Department of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation

Professor T. Gilmour Reeve, Chairperson.

Associate Professors Dornier, Hall, and McComb; Assistant Professors Arterburn, James, Lochbaum, Massey-Stokes, Miller, Tacon, and Williams; Instructors Griffin, Hogle, LeClerc, and S. Reeve; Visiting Faculty: Borchardt, Murray, O'Connor, and Roncesvalles.

This department supervises the following degree programs: EXERCISE AND SPORT SCIENCES, RECREATION AND LEISURE SERVICES, Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science; HEALTH, Bachelor of Science; PHYSICAL EDUCATION and SPORTS HEALTH, Master of Science. These academic programs prepare individuals for professional careers, advanced graduate study, and entry into allied health programs. In addition, the department offers courses for all university students in the personal fitness and wellness program.

Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Arts--Major in Exercise and Sport Sciences. Students majoring in exercise and sport sciences may choose from one of the three following tracksteacher education, fitness and wellness promotion, or movement studies. The general academic requirements for the bachelor degrees are the same for all tracks as listed in general degree requirements for the College of Arts and Sciences. The minimum number of hours required for the major is 37. Transfer students must complete a minimum of 9 semester hours from their major in residence.

All students majoring in exercise and sport sciences must complete one of the following 4 hour laboratory sciences or its equivalent: BIOL 1402 or 1403, CHEM 1305 with 1105 (or a higher number), or PHYS 1303 with 1101 (or a higher number). Also, all students must complete ZOOL 2403. Students in pre-allied health fields should consult with the departmental advisor for information on acceptable substitutions.

Teacher Preparation. Students majoring in exercise and sport sciences pursue teacher certification through the teacher education track. Certification may be earned at either the secondary level (7-12) or all-level (K-12). Effective August 2002 the State Board for Education Certification will issue only EC-12 (all level) physical education teacher certificates. The secondary level (7-12) certificate will be eliminated. For certification at the secondary level (7-12) students must complete the following course of study:

Theory Core: ESS 1201, 3301, 3303, 3305, 3314, 4300

Skill Development Core: ESS 2102, 2107, 2108, 2109, 2209, and four hours from ESS 2106, 2110, 2111, 2112, 2113, 3204

Teacher Education Core: ESS 2205, 3100, 3200 (twice) or 3200 and 3307, 3306 or 3302, 3316, 4303, 4306, and 4307.

For all-level certification (K-12), students complete the program outlined above in addition to the following courses: ESS 3207, 3208, and 3313.

Both the secondary and all-level certifications require that students complete EDSE 2300 to satisfy the Core Curriculum requirement for Individual and Group Behavior and EDIT 2318 or equivalent to satisfy the Technology and Applied Science requirement. A 2.5 GPA is required in order to enroll in these teacher education courses. In addition, students must meet other requirements outlined by the College of Education.

Fitness and Wellness Promotion. Students majoring in exercise and sport sciences seeking careers in commercial, corporate, or clinical exercise settings complete the fitness and wellness promotion track and must complete the following courses:

Theory Core: ESS 1201, 3301, 3303, 3305, 3314, 4300

Fitness and Wellness Promotion Core: ESS 2105 (twice), 2209, 3306, 3309, 3310, 3311, 4304 (twice), 4308, F&N 1410,

Electives: 6 hours from designated electives (see departmental advisor for list of electives).

Movement Studies. The movement studies track is well suited for students interested in pursuing advanced graduate study in biomechanical, physiological, or psychological aspects of sport and physical activity. Also, this track may be used by students pursuing entry into allied health programs (i.e., physical therapy, occupational therapy, or medical school). Students interested in continued study in allied health programs must consult with the departmental advisor for fulfilling prerequisites for entry into allied health programs. In this track, students complete the following course of study:

Theory Core: ESS 1201, 3303, 3305

Skill Development Core: ESS 2102, 2107, 2108, 2109, 2209, and 4 hours from ESS 2106, 2110, 2111, 2112, 2113, 3204

Electives: 24 additional hours of 3000 and 4000 level ESS courses.

Minor in Exercise and Sport Sciences: Students seeking a minor in exercise and sport sciences will complete 20 hours of course work as follows: ESS 1201, 3303, 3305; a minimum of 6 hours chosen from ESS 2102, 2106, 2107, 2108, 2109, 2110, 2111, 2112, 2113, and 2209; a minimum of 6 hours from any 3000 and 4000 level ESS courses. Six credit hours of exercise and sport sciences courses are required in residency.

Athletic Training: Students who wish to become athletic trainers must earn an appropriate degree and complete the following courses: ESS 3301, 3302, 3304, 3305, 3306, 4302 (twice), HLTH 3311 or 3325, or F&N 2325 and ZOOL 2403. A position as an athletic trainer in the public schools requires teacher certification. To qualify for national and Texas examinations see the departmental advisor for additional information.

Bachelor of Science--Major in Health. Students may choose to major in health. The general academic requirements for the bachelor degree are listed in the general degree requirements for the College of Arts and Sciences. The minimum number of hours required for the major is 39. Transfer students must complete a minimum of 9 semester hours from the major in residence. Students must complete HLTH 1300, 1302, 3301, 3302, 3311, 3325, 4307, and 18 hours selected from health courses including 12 hours from the 3000 level or above. Courses used in the health major or minor may not be used to satisfy the social and behavioral sciences requirement. Students majoring in health may pursue teacher certification in the school health track. Teacher certification in health is accomplished by completing requirements stipulated by the College of Education. Students seeking teacher certification should complete EDSE 2300 to fulfill the Individual or Group Behavior requirement and EDIT 2318 to fulfill the Technology and Applied Science Core Curriculum requirement. A 2.5 GPA is required to enroll in these teacher education courses. In addition, students must meet other requirements outlined by the College of Education.

All students majoring in health must complete one of the following 4 hour laboratory sciences or its equivalent: BIOL 1402 or 1403, CHEM 1305 with 1105 (or higher), or PHYS 1303 with 1101 (or higher). Also, all students must complete ZOOL 2403. Students in a preallied health field should consult with the departmental advisor for information on acceptable substitutions.

Minor in Health: A student seeking a minor in health will complete 18 hours of health courses approved by an advisor. Six hours must be completed in residency.

Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Arts--Major in Recreation and Leisure Services. The major and minor in recreation and leisure services will be discontinued effective December, 2001. New or transfer students are not being admitted to this program. Current students must work with the departmental advisor to complete their degree requirements by December, 2001. The department offers a major in recreation and leisure services which qualifies the graduate for positions in various types of recreation programs offered through governmental, private, commercial, voluntary, and therapeutic agencies. The general degree requirements for the B.A. or B.S. degree will be met. The minimum number of hours required for the major is 57.

Specialization in Recreation Management: A specialization in recreation management is available within the recreation and leisure services major. Students who wish to specialize in recreation management must take the following courses: RLS 1301, 1302, 2309, 3300, 3301, 3305, 3306, 4308, 4324, and 4600. An additional selection of 24 hours may include the following courses or appropriate substitutions: RLS 3307, 4306, ACCT 2300, ADV 3310, SOC 3324, 3391, MGT 3370 and 3374.

Specialization in Therapeutic Recreation: A specialization in therapeutic recreation is available within the recreation and leisure services major. Students who wish to major in recreation and leisure services and follow the therapeutic recreation program must take the following courses: RLS 1301, 1302, 3301, 3306, 3307, 4306, 4308, 4324, 4601, plus 3 hours from 2309, 3300, 3305, or 3309. An additional 24 hours of designated related courses that provide a solid basis for a career in therapeutic recreation is required. A professional certification in therapeutic recreation is offered through the National Council on Therapeutic Certification. Students desiring more information about the therapeutic recreation specialization and certification requirements should consult with the departmental advisor.

Suggested minors (minimum 18 hours) for recreation and leisure services major are: business administration, computer science, economics, environmental studies, ethnic studies, exercise and sport sciences, family studies, finance, fine arts, food and nutrition, geography, geology, horticulture, human development, journalism, management, marketing, mass communications, psychology, public relations, restaurant, hotel, and institutional management, social welfare, sociology, substance abuse, or wildlife management. Students are advised to choose a minor that is in alignment with the major area of specialization and professional goals.

Minor in Recreation: Students seeking a minor in recreation will complete 18 hours in the following courses: RLS 1301, 1302, 3301, 3306, 4308, and 4324.

Personal Fitness and Wellness. University students interested in learning sport skills, improving physical fitness, and developing knowledge about sports and exercise may enroll in personal fitness and wellness courses. To satisfy the College of Arts and Sciences requirement of two hours of personal fitness and wellness, students are required to successfully complete any two personal fitness and wellness courses. For a specific physical activity, the completion of the course sequence is allowed if the sequence is taken in the appropriate order (e.g., beginning then advanced). Students participating in varsity athletics may enroll in the personal fitness and wellness course that corresponds to their varsity sport. A maximum of 1 credit hour per academic year per sport may be earned in this manner.

Courses in Exercise and Sport Sciences. (ESS)

1201. Concepts in Exercise and Sport Sciences (2:2:0). An introduction to the professions in exercise and sport sciences including philosophical, historical, and scientific foundations. [PHED 1301]

2102. Track and Field Activities (1:0:2). Skills and knowledge in track and field activities for men and women.

2105. Practicum in Fitness and Wellness (1:0:2). Supervised clinical experience in fitness and sport centers.

2106. Beginning Artistic Gymnastics (1:0:2). Skills and knowledge in gymnastics for men and women.

2107. Court Activities (1:0:2). Skills and knowledge in performance and teaching volleyball and basketball.

2108. Field Activities (1:0:2). Knowledge and skills in performance and teaching soccer and flag football.

2109. Lifetime Activities (1:0:2). Knowledge and skills in performance and teaching golf and tennis.

2110. Field Activities II (1:0:2). Knowledge and skills in performance and teaching of selected field activities.

2111. Lifetime Activities II (1:0:2). Knowledge and skills in performance and teaching of selected lifetime activities including but not limited to rock climbing, hiking, and bowling.

2112. Racquet Activities (1:0:2). Knowledge and skills in performance and teaching racquet activities including but not limited to badminton, pickleball, and squash.

2113. Rhythms and Dance Activities (1:0:2). Skills and knowledge in selected rhythms and dance activities.

2201. Team Sports for Elementary-Age Children (2:1:2). Skills and knowledge in basketball, softball, and volleyball.

2205. Practicum in Teaching (2:1:2). In this course students will obtain practical experience in teaching in university fitness and wellness classes in preparation for teaching in public schools.

2209. Weight Training, Conditioning, and Aerobic Dance (2:0:4). Principles of weight training, aerobic dance and other methods of conditioning. Emphasis on program planning, development, and implementation.

2301. Field Sports for Elementary-Age Children (3:1:4). Skills and knowledge in soccer, speedball, speed-away, and flag football.

3100. Officiating Team Sports (1:1:0). The ethics, rules, and mechanics involved in officiating selected team sports. May be repeated for credit. [PHED 1308]

3200. Coaching of Sports (2:1:2). Advanced analysis of selected sports with emphasis on application of mechanical principles, exercises and conditioning training, and organization for competition. May be repeated for credit.

3201. Educational Gymnastics (2:0:4). Skills and knowledge in fundamental movements and gymnastics for elementary-age children.

3204. Water Safety Instructor and Lifeguard Training (2:1:2). Prerequisite: Swimming proficiency. Skills and knowledge in progressive swimming courses, emergency water safety, and lifeguard training; American Red Cross Lifeguard Training and Water Safety Certification is possible. Open to all students.

3207. Rhythms for Children (2:1:2). Creative movement, singing and rhythmic games, folk and square dances for children.

3208. Games for Children (2:1:2). Indoor, low organization, and lead-up games for children.

3301. Biomechanics (3:2:2). Prerequisite: ZOOL 2403 or equivalent. The mechanical analysis of human motion with emphasis on biomechanical principles and techniques.

3302. Care and Prevention of Athletic Injuries (3:3:0). Prerequisite: ZOOL 2403 or equivalent. An introduction to athletic training and the qualifications and functions of the athletic trainer including emphasis on common athletic injuries.

3303. Motor Learning (3:2:2). A study of the many aspects of learning and performance of motor skills.

3304. Advanced Techniques of Athletic Training (3:3:0). Prerequisite: ESS 3302. Administration of an athletic training program. Includes the use of therapeutic modalities and the advanced care, prevention, and treatment of athletic injuries.

3305. Exercise Physiology (3:2:2). Prerequisite: ZOOL 2403 or equivalent. A study of the various physiological systems as they function during exercise and training.

3306. First Aid (3:2:2). American Red Cross Standard and Instructors First Aid and Personal Safety course. [PHED 1206]

3307. Gender Issues in Sport (3:3:0). Examination of the ways sport experiences differ for males and females emphasizing historical, social, behavioral, and physiological dimensions. (W S 3307)

3308. Sport in World Cultures (3:3:0). Historical and philosophical aspects of contemporary sport and leisure patterns across cultures, emphasizing the role of sport in society.

3309. Development of Fitness and Wellness Centers (3:3:0). Applied knowledge designed to facilitate the operation and development of fitness centers, emphasizing development of practical skills for successful guidance of consumer and employee fitness centers.

3310. Exercise Testing and Prescription (3:2:2). Prerequisite: ESS 3305. Physiological theory and its practical application to exercise testing and prescription. Emphasis on hands-on physiological testing.

3311. Human Behavior in Fitness and Wellness Promotion (3:3:0). An introduction to the principles and techniques of motivation, behavior modification, and leadership important in promoting healthy lifestyles.

3313. Motor Skill Development for Children (3:3:0). A study of skills and knowledge basic to proper motor learning and development for children.

3314. Life Span Motor Development (3:3:0). Examines factors that influence human motor development from conception through adulthood. Discusses theoretical perspectives and practical applications of motor development principles throughout the life span.

3316. Principles of School-Based Personal Fitness (3:2:2). Students will learn how to design personal fitness programs and teach others. These concepts and activities are within the context of a wellness lifestyle.

4000. Independent Studies in Exercise and Sport Sciences (V1-6). Prerequisite: Departmental approval. A structured independent study under the guidance of a faculty member. May be repeated for credit up to 6 hours.

4300. Psychological Dimensions of Sport and Exercise (3:2:2). Emphasis on the social and psychological factors pertaining to participation in sport and exercise.

4302. Practicum in Athletic Training (3). Prerequisite: ESS 3302, 3304, or departmental approval. Supervised clinical experience in athletic training. May be repeated once for credit.

4303. Management in Exercise and Sport Sciences (3:3:0). Basic concepts and practices in the operation and management of exercise and sport organizations.

4304. Internship in Fitness and Wellness (3:3:0). Prerequisite: ESS 2105 (two sections), ESS 3306 (or current certification in first aid), and ESS 3310. Provides observational and managerial opportunities in exercise and sport environments. May be repeated for credit.

4306. Adapted Physical Activities (3:3:0). Theory and practice in administering and interpreting screening tests and adapting motor activities to the needs of the disabled.

4307. Evaluation of Physical Performance (3:3:0). A survey of tests used to evaluate status and progress in the cognitive, affective, and psychomotor domains.

4308. Seminar in Fitness and Wellness (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Senior standing. Selected topics on commercial and industrial fitness, including legal implications of exercise-related injuries, concepts of wellness, fitness and health, diet, and exercise.

Courses in Health. (HLTH)

1300. Patterns of Healthful Living (3:3:0). A study of patterns of mental, physical, and social development of the individual including relationships of individual and community health. [PHED 1304]

1302. Foundations of Health (3:3:0). Basic knowledge of the health field for persons pursuing a degree in health. Principles of the discipline as well as historical overview will be addressed.

1305. Human Sexuality (3:3:0). Examination of the structural and functional traits of sexuality and how they affect well-being; covers relationships, reproduction, and life-style alternatives. [PSYC 2306] (W S 1305)

2302. Environmental Health and Awareness (3:3:0). Examines critical issues and relationships affecting biospheric health including personal, community, and international ecology.

2305. Mental Health (3:3:0). Examines mental health from a preventive health viewpoint. Addresses specific behavior modification techniques that can enhance mental health.

2307. Understanding Death and Dying (3:3:0). Exploration of issues concerning the death and dying process including death anxiety, bereavement, grief, and mourning. Biological, psychological, social, and cultural aspects will be addressed.

3300. Field Experience in Health (3:0:9). Prerequisite: 9 hours of health. Supervised experience in public, community, or private health agency. Students gain experience in the profession by participating in 150 hours of volunteer work.

3301. Epidemiology (3:2:2). Principles and practices in cause, prevention, and control of diseases in school, community, national, and international settings. Includes examination of culture, belief, and values in disease transmission.

3302. Current Trends in Health (3:3:0). An in-depth analysis of current issues which govern the politics, policies, and practices in the health field.

3309. Public Health (3:3:0). Examines organization and administration of public health programming, focusing on health agencies efforts to ensure the public's health. Analyzes impact of international disease on health in the U.S.

3311. Communicable and Chronic Diseases (3:3:0). Examination of etiology of diseases from a body-systems approach, with special emphasis on sexually transmitted diseases, cancer, and cardiovascular disease.

3312. Health Considerations of Special Populations (3:3:0). A process-oriented course addressing health needs and/or problems of various ethnic, cultural, and socio-economic groups.

3313. Health for Preadolescents (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Junior standing. An in-depth study of health issues relating to children as well as emphasis on behaviors that would affect health for children.

3314. Health for Adolescents (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Junior standing. Study of health factors that affect the adolescent; social, emotional, and physical factors of health will be addressed.

3325. Health Concerns in Chemical Dependencies (3:3:0). A holistic approach to the nonuse, use, and misuse of substances that alter mood and behavior, focusing on the implications to family relationships and personal health. [PHED 1346]

4300. Individual Studies in Health (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Departmental approval. An independent study program which allows students to pursue an area of special interest under the guidance of a professor.

4307. Health Program Planning and Evaluation (3:3:0). Principles and applications of planning and implementing health programs in a variety of school and community settings including monitoring techniques.

Courses in Recreation and Leisure Services. (RLS)

1301. Introduction to Recreation and Leisure (3:3:0). Orientation to the field of organized recreation in terms of its history, philosophy, development, community contributions, and career opportunities. [PHED 1336]

1302. Dynamics of Leadership in Recreation (3:3:0). Emphasis on contemporary aspects of recreation leadership which includes leadership requirements, user needs, and the dynamics of organizations. [PHED 1337]

2309. Outdoor Recreation Management (3:3:0). An introduction to the management of the outdoors for recreation. Three major aspects will be emphasized: the resource, the visitor, and services provided.

3300. Industrial Recreation (3:3:0). A study of the growing role of business and industry in providing employee recreation. Major emphasis will be on employee relations, efficiency, and services.

3301. The Process of Recreation Programming (3:3:0). Study of the program planning process of organized recreation and leisure services profession. Emphasis is placed on conceptual and practical bases of the programming process.

3305. Comprehensive Planning of Leisure Resources (3:3:0). Principles and applications of the planning of leisure services . Emphasis on computer-assisted techniques.

3306. Principles of Therapeutic Recreation (3:3:0). Prerequisite: RLS 1301. Introduction to the profession of therapeutic recreation with emphasis placed on philosophy, models, disabling conditions, and issues related to disability and recreation service provision.

3307. Therapeutic Recreation Program Management (3:3:0). Prerequisite: RLS 3306. Principles of effective delivery of therapeutic recreation, in both clinical and nonclinical settings; individualized program planning, client assessment, activity analysis, documentation, and evaluation of quality care.

3309. Principles of Therapeutic Riding (3:2:2). An interdisciplinary overview of therapeutic riding with primary emphasis on the horse as therapy, riders with disabilities, and the intervention process. (ANSC 3309)

4306. Advanced Methods in Therapeutic Recreation (3:3:0). Prerequisite: RLS 3307. In-depth study of therapeutic recreation, emphasizing therapeutic interventions, facilitation techniques, clinical and nonclinical service delivery, efficacy research, and professional issues.

4308. Managing Leisure Service Organizations (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Junior standing. Application of contemporary techniques for the delivery of leisure services. The focus is on modern management techniques and human resources.

4324. Current Trends in Recreation (3:3:0). Prerequisite: Senior standing. A study of trends in recreation, specifically related to commercial aspects and tourism.

4600. Internship in Recreation (6). Prerequisite: Departmental approval. An independent and supervised study course providing in service training practice in the field of recreation.

4601. Internship in Therapeutic Recreation (6:6:0). Prerequisite: RLS 1301, 1302, 3301, 3306, 3307, 4306, and departmental approval. Supervised experience in therapeutic recreation service provision. Conducted in clinical or nonclinical settings. Supervised by CRTS.

Courses in Personal Fitness and Wellness. (PF&W)

1110. Adventure Activities (1:0:2). "Challenge by choice" atmosphere in nontraditional games and adventure. Includes but is not limited to indoor rock climbing and ropes course activities.

1111. Aerobic Dance (1:0:2). Introduction to aerobic dance, fitness, and physiological response to exercise.

1112. Diet and Exercise (1:0:2). A concepts based activity course in which the student learns to create and participate in an individualized lifetime physical activity program.

1113. Golf (1:0:2). Basic golf rules, etiquette, and mechanics. Four full rounds of golf must be completed by semester's end. Class meets off campus. Extra fee required.

1114. Jogging (1:0:2). Principles and practice of recreational jogging for cardiovascular health. Includes flexibility training, individual progression instruction, complementary weight training, and nutritional practices.

1116. Tai Chi (1:0:2). Basic techniques and applications of martial art of yang style tai chi chuan; also includes philosophy and theory.

1117. Walking (1:0:2). Topics include walking technique, principles and practice of personal walking programming, interval, and circuit training, flexibility and muscular endurance training.

1118. Weight Training (1:0:2). Basic principles and practice of weight training, developing and modifying an individual program. Includes flexibility and cardiovascular fitness.

1119. Yoga (1:0:2). Basic poses, principles of movements and balance in yoga. Breathing techniques, stress reduction, relaxation, advanced poses, and twists will be covered.

1120. Aikido (1:0:2). Provides students with a basic understanding of the philosophy of self-defense and practical application of aikido, a soft martial arts style.

1121. Jui Jitsu (1:0:2). Basic principles of Brazilian jui jitsu. Opportunity to safely learn, practice, and use jui jitsu as an approach to self-defense.

1122. Karate (1:0:2). Practical self-defense techniques and strategies; an appreciation of karate on an aesthetic level through the practice of kata.

1123. Racquetball (1:0:2). Introduction to rules, shots, and strategies for singles, doubles, and cut-throat.

1124. Self Defense (1:0:2). Philosophy, practical applications of both hard (karate) and soft (aikido), and a better understanding of individual physical capabilities and limitations.

1125. Tennis (1:0:2). Concepts of stroke mechanics, skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, rules, game play, singles and doubles, organization and communication, flexibility, and conditioning for tennis.

1130. Basketball (1:0:2). Concepts of skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, rules, team organization and communication, game play, flexibility and conditioning for basketball.

1131. Sand Volleyball (1:0:2). Concepts of skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, rules, team organization and communication, game play, flexibility and conditioning for sand volleyball.

1132. Soccer (1:0:2). Concepts of skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, rules, team organization and communication, game play, flexibility and conditioning for soccer.

1133. Softball (1:0:2). Concepts of skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, rules, team organization and communication, game play, flexibility and conditioning for softball.

1134. Volleyball (1:0:2). Concepts of skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, rules, team organization and communication, game play, flexibility and conditioning for volleyball.

1140. Lifeguard Training (1:0:2). Training for the American Red Cross Certification. Includes lifeguarding, standard first aid, and CPR for the professional rescuer.

1141. Scuba (1:0:2). Allows the student to explore the underwater in a warm, pristine environment. Scuba and snorkeling gear are provided. SSI. Certification is possible.

1142. Beginning Swimming (1:0:2). Swimming principles, basic stroke mechanics, breathing technique, and conditioning for beginning swimmers.

1143. Water Aerobics (1:0:2). Basic water aerobics routines performed as a group in the pool.

1150. Adapted Physical Education (1:0:2). For the student with a temporary or permanent physical impairment. Departmental approval is necessary prior to the first course registration.

1155. Special Topics in Fitness (1:0:2). Skill development, conditioning, and strategies for various activities including in-line skating, ice skating, cycling, triathlons, and water polo. May be repeated once for credit.

1160. Varsity Baseball (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1161. Varsity Men's Basketball (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1162. Varsity Women's Basketball (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1163. Varsity Cross Country (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1164. Varsity Football (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1165. Varsity Golf (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1166. Varsity Soccer (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1167. Varsity Softball (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1168. Varsity Tennis (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1169. Varsity Track and Field (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

1170. Varsity Volleyball (1). For the student listed on the official intercollegiate squad for this sport. Athletics department approval is required prior to enrollment. May be repeated for credit.

2113. Advanced Golf (1:0:2). Improvement and refinement of stroke mechanisms. Seven full rounds of golf must be completed before the final. Class meets off campus. Extra fee required.

2118. Advanced Weight Training (1:0:2). Advanced principles of weight training, individualized weight training programs, goal specific lifting, flexibility and cardiovascular fitness.

2125. Advanced Tennis (1:0:2). Refinement of stroke mechanics, skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, flexibility, and conditioning for tennis. For players with varsity-level experience and ability.

2130. Advanced Basketball (1:0:2). Refinement of skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, organization and communication, game play and officiating, flexibility and conditioning for basketball. For players with club-level ability.

2132. Advanced Soccer (1:0:2). Refinement of skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, team organization and communication, game play, flexibility and conditioning for soccer. For players with club-level ability.

2134. Advanced Volleyball (1:0:2). Refinement of skill development, offensive and defensive strategies, organization and communication, game play and officiating, flexibility and conditioning for volleyball. For players with club-level ability.

2142. Advanced Swimming (1:0:2). Review and refinement of strokes. For students with the ability to complete multiple lengths of the pool while correctly performing the basic strokes.

2143. Swim Conditioning (1:0:2). For students with the ability to complete multiple lengths of the pool with sound stroke mechanics. Techniques for fitness improvement through swimming will be addressed.


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