an understanding of processes, requirements, and expectations of the master's project. Provides a head start to the completion of the master's project.

HPER-R 540 Policy Studies in Outdoor Recreation and Tourism (3 cr.) Critical analysis of the historic development, current status, and changing patterns of public policy in outdoor recreation and tourism and related environmental sustainability as it pertains to the United States and selected countries. Intensive examination of selected public policy issues, particularly those affecting tourist and visitor experience and relative impacts.

HPER-R 541 Camping Administration (3 cr.) Organization and administration of camps; program planning, selection, and training of staff; campsite selection and development; and health and safety.

HPER-R 542 Recreation Resource Administration (3 cr.) Examination of resource management approaches to recreation resource administration. The resource management aspects will take an ecological and sociological approach to understanding complex problems and issues, management practices, resource policies, and allocation of resources. Special focus on legal and ethical aspects of resource management, environmental protection, personnel management, and budget formulation.

HPER-R 543 Principles of Outdoor/Environmental Education (3 cr.) Basic principles, philosophies, and methodologies of both outdoor education and environmental education. Enables students to associate characteristics that relate to each field as well as aspects that differentiate both. Monthly field trips.

HPER-R 544 Legal Aspects of Recreation Administration (3 cr.) The course concentrates on the legal aspects of parks, recreation, tourism, and sports. It provides students with an understanding of the risk management process, negligence, intentional torts, strict liability, standards of care, and attractive nuisance. The Socratic method of teaching is applied to this class.

HPER-R 545 Advanced Ecosystem Management in Outdoor Recreation
(3 cr.)
Exploration of the principles, theories, concepts, and practical realities of ecosystem management. Enables students to design, initiate, and coordinate to completion complex projects of an ecological nature.

HPER-R 555 Outdoor Recreation Consortium (2 cr.) This course is designed to convey both practical information and direct experience to students about components of outdoor recreation and resource management. To accomplish this goal, this course enables students to participate in a one-week outdoor recreation consortium at the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. It will also offer graduate students the opportunity for leadership roles associated with consortium topics.

HPER-R 556 Field Techniques in Environmental Education (3 cr.) This is an intensive one-week course that uses the outdoors as the laboratory to share strategies, methodologies, and techniques to teach environmental education concept to others. The course offers training and subsequent certification in the three environmental education curricula: Project Wild, Project Wet, and Project Learning Tree. These skills will enable graduate students to integrate this curriculum into their own formal or non-formal school programs.

HPER-R 560 Professional Development for Therapeutic Recreation (3 cr.) Contemporary principles and understanding for the delivery of therapeutic recreational service. Opportunities to refine personal and professional philosophy of therapeutic recreation.

HPER-R 561 Advanced Therapeutic Recreation Processes (3 cr.) Techniques, approaches, procedures, and practices in the provision of therapeutic recreation service.

HPER-R 562 Social Psychology of Therapeutic Recreation (3 cr.) A structured purview of the social psychology of therapeutic recreation service. Emphasis on social and organizational behaviors relevant to therapeutic recreation.

HPER-R 563 Program Development and Consultation in Therapeutic Recreation (3 cr.) Concerns in developing and providing therapeutic recreational programs and consultation.

HPER-R 564 Introduction to Outdoor Experiential Therapy (1 cr.) Exploration of concepts related to the past, present, and future trends of experiential therapy. Focus on reading and reflection, experiential training, and small group facilitation and discussion.

HPER-R 565 Leisure and Aging (3 cr.) Explores the role of leisure in adult development with specific focus on the aging process, leisure needs, and leisure services. Basic concepts associated with leisure, aging, targeting leisure services, research, and public policy are presented in light of forecasting leisure demand in the 21st century.

HPER-R 566 Therapeutic Interventions with the Elderly (3 cr.) Promotes understanding of elderly persons who are frail, vulnerable, infirm, or disabled and how activities may be used to reach treatment and rehabilitation goals with clients from this population.

HPER-R 567 Issues and Concepts in Adventure and Outdoor-Based Programs (3 cr.) Exploration of various issues and concepts associated with adventure and outdoor-based programs. Includes an experiential learning component and is offered in a seminar format.

HPER-R 570 Recreational Sports Administration (3 cr.) The study of recreational sports (informal/intramural/extramural/club sports) relevant to historical developments, philosophical foundations, programming implications, administrative considerations, and creative activity.

HPER-R 571 Dynamics of Recreational Sport Environment (3 cr.) Study of the interaction of the participant in the recreational sports environment as it relates to the individual's self-awareness, social awareness, and physical awareness. The role of sport in society, from a global perspective, is examined with particular emphasis on the recreational sport participant.

HPER-R 572 Seminar in Recreational Sports (2 cr.) Focuses on the experiences that relate directly to the basic programmatic and administrative aspects of recreational sports administration. Various topics are discussed by faculty members and practitioners with specialized areas of expertise.

HPER-R 580 Tourism Planning and Management in Recreation, Park, and Nonprofit Agencies (3 cr.) Introduction to the basic elements and concepts of tourism planning. Examines the planning process for developing regional tourism, as well as the most common approaches to planning for specific types of tourism and tourism-related facilities. Special emphasis given to the planning of city tourism.

HPER-R 585 Wilderness in the American Mind (3 cr.) The philosophical turmoil of formal wilderness creation in the United States will be presented in this course. Discussion and debate of the European influences on wilderness thinking in the United States as well as examination of wilderness experiences of early European settlers to America will be addressed. The course traces the history of influential leaders in wilderness designations and the political climate of wilderness debates.

HPER-R 599 Master's Thesis (1-5 cr.)

HPER-R 640 Independent Study and Research (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Independent research conducted under guidance of a graduate faculty member.

HPER-R 641 Readings in Recreation (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Restricted to advanced master's and director's degree students. Individualized advanced study of specific topics under faculty direction. Topic areas within which study contracts may be developed include park/recreation administration, recreational sports administration, therapeutic recreation, outdoor recreation, tourism, armed forces recreation, and resource management.

HPER-R 642 Internships in Recreation and Parks (2-8 cr.) Supervised off-campus professional field experience in appropriate agencies or other approved settings. Only S/F grades given. Internships are available in the following areas of emphasis: park/recreation administration, recreational sports administration, therapeutic recreation, outdoor recreation, tourism, armed forces recreation, and resource management.

HPER-R 643 Practicum in Recreation and Parks (1-6 cr.) Field experience as specified in written individualized contracts with supervising faculty. Only S/F grades given. Practicums are available in the following areas of emphasis: park/recreation administration, recreational sports administration, therapeutic recreation, outdoor recreation, tourism, armed forces recreation, and resource management.

HPER-R 645 Research Seminar in Recreation, Park, and Tourism Studies (1 cr.) This advanced topical seminar is required of all Ph.D. students and M.S. students who intend to complete a thesis. The seminar substantively explores important topics in the conduct of evidence-based research in leisure studies.

HPER-R 667 Seminar in Recreation (1-3 cr.) Seminars in one or more of the following emphasis areas are as indicated each semester in the Schedule of Classes: armed park/ recreation administration, recreational sports administration, therapeutic recreation, outdoor recreation, tourism, armed forces recreation, and resource management.

HPER-R 701 Social Psychology of Leisure (3 cr.) P: R500 or consent of instructor. Students gain an understanding of the application of social psychology to one important aspect of human life—leisure behavior.

HPER-R 702 Higher Education in Recreation, Parks, and Leisure Services (3 cr.) Investigation and discussion of current trends and issues affecting higher education in recreation, parks, and leisure services.

HPER-R 703 Inquiry Methodology in Leisure Behavior (3 cr.) An in-depth study of the realm of research in leisure behavior. Conceptual and methodological issues involved in problem formulation and application of appropriate designs.

HPER-R 704 Doctoral Seminar: Leisure Behavior (3 cr.) This course explores philosophy of science and inquiry methodology applied to the study of leisure. Course topics include (a) exploration of philosophy of science; (b) appraisal of social science inquiry methodologies; (c) analysis of research paradigms, ideologies, concepts, and tools; and (d) critical evaluation of the body of knowledge about leisure. Course participants engage in the observation, review, analysis, and evaluation of research exemplars, and the practice of scientific inquiry.

HPER-R 740 Advanced Research in Recreation (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Open to students pursuing the directorate or the doctorate. Research conducted under the direction of and with the advance approval of a member of the graduate faculty in one of the following areas: park/recreation administration, recreational sports administration, therapeutic recreation, outdoor recreation, tourism, armed forces recreation, and resource management.

HPER-R 741 Advanced Readings in Recreation (1-5 cr.) P: Graduate GPA of at least 3.0. Restricted to doctoral students. Individualized advanced study of specific topics under faculty direction. Topic areas within which study contracts may be developed are: park/recreation administration, recreational sports administration, therapeutic recreation, outdoor recreation, tourism, armed forces recreation, and resource management.

HPER-R 799 Ph.D. Dissertation (1-30 cr.)

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Interdepartmental and Technical Courses

HPER-T 101 Introduction to Resource Development/Fundraising (3 cr.) Comprehensive overview of the importance of philanthropy in our society and on fundraising techniques and resources useful to future and current nonprofit professionals, volunteers, and donors. Emphasis on annual funds (including direct mail, special events, telemarketing, and online giving), capital campaigns, major gifts/planned giving, development services, and volunteer/staff roles in fundraising.

HPER-T 142 Living Well (3 cr.) Broaden your view of living well by actively pursuing healthy lifestyles. This course utilizes HPER faculty and professionals throughout the Bloomington community to help students achieve balance in health, physical activity, and leisure pursuits. Students address concepts of peer mentoring and goal setting strategies to achieve this balance.

HPER-T 201 Annual Giving (2 cr.) Information, skills, and resources useful to nonprofit professionals, volunteers, and donors who want to create effective annual giving programs. Emphasis on integrating key fundraising components (direct mail, special events, telemarketing, personal solicitation, matching gifts, and technology) into coherent development plans.

HPER-T 202 Major Gifts and Planned Giving (2 cr.) Techniques and best practices used to cultivate, solicit, and close large philanthropic commitments from individuals. Focus on different ways gifts can be designed (or "planned") to fit the needs of the donor and maximize the impact on the nonprofit recipient.

HPER-T 203 Development Services (2 cr.) Behind-the-scenes foundation for planning and managing innovative and effective resource development (fundraising) efforts. Emphasis on practical resources and techniques in research, stewardship, information systems, and development technologies.

HPER-T 301 Capital Campaigns (2 cr.) P: HPER-T 101. Advanced course in resource development/ fundraising focusing on the successful organization, implementation, and completion of a capital campaign. Especially applicable for future and current nonprofit managers and fundraisers.

HPER-T 302 Development Marketing and Analytical Services (2 cr.) P: HPER-T 101. Introduction to the integration of for-profit marketing practices into the nonprofit culture.

HPER-T 399 Practicum in Resource Development/Fundraising (1–3 cr.) Supervised practical learning experience in resource development field. May include community-based research, special projects, or other applications of fundraising principles and techniques. Must be approved in advance.

HPER-T 401 Advanced Planned Giving Techniques, Wills, and Estates
(2 cr.)
P: HPER-T 101 and HPER-T 201. Advanced course for students contemplating a career in fundraising with a specialization in major gifts and planned giving. Pre-law students will also find this course useful.

HPER-T 470 Special Topics in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation (1-3 cr.) Topics vary from semester to semester but cover broad subjects that cut across fields of study represented in the school. Consult the Schedule of Classes for current information. May be repeated for credit if topic differs.

HPER-T 490 Critical Issues in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation (2 cr.) Analysis of current social problems pertinent to the responsibilities of the health, physical education, and recreation professions. Open to superior students at junior and senior levels. Admission by invitation only. Only S/F grades given.

HPER-T 499 Internship in Resource Development/Fundraising (1-3 cr.) Opportunity for hands-on experience in resource development field. Special projects and/or general duties supervised by faculty in cooperation with agency partners. Must be approved in advance.

HPER-T 500 Current Interdisciplinary Topics (1-3 cr.) A flexible format course that facilitates the cooperation of two or more departments in presenting an interdisciplinary approach to the study of important topics of current mutual interest.

HPER-T 590 Introduction to Research in Health, Kinesiology, and Recreation (3 cr.) Methods and techniques of research; potential and completed problems analyzed with view to selection of topics; standards for writing research papers.

HPER-T 591 Interpretation of Data in Health, Kinesiology, and Recreation (3 cr.) Elementary and essential statistical and graphical techniques for analysis and interpretation of data; practice with actual data.

HPER-T 592 Statistical Techniques of Research in Health, Kinesiology, and Recreation (3 cr.) Theory of advanced statistical techniques; practical applications with actual data.

HPER-T 593 Public Relations (3 cr.) Principles of public relations, human relations, identification, and analysis of publics, problem solving, and techniques in communication media.

HPER-T 594 Finance and Budgeting (3 cr.) Sources of revenue and budgetary procedures for public leisure service agencies. Fund management, financial analysis, purchasing, contractual agreements, and other fiscal concerns.

HPER-T 595 Construction and Analysis of Achievement Tests in Health, Kinesiology, and Recreation (3 cr.) Principles of construction, selection, interpretation of written achievement tests in health and safety, physical education and recreation, and other evaluative procedures; analysis of standardized tests. Project required to apply principles involved.

HPER-T 691 Correlational Techniques (3 cr.) P: HPER-T 592. Multivariate statistical techniques and analytical procedures commonly used in applied research. The topics include matrix algebra, data screening. Multiple regression, multivariate analysis of variance and covariance, discriminant function analysis, logistic regression, and principle components and factor analysis.

HPER-T 693 Experimental Analysis and Design (3 cr.) P: HPER-T 592 with a grade of B or better. Principles and resources for designing and analyzing experiments using ANOVA models. Includes between and within subjects designs, factorial arrangements and nested designs, analysis of covariance, trends, statistical power and effect size. Incorporates computer programs.

HPER-T 699 Director's Thesis in Recreation (1-8 cr.)

HPER-G 599 Thesis Research (0 cr.)

HPER-G 901 Advanced Research (6 cr.)

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Education Courses

EDUC-M 403 Laboratory/Field Experience (0-3 cr.)

EDUC-M 456 Methods of Teaching Physical Education (3 cr.)

EDUC-M 480 Student Teaching: Senior High/Junior High/Middle School (1-16 cr.)

EDUC-M 425 Student Teaching: Elementary (1-16 cr.)

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1Open only to students accepted into the Athletic Training Education Program.
2 Required of freshmen with emphasis in athletic training.
3 Restricted to admitted Sport Marketing and Management and Sport Communication majors.



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Last updated: 16 April 2014 03 16 33

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