Department of Merchandising, Environmental
Design, and Consumer Economics

Professor JoAnn Shroyer, Chairperson.

Rockwell Professor Horridge; Associate Professors Curry, Gentry, Gustafson, Hampton, Harp, and Khan; Assistant Professors Bean, Hopkins, Joo, and Russ; Instructor Peggram; Part-time Instructors Barnhill, Griffith, Kirkman, and Payne.

The department supervises the following degree programs: FAMILY FINANCIAL PLANNING, Bachelor of Science, Master of Science; INTERIOR DESIGN, Bachelor of Interior Design; CLOTHING, TEXTILES, AND MERCHANDISING, Bachelor of Science; ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN, Master of Science; ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN AND CONSUMER ECONOMICS, Doctor of Philosophy. A student in another college may minor in this department by completing a minimum of 18 hours selected in conference with the program coordinator.

General Requirements. The B.S. and B.I.D. degree programs are separated into lower division (first and second years) and upper division (third and fourth years). Students remain in the lower division until they have completed courses designated as first and second year requirements, have earned at least 64 hours, and have at least a 2.00 cumulative GPA for all work at Texas Tech. The grade of C is a minimum requirement in all departmental and support courses for all majors in the department. Prerequisites for departmental courses are governed by the catalog in effect when the course is taken.

An internship is required of each student specializing in fashion design, family financial planning, interior design, and merchandising. The internship experience is jointly planned by the faculty and the student. Application should be made through the program coordinator one year prior to the semester in which the internship is planned. Senior standing and a 2.00 cumulative GPA are prerequisites for all internships. A laboratory fee is required.

For the internship in fashion design a grade of C or higher must be earned inFADS 3302, 3303, 3305, 3310, 3311, 4189, 4307, 4309, and 4310. FADS 4189 is required the spring semester prior to enrollment in FADS 4390, 4391.

For the internship in family financial planning a grade of C or higher must be earned inFFP 2310, 3370, 3374, 3375, 3378, 4198, FIN 4324, ACCT 3307. Any student desiring an internship in summers preceding the senior year must have the professor's permission. FFP 4399 may be taken for up to 6 hours.

For the internship in interior design a grade of C or higher must be earned inID 3190, 3381, 3384, 3385, 3386, 3387. ID 3190 is required the spring semester prior to enrollment in ID 4307.

For the internship in merchandising a grade of C or higher must be earned inMER 3340, 3360, 3370, 4330, 4360, 4370, 4389; MGT 3370; MKT 3350, 3352 or 3353, 4351, 4359; ACCT 2301 or MGT 3376. MER 4389 is required the spring semester prior to enrollment in MER 4390, 4391.

Clothing, Textiles, and Merchandising Specializations

Fashion Design Core. All students majoring in fashion design are required to take the fashion design core courses that are prerequisite to many of the advanced courses. The fashion design core consists of the following courses: FADS 1205, 1303, 1304, 2308, and 2309.

Fashion Design Specialization. The fashion design program offers a comprehensive curriculum that prepares students for entry-level positions in the apparel industry or for continued study in graduate school. The curriculum emphasizes the development of creativity, competency in technical skills, knowledge of textiles, and apparel product management. Custom design for individual consumers and design for mass production are emphasized.

The fashion design program is the only four year program in the state of Texas that offers machine knitting. Students can also participate in extracurricular activities that provide additional learning opportunities, including the Hi-Tech Fashion Organization, the Annual Fashion Tour of New York or Los Angeles, two yearly design competitions, and a Senior Fashion Exhibit.

Sophomore Portfolio Review. In the Spring semester of the sophomore year, students submit a portfolio with representative work from specific art and fashion design courses. In the event a "conditional" evaluation is received by a student, the student must resubmit the portfolio within one semester following portfolio review. At this time, the student must have met the recommended conditions stated by the reviewers.

Senior Portfolio Review. During the senior year, students are required to present a portfolio to be reviewed by a jury of apparel design professionals. If a "conditional evaluation" is received, the recommendations of the jury must be met prior to graduation.

Program Policies. A minimum grade of C is required in all art and fashion design courses. In addition, students must be registered in FADS 4310 to enter design competitions in the Spring semesters of the junior and senior years. One design competition must be entered during the senior year to meet program requirements.

Fashion Design Curriculum.

FIRST YEAR
Fall Spring
IS 1100 & HUSC 11002ENGL 13023
ENGL 13013*Mathematics3
ART 13203POLS 13013
ART 13243ART 13253
FADS 23073FADS 12052
FADS 13033FADS 13043
17 17
SECOND YEAR
FallSpring
ART 1310 or 13113*Mathematics3
ART 23203POLS 23023
*Individual or Group Behavior3*Natural Lab. Science4
FADS 23083FADS 23093
FADS 23113FADS 33073
15 16
THIRD YEAR
FallSpring
HIST 23003HIST 23013
*Natural Lab. Science3Upper Level Elective3
FADS 33103FADS 23023
FADS 33123FADS 23103
FADS 43093FADS 33053
15 15
FOURTH YEAR
FallSpring
COMS 33583F S 33203
Upper Level Elective3HUSC 32142
FADS 33033FADS 33023
FADS 33203FADS 41891
FADS 43073FADS 43103
15FADS 43153
15
SUMMER
First TermSecond Term
FADS 43903FADS 43913

TOTAL132-144 hours, dependent on transfer student status.

*Choose from Core Curriculum requirements.

Merchandising Specialization. Merchandising offers an innovative and challenging undergraduate program through a multidisciplinary curriculum which combines a creative approach to problem solving with an understanding of business principles. The integration of team building, leadership, career planning strategy, and industry application are emphasized in the merchandising courses. Course work outside the major includes study in technology, marketing, management, accounting, and economics. By focusing on both the role of diverse and global consumers and the complex infrastructure of retailing goods and services, the faculty are committed to maintaining and expanding a partnership between the retail industry and academic program. A well established internship program, retail lecture series, and alumni base afford students the opportunity to interface with a dynamic combination of retail executives and organizations throughout their academic study.

Merchandising Curriculum.

FIRST YEAR
FallSpring
IS 1100 & HUSC 1100 2ENGL 13023
ENGL 13013MATH 13313
MATH 1330 3HIST 23003
POLS 13013*Natural Lab. Science4
MER 13403 13
14
SECOND YEAR
FallSpring
POLS 23023*Natural Lab. Science4
HIST 23013ACCT 23003
ISQS 24404ECO 23053
ENGL 23113MER 23703
MER 23403 13
16
THIRD YEAR
Fall Spring
MKT 33503MGT 33703
FFP 13703MKT 3352 or 33533
COMS 3358 or MGT 3373 3F S 33203
MER 33403HUSC 32142
MER 33703MER 33603
15 14
FOURTH YEAR
Fall Spring
MKT 43513MKT 43593
ACCT 2301 or MGT 3376 3*Humanities3
*Visual & Performing Art 3Upper Level Elective3
MER 43603MER 43303
MER 43703MER 43893
15 15
SUMMER
First TermSecond Term
MER 4390 3MER 43913

TOTAL122-139 hours, dependent on transfer student status.

*Choose from Core Curriculum requirements.

Family Financial Planning Major

Family Financial Planning. Students are prepared for careers in financial planning and counseling in private practice, financial institutions, and governmental and social agencies. The multidisciplinary plan includes courses in finance, accounting, economics, family studies, and communications. Students will develop a background for graduate study in family financial planning and for certification programs as financial planners and financial counselors.

The program is registered by the Certified Financial Planner Board of Standards, Inc. The marks "CFP" and "Certified Financial Planner" are the most respected professional designations in the financial services industry. The mark "CFP" identifies a licensee who has met educational standards, passed the CFP Board of Standards examination, satisfied a work experience requirement, and agreed to the CFP Board of Standards Code of Ethics and Professional Responsibility.

Family Financial Planning Curriculum.

FIRST YEAR
FallSpring
IS 1100 & HUSC 11002ENGL 13023
ENGL 13013MATH 13313
MATH 1330 3HIST 23003
Individual & Group Behavior 3*Natural Lab. Science4
POLS 13013POLS 23023
FFP 13703 16
17
SECOND YEAR
FallSpring
ACCT 23003ACCT 23013
ECO 23013ACCT 33073
ENGL 23113ECO 23023
FFP 23103ISQS 23453
FFP 33753FFP 33253
15 15
THIRD YEAR
FallSpring
HIST 23013*Natural Lab. Science4
F S 33203FIN 43243
HUSC 32142*Humanities3
FIN 33203FFP 33781
FFP 33743FFP 41983
14 14
FOURTH YEAR
FallSpring
COMS 33583COMS 33593
ECO 33233FFP 43753
F S Upper Level Elective 3FFP 43763
*Visual & Performing Arts3FFP 43773
FFP 33703 12
15
SUMMER
FFP 4399 (Last summer only)3

TOTAL120-133 hours, dependent on transfer student status.

*Choose from Core Curriculum requirements, pages 94-105.

Interior Design Major

The Bachelor of Interior Design program, accredited by the Foundation for Interior Design Education Research (FIDER), provides a sound curriculum that prepares individuals to qualify as entry-level professional interior designers. The curriculum also may serve as preparation for continued study in graduate schools offering advanced degrees in interior design or related areas.

Students participate in a wide range of design experiences: lectures, studios, seminars, group presentations and discussions, professional critiques, field trips, and field experiences. Practical application of multidisciplinary principles to residential and nonresidential interior environments are emphasized.

Sophomore Portfolio Review. In the fall and spring semesters sophomores submit a portfolio with representative work from specific studio courses (ART 1320, ARCH 1441, 1442, ID 1382, 2380, 2383). In the event a "conditional" evaluation is received by a student, the portfolio is reviewed a second time by the interior design faculty. A consensus of opinion by the faculty is required for determining recommendations for the student. Prior to being admitted to ID 3384, students who receive "conditional" evaluations must have met the recommended conditions identified by the reviewers.

Senior Portfolio Review. During the senior year, and while enrolled in ID 4004, students are required to present a portfolio to be reviewed by a jury of design professionals. This experience provides the student practice in critically evaluating, organizing, and presenting work. Students receiving "conditional" evaluations must meet the recommended conditions stated by the reviewers.

Student Projects Policy. The Department of Merchandising, Environmental Design, and Consumer Economics reserves the right to retain, exhibit, and reproduce design projects submitted by students. Work submitted for grade is the property of the department and remains such until it is returned to the student.

Interior Design Curriculum.

FIRST YEAR
Fall Spring
IS 1100 & HUSC 11002ENGL 13023
ENGL 13013*Mathematics3
MATH 13203ARCH 14424
ARCH 1441 4POLS 13013
I D 1380, 13826I D 23803
18 16
SECOND YEAR
Fall Spring
HIST 23003ART 1310 or 13113
*Natural Lab. Science4*Natural Lab. Science4
FADS 23113ENGL 23113
I D 23833I D 3311, 33876
I D 33813 16
16
THIRD YEAR
FallSpring
HIST 23013POLS 23023
ARCH 23513ARCH 23523
I D 3382, 3384, 4383 9ECO 23053
15I D 3190, 3383, 3385, 3386, 10
19
SUMMER
I D 4307 (Internship)3
FOURTH YEAR
Fall Spring
HUSC 32142COMS 33583
MKT 33503PHOT 24104
Guided Elective3*Humanities3
F S 33203I D 43853
I D 4380, 44067I D 40041
18 14

TOTAL144-153 hours, dependent on transfer student status.

*Choose from Core Curriculum requirements.

Courses in Family Financial Planning. (FFP)

1370. Introduction to Family Finance (3:3:0). Introduction to management of personal finances including goal setting and achievement, budgeting, credit, insurance, saving, and other family financial activities.

2310. Technological Application in Family Financial Planning (3:3:3). Prerequisite: MATH 1330. Introduction to electronic technology as productivity tools in family planning applications. Hands-on use of spreadsheets, word processing presentations software, and professional planning software.

3325. Counseling the Financially Addicted (3:3:0). Methods and procedures to assist individuals and families of different socio-economic environments to resolve dysfunctional financial behaviors including skills essential in counseling clients.

3370. Family Financial Planning (3:3:3). Prerequisite: All other 3000 level FFP courses completed or concurrent enrollment. Use of calculators and computers to evaluate investments, tax strategies, and insurance products for meeting financial goals. (Writing Intensive)

3374. Family Retirement Planning (3:3:0). Prerequisite: FFP 1370, ACCT 3307. A foundation course involving retirement planning which includes personal and financial aspects of retirement. (Writing Intensive)

3375. Family Risk Management (3:3:0). The study and use of techniques and methods to assist in family risk analysis and loss prevention throughout the family cycle.

3378. Family Estate Planning (3:3:0). Prerequisite: FFP 1370, ACCT 3307. A foundation course involving family estate planning.

4000. Individual Study (V1-6). May be repeated for up to 6 hours credit.

4198. Professional Practices for Family Financial Planning (1:1:0). Prerequisite: All FFP 3000 level courses completed or concurrent enrollment, FIN 4324, ACCT 3307, and a 2.00 GPA. Enrollment precedes FFP 4399. Emphasis on the principles of professional practices focusing on ethics and effective managerial strategies and the relation of total curriculum to professional experience.

4375. Financial Planning in Institutional Setting (3:3:0). Prerequisite: All 3000 level FFP courses with a grade of C or higher. Course focuses on delivering financial planning and counseling services through public and private employer-based systems.

4376. Family Financial Analysis (3:3:0). Prerequisite: All 3000 level FFP courses with a grade of C or higher and FIN 4324. Evaluation, analysis, development and presentation of financial counseling and planning cases in professional settings.

4377. Family Financial Planning and Counseling Seminar (3:3:0). Prerequisite: All 3000 level FFP courses with a grade of C or higher. Analysis of ethical issues involving financial planners and counselors. Impact of public policy and demographic trends are examined.

4399. Internship in Family Financial Planning (3:1:6). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in FFP 4198. Supervised intern experiences in established career-related positions. May be repeated for credit. Offered first summer only. (Writing Intensive)

Courses in Interior Design. (ID)

1380. Introduction to Interior Design (3:3:0). A survey of basic principles and concepts including aesthetics and processes relevant to planning residential and nonresidential environments.

1382. Interiors I (3:1:4). Corequisite: I D 1380. Application of design concepts to the interior environment

2380. Interiors II (3:1:4). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in ID 1380, 1382, and ARCH 1441 (or concurrent enrollment). Introduces skills necessary to design, analyze, and present professional design statements. Course content includes creative problem solving and development of working and construction drawings.

2383. Interiors III (3:1:4). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in I D 2380 and ARCH 1442 (or concurrent enrollment) or consent of instructor. Graphic media application in rendering and presentation methods. Perceptual development in volumetric organization.

3190. Preinternship Seminar (1:1:0). Prerequisite: Junior standing, successful completion of all lower division course work, and a 2.00 cumulative GPA; enrollment required in spring preceding I D 4307. Emphasis on preparation for interior design internship.

3311. Textiles for Interiors (3:2:2). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in FADS 2311. Characteristics and composition of contemporary textiles used in nonapparel products. (Writing Intensive)

3381. Lighting Systems (3:2:2). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in I D 2380 or equivalent. Survey of the human factors relating to the luminous environment that support health, safety, comfort, human performance, and aesthetics.

3382. Period Furnishings I (3:3:0). Introduction to furniture and interior elements through the 17th century. Emphasis on the evolution of forms, relationships to previous periods, and implications for current design applications.

3383. Period Furnishings II (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in ID 3382. Introduction to furniture and interior elements from 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries. The evaluation of forms, relationships to previous periods, and implications for current and future designs are emphasized.

3384. Advanced Design Processes I (3:1:4). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in ENGL 2311, ID 2383, 3381, and successful completion of sophomore portfolio review. Emphasis on problem formulation, programming, design conceptualization, universal design, building codes, and life safety for interior applications. (Writing Intensive)

3385. Advanced Design Processes II (3:1:4). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in ID 3381, 3384 and successful completion of sophomore portfolio review. Emphasis on design development, working drawings, specifications, schedules, furniture selection and layout, and design presentation for interior applications.

3386. Studio Procedures and Professional Practices for Interior Designers (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Junior standing, interior design. Professional opportunities as they relate to individual competencies. Preparation of business documents. Study of studio proceduresethics, business, and legal aspects.

3387. Computer Aided Drafting for Interior Designers I (3:1:4). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in I D 2380. Introduction to computer aided design and drafting for the interior designer and other uses of computers in the business practices of interior design.

4000. Individual Study (V1-6). May be repeated for up to 6 hours credit.

4104. Senior Portfolio Seminar (1:1:0). Prerequisite: 2.0 GPA and senior standing in interior design. Portfolio development and review, career opportunities, and job search and interview strategies.

4307. Internship in Interior Design (3:1:6). Prerequisite: Departmental approval and a grade of C or higher in ID 3190, 3381, 3384, 3385, 3386, and 3387. Supervised intern experiences in established career-related positions. May be repeated as I D 4000 Individual Study.

4380. Contemporary Issues in Interior Design (3:3:0). A survey of current issues in interior design including environmental and energy concerns, laws and codes, accessibility, indoor air quality, acoustics, and other related topics.

4383. Computer Aided Drafting for Interior Designers II (3:1:4). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in I D 3387 or consent of instructor. Advanced computer aided design and drafting for the interior designer and other uses of computers in the business practices of interior design.

4385. Advanced Interiors (3:1:4). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in ID 3384 and 3385. Advanced experiences in residential and nonresidential design that integrate and enrich problem solving skills, techniques of graphic expression, and aesthetic sensibility.

4406. Collaboration Studio (4:1:9). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in I D 3384, 3385, and 4380. An interdisciplinary studio for the design profession that addresses the process and skills necessary for collaboration as well as team-developed products.

Courses in Fashion Design. (FADS)

1205. Introduction to Apparel Design (2:2:0). Overview of apparel design room practices. Emphasis on the business, art, and craft of apparel design.

1303. Clothing Construction (3:1:4). Application of basic apparel assembly methods, including the fundamentals of fit and use of home sewing machines and sergers.

1304. Intermediate Clothing Construction (3:1:4). Prerequisite: FADS 1303. Intermediate apparel assembly, alteration of commercial patterns, use of industrial sewing machines, and selection of appropriate fabrics.

2302. Fashion Illustration I (3:1:4). Prerequisite: ART 1320, 2320. Illustration techniques for the fashion figure and rendering of garment details using various media. Includes color theory applied to fashion drawing and portfolio development.

2307. Apparel Industry: History and Practices (3:3:0). Overview of the industry, resources, and personnel involved in producing and marketing fashion goods and services.

2308. Flat Pattern Design I (3:1:4). Prerequisite: FADS 1205, 1303. Application of basic flat pattern techniques to bodices, skirts, sleeves, neckline, and bodice-sleeve combinations.

2309. Flat Pattern Design II (3:1:4). Prerequisite: FADS 2308. Application of advanced flat pattern techniques to shirts, dresses, jackets, coats, and pants. Development of industrial blocks.

2310. Design Through Draping (3:1:4). Prerequisite: FADS 2308. Application of design principles interpreted through draping techniques. Development of original designs for missy, plus sizes, menswear, childrenswear.

2311. Textiles (3:3:0). Selection, use, and care of textiles in relation to fiber characteristics, yarn and fabric structure.

3302. Fashion Illustration II (3:1:4). Prerequisite: ART 1320, 2320, and FADS 2302. Aesthetic and technical approach to drawing apparel. Use of advanced media and CAD. Development of flats, specs, and portfolio.

3303. Tailoring (3:1:4). Prerequisite: Fashion design core. Advanced patternmaking, fit, construction, assembly, and finishing techniques for lined, tailored apparel. Emphasizes jackets and coats.

3305. Computer Applications in Apparel Design (3:1:4). Prerequisite: Fashion design core. Computer-aided design methods for product development including design, illustration, specification, costing, patternmaking, and plotting. Use of CAD in portfolio development.

3307. Apparel Evaluation and Fit (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Fashion design core. Evaluation of apparel products with emphasis on apparel quality and its relation to structure, aesthetics, cost, performance, and fit.

3310. Knitted Textile and Apparel Design I (3:1:4). Prerequisite: Fashion design core. Design and production of textiles on knitting machines. Emphasis on knit structures and methods for cut and sew apparel.

3312. History and Philosophy of Dress (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Junior standing. Apparel throughout the ages as reflected in cultures of the past and as an influence on contemporary design. (Writing Intensive)

3320. Knitted Textile and Apparel Design II (3:1:4). Prerequisite: Fashion design core and FADS 3310. Application of charting principles to knitwear design. Emphasis on knitted textile design and full-fashion knitting methods.

4000. Individual Study (V1-6). May be repeated for up to 6 hours credit.

4189. Professional Practices for Fashion Design (1:1:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in all fashion design courses and senior standing. Planning, and implementing strategies necessary for securing career positions in fashion design. Production of senior fashion exhibit.

4307. Apparel Manufacturing (3:1:4). Prerequisite: Fashion design core. Mass production strategies including product development, sizing, grading, marking, costing, and manufacturing. Implementation of strategies to development of individual apparel collections.

4309. Surface Design (3:1:4). Prerequisite: Fashion design and art core. Exploration of textile dying, printing, and painting with emphasis on composition using varied media and materials.

4310. Apparel Product Development (3:1:4). Prerequisite: Fashion design core and junior standing. Research, planning, and development of an apparel collection for a target market, meeting relative workmanship, cost, and quality, standards.

4315. Textiles and Apparel: The Global Economy (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Fashion design core and junior standing. Overview of the textile and apparel industries from a global perspective with emphasis on the U.S. textile complex within an international context. (Writing Intensive)

4390, 4391. Internship in Fashion Design (3:1:6 each). Prerequisite: A 2.00 cumulative GPA and a grade of C or higher in FADS 3301, 3308, 3309, 4307, and 4389. Applied problems in fashion design emphasizing student participation in business and industry.

Courses in Merchandising. (MER)

1340. Introduction to Merchandising (3:3:0). Basic merchandising principles, concepts, and practices in the operation of retail organizations.

2340. Contemporary Issues in Merchandising (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in MER 1340. Fundamental principles and current issues that affect merchandising; emphasis on related influences from government, economics, technology, and society.

2370. Merchandise Planning and Control I (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in MER 1340, MATH 1330, 1331; corequisite: ISQS 2440. Introduction to numerical terminology, concepts, related calculations, and computer software involved in solving merchandise management problems mathematically.

3340. International Merchandising (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in MER 2340, ENGL 2311, ECO 2305. Cultural differences, world markets, and political constraints encountered in international merchandising strategy. (Writing Intensive)

3360. Diversity Concepts and Skills (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in MER 2340, 2370. Basic diversity issues and concepts, emphasis on application to the merchandising function.

3370. Merchandise Planning and Control II (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in MER 2340, 2370, ISQS 2440, ACCT 2300. Advanced application of numerical terminology, concepts, and related calculations involved in solving merchandise management problems mathematically with focus on computer simulations.

4000. Individual Study (V1-6). May be repeated for up to 6 hours credit.

4330. Merchandising Research (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in MER 3340, 3370, MKT 3350. The role of research in the merchandising process; emphasis on application-oriented techniques and processes for implementation.

4360. Merchandise Management (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in MER 3370, MGT 3370, COMS 3358 or MGT 3373. Interrelated functions in merchandise management examined through case study. (Writing Intensive)

4370. Merchandise Promotion (3:3:0). Prerequisite: A grade of C or higher in MER 2340, 3360. Merchandise communication through the interaction and coordination of sales promotion, personal selling, visual merchandising, advertising, special events, and public relations.

4389. Professional Practices in Merchandising (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Senior standing, departmental approval, and a 2.0 cumulative GPA; enrollment precedes MER 4390, 4391. Principles of professional practices focusing on ethics and effective managerial strategies; emphasis on the relationship of total curriculum to profession.

4390, 4391. Internship in Merchandising (3:1:6 each). Prerequisite: Departmental approval, a 2.0 cumulative GPA, and a grade of C or higher in MER 3340, 3360, 3370, 4330, 4360, 4370, 4389; MGT 3370; MKT 3350, 3352 or 3353, 4351, 4359; ACCT 2301 or MGT 3376. Supervised applications of concepts, principles, and techniques learned in the classroom; emphasis on student participation in business or industry.


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