Aug 15, 2020  
2019-2020 Graduate Catalogue 
    
2019-2020 Graduate Catalogue Archived Catalogue

Addendum 2019-20 Catalogue


University Calendar

Catalogue change 10/4/19

The withdrawal deadline was extended due to the university closure for Hurricane Dorian.

Fall 2019

 October 9, Wednesday October 17, Thursday Last day to withdraw with a W – undergraduate students

Executive M.P.A.

Catalogue change: 10/2/2019

Concentration added - Executive MPA

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Mark T. Imperial

The Executive Master of Public Administration (MPA), housed in the Department of Public and International Affairs in the College of Arts and Sciences, is an interdisciplinary, terminal professional degree designed for working professionals who seek to develop their professional skills and abilities and want to pursue careers as managers, analysts, supervisors, and program specialists in the public and nonprofit sector.  The required coursework emphasizes developing the following learning competencies:

  • To lead and manage in public governance;
  • To participate in and contribute to the policy process;
  • To analyze, synthesize, think critically, solve problems, and make decisions;
  • To articulate and apply a public values perspective; and
  • To communicate and interact productively with a diverse and changing workforce and citizenry.

The program’s coursework emphasizes leading and managing in public governance and students will learn to lead, motivate, and manage a diverse workplace-within and across organizations. Students will also develop their understanding of the impact of changing market and political conditions on organizational practice and resource streams. 

It is also important for leaders to learn how to participate and contribute to the policy process by learning how to analyze policy alternatives and understand the wide range of policy instruments and management tools that are available to address social problems.  However, to contribute to the policy process, leaders and managers need to communicate and work effectively with other government and nonprofit institutions as well as community stakeholders. 

Effective leaders and managers also have the ability to analyze, synthesize, think critically, solve problems, and make decisions.  This requires having the ability to define, frame, think critically about and analyze important problems.  It also requires the ability to utilize managerial tools and techniques to analyze, present, and interpret data, including appropriate design, statistical, and evaluative techniques for both organizational decision making and policy decisions.  It also requires the ability to apply management theories and tools for organizational decision making including but not limited to group decision making, strategic planning, performance measurement, program evaluation, and benefit-cost analysis.

It is also important for managers and leaders to communicate and interact productively with a diverse and changing workforce and citizenry.  This requires communicate effectively and professionally to diverse audiences and understanding of how to work effectively in diverse groups.  Since the Executive MPA program also focuses on developing future leaders in the public and nonprofit sector, it is important that our students share the values associated with public service such as the importance of accountability and transparency, professionalism, competence, efficiency, objectivity, equity and fairness, and respecting fellow public servants and the clients we work with.  It also requires the ability to identify ethical dilemmas and then pursuing appropriate courses of action that uphold and reinforce these public service values.

The required coursework and our optional concentrations focus on developing these learning competencies in a myriad of ways through your course readings and assignments, video presentations, case analyses, applied learning projects, and self-assessments.

Admission Requirements


The Executive MPA program is designed for working professionals with at least 3 years of professional work experience.  Applicants seeking admission to the Executive Master of Public Administration program are required to submit the following to the Graduate School by the published deadline:

  1. An application for graduate admission
  2. Official transcripts of all college work (undergraduate and graduate).A GPA of at least 3.0 at the undergraduate level is required for admission. Students with a GPA below 3.0 may be accepted provisionally when there is a record of professional work experience longer than 3 years or other evidence that suggests the ability to successfully complete graduate coursework (e.g., standardized test scores on the GRE or GMAT, successful completion of other graduate coursework).
  3. Three recommendations from individuals who are in a position to evaluate the applicant’s professional competence as well as potential for graduate study (ideally at least one reference should be an academic instructor).
  4. A personal statement describing your professional experiences, reasons for pursuing graduate study in the Executive MPA program, and your professional career goals
  5. Resume

Admissions decisions are based upon the examination of the entire portfolio of information and when indicators of success warrant, individuals who fall below the established criterion in one area may be considered for admission. Students lacking three years of professional experience may be considered for admission provided there is a strong academic record of achievement, strong letters of recommendation, and the resume and statement of interest reflect a strong commitment to public service.  In these instances, the student will be required to successfully complete at least 3-credit hours of a professional internship experience. 

Academic Regulations


In addition to the policies contained in the Code of Student Life, the university catalog, and other university and MPA program publications, students admitted to the MPA program must comply with the following additional policies.

Non-degree Seeking Students


The Executive MPA program allows non-degree seeking students to take a limited number of courses for credit. Non-degree seeking students are limited to taking no more than 9 credit hours before they are required to apply for admission as a degree-seeking student. Additional hours must be approved in advance by the program director. Since non-degree seeking students are subject to different admissions requirements, the MPA director may limit the courses that a particular non-degree seeking student is allowed to take. The courses taken as a non-degree seeking student may be used to satisfy degree requirements when admitted as a degree seeking student provided they are approved by the program director.

Retention Policy


Two grades of a C or lower, one grade of F, or one grade of U results in automatic dismissal from the Executive MPA program. Further, if a student falls below 3.0 GPA at any time, he or she goes on academic probation and has three subsequent courses or nine credit hours to raise their GPA above a 3.0 or they are dismissed from the Executive MPA program. If the student raises their GPA above a 3.0 and it falls below a 3.0 for a second time, they are dismissed from the Executive MPA program. Students must have a GPA above 3.0 to enroll in MPA 596 or MPA 598.

Minimum Competency Requirement


The core requirements (21 credit hours) are courses that require a minimum level of competency of a B- or better. Any student receiving a grade lower than a B- must repeat the course and receive a grade of B or better. Such courses may only be repeated once and failure to receive a B or better grade will result in dismissal from the Executive MPA program. Both the initial and repeated grades will count towards determining the GPA but only three credit hours will count toward the degree requirements.

Academic Honor Code


The MPA program is committed to the university’s honor code. No form of academic dishonesty will be tolerated (see the university catalogs and Code of Student life for examples of dishonesty). Students are encouraged to report occurrences of academic dishonesty to their course instructors or the program director. Students found guilty of academic dishonesty may be dismissed from the program by the Director of the Executive MPA program regardless of the penalty imposed by the university’s disciplinary procedures.

Student Conduct


The Executive Master of Public Administration (MPA) is a professional degree program. All MPA students are expected to act and behave with professionalism both on and off campus. Acceptance of admission to the Executive MPA program shall be construed as evidence that an MPA student agrees to comply with all rules and regulations of the university as stated in the Code of Student Life, the university catalog, and other university and MPA program publications. Students accused of conduct that warrants proceedings by the Dean of Students according to these university policies may be suspended by the program director pending the resolution of the administrative proceedings. Students found guilty during these proceedings may also be suspended or dismissed from the Executive MPA program following a disciplinary hearing regardless of the penalty imposed by the Dean of Students.

The Executive MPA Program strives to develop future professionals who work in managerial and leadership positions in the public and nonprofit sectors. Therefore, MPA students are expected to act in accordance with the code of ethics developed by the MPA program as well as other applicable codes developed by professional associations in the field of public administration. Moreover, any student accused or found guilty of a crime involving moral turpitude or a crime with the potential to create a danger to the campus community or would create an adverse learning environment or hostile workplace (broadly defined) may be suspended or dismissed by the program director following a disciplinary hearing. Students accused or found guilty of unacceptable personal conduct as defined by the North Carolina Department of Administration’s Disciplinary Action and Dismissal Policy or personal or professional conduct that violates established codes of ethical conduct adopted by the MPA program or professional associations within the field of public administration may be suspended or dismissed by the program director following a disciplinary hearing. Disciplinary hearings conducted by the Executive MPA program shall be conducted by the MPA director (or their designee) and 2 other members of the MPA program’s faculty and students will have an opportunity to present evidence. Failure of the student to participate in a disciplinary meeting or hearing or the failure of a student to respond to a request for information pertaining to the allegations shall be grounds for suspension or dismissal by the director of the Executive MPA program. If a student is arrested or is accused of behavior subject to this policy, the student is required to notify the program director as soon as practicable. Failure to notify the MPA director shall be grounds for suspension or dismissal from the program.

Degree Requirements (36 total credit hours)


The program requires the satisfactory completion of 36 credit hours of approved graduate level courses.  If a student is admitted who does not have 3 years of professional experience, an additional 3 credit hours of a professional internship is required  for a total of 39 credit hours.  All students are required to complete the 21 credit of core classes designed to enhance the skills and abilities needed my leaders, managers, and analysts pursuing careers in the public or nonprofit sector.  Students have two options for completing the degree requirements.  First, students can decide to complete one of the program’s concentrations, each of which requires 15 credit hours of concentrated study in either Nonprofit Management, Public Management, or Managerial and Analytical Tools.  Second, students can decide to complete the general MPA degree option which allows students to build a customized course of study based on their professional needs consisting of courses from any of our concentrations.

Core Requirements (21 credit hours)


All students are required to complete the following classes:

Concentrations (15 credit hours)


Students can also elect to pursue a concentrated area of study in Nonprofit Management (15 credit hours), Public Management (15 credit hours), or Managerial & Analytical Tools (15 credit hours).

Nonprofit Management (15 credit hours)


All students pursuing a concentration in nonprofit management must complete the following requirements:

Choose six credit hours from the following list of approved electives


Public Management (15 credit hours)


All students pursuing a concentration in public management must complete the following requirements:

Students must take an additional six credit hours of an approved elective


Choose six credit hours from the following list of approved electives:

Managerial & Analytical Tools (15 credit hours)


All students pursuing a concentration in managerial and analytical tools must complete the following requirements:

Students must take an additional six credit hours of an approved elective


Choose six credit hours from the following list of approved electives:

Internship


Since the program is targeted at working professionals, no internship is required as part of the 36 required credit hours. However, if a student is admitted who lacks three years of professional experience, they will be required to take a 3-credit hour internship. All students must have their internship placement approved by the Director of the Executive MPA program or their designee and their advisor. Students may also take 3 credit hours of internships as their elective. This option is recommended when students are transitioning to a new career or want to diversify their experience on their resume. The internship placement must be approved by the MPA director or their designee and their advisor. It must also be approved by the Graduate School. Students taking an internship are required to complete 300 hours of service and complete additional requirements (e.g., internship report and self-evaluations).

 

 


Conflict Management Resolution, M.A.

Catalogue change: 10/9/2019

Edits to credit hours for each concentration. Added description “concentration core course” in front of each concentration core course. EDM 584 was moved from electives to required courses. Added “or any approved CMR elective” as last bullet point under EDM Electives.

 

National and International Security (NIS) Concentration (3  24 credit hours)


Domestic, Social and Organizational Conflict Transformation (DSOC) Concentration (3 24 credit hours)


Emergency and Disaster Management (EDM) Concentration (21  24 Credit Hours)


EDM Electives (6 Credit Hours)

Film Studies

Catalogue change: 10/24/2019

Added M.A. in Film Studies:

Film Studies - M.A.


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The Department of Film Studies offers a two-year Master of Arts degree in the history, theory, and aesthetics of cinema. Our comprehensive curriculum offers advanced classes in film style, historiography, global cinema, and film production. Students work closely with faculty to develop an individualized course of study that supports their research agenda and leads them to a culminating thesis. Students also complete an applied learning experience, which may involve teaching, festival programming, conference planning, magazine and journal publishing, or professional writing.

Admission Requirements


Applicants seeking admission to the Master of Arts Program in Film Studies are required to submit the following items to the Graduate School before the application can be processed.

  1. An application for graduate admission.
  2. Official transcripts of all college work (undergraduate and graduate).
  3. A 2-3 page Statement of Purpose that explains the candidate’s educational or professional goals.
  4. An example of the candidate’s academic or critical writing in film studies or a related field.
  5. 2-3 letters of recommendation.
  6. Resume or Curriculum Vitae.

An applicant must have successfully completed an undergraduate degree (B.S., B.A., or B.F.A.). Submission of the materials above does not guarantee admission to the M.A. program.

All application materials must be received by the published deadline. All interested applicants will be considered for graduate assistantships, which will be awarded on a competitive basis.

Degree Requirements (39 total credit hours)


The program consists of 39 hours, distributed as follows. No more than nine credit hours may be taken from cross-listed 400/500 courses.

  • FST 500 - Introduction to Film Study and Production Credit Hours: 6
  • FST 505 World Cinema (3 hours)
  • FST 540 Film Theory (3 hours)
  • FST 569 Seminar in Film Studies (6 hours)
  • FST 570 Historiography (3 hours)
  • FST 579 Studies in Film History (3 hours)
  • FST 589 Studies in Global Cinema (3 hours)
  • FST 595 Thesis I (3 hours)
  • FST 596 Thesis II (3 hours)
     
  • FST 598 - Applied Learning Credit Hours: 3

Minimum GPA


A minimum GPA of 3.0 (on a 4.0 scale) must be maintained in graduate course work; a “B” average is required for graduation.

Time Limit


The M.A. in Film Studies program is designed to be completed in two calendar years. All requirements must be completed within five calendar years.

Transfer Credits


A maximum of six credit hours of graduate course credit may be transferred from another regionally accredited institution in partial fulfillment of the M.A. UNCW regulations will be applied in determining the transferability of course credits, and requests for transfer credit must be approved by the M.A. coordinator, the chair of the Department of Film Studies, and the Graduate School.

University Calendar

Catalogue change: 10/25/2019

Under Fall 2020, changed “August 12-13, Wednesday-Thursday,” to “August 13, Thursday.”

August 12 - 13, Wednesday-Thursday Transfer orientation and advising

 

Applied Gerontology

Catalogue change: 10/25/2019

Changed PLS courses, under Core Requirements and Additional Requirements, 500, 501, 502, 503, 505 and 506 to prefix of MPA.

Degree Requirements (36 total credit hours)


Core requirements (24 credit hours)


Additional Requirements (12 credit hours)


All students must complete 12 credit hours of electives approved by the Gerontology Program Coordinator.

Electives include, but are not limited to, the following:

 

Educational Leadership (Curriculum and Instruction) - Ed.D.

Catalogue change: 10/25/19

Added Electives and Dissertation courses:

Elective Courses (15 credits)


Students will take a set of elective courses that focus on areas related to their doctoral studies interest areas. All students are required to take one elective in a research focused course. These courses will be selected in consultation with the student’s advisor.

Dissertation Required Courses (6 hours)


Educational Leadership (Educational Administration) - Ed.D.

Catalogue change: 10/25/19

Added Electives and Dissertation courses:

Elective Courses (15 credits)


Students will take a set of elective courses that focus on areas related to their doctoral studies interest areas. All students are required to take one elective in a research focused course. These courses will be selected in consultation with the student’s advisor.

Dissertation Required Courses (6 hours)


 

Educational Leadership (Higher Education) - Ed.D.

Catalogue change: 10/25/19

Added Program Core and Research Core courses:

Program Core (9 credit hours)


The primary purpose of the program core is to provide all students with a foundation in leadership and organization theory and practice.

Research Core (12 hours)


The research core is designed to rigorously prepare EdD students to effectively bridge research with practice.

 

Master of Science in Accountancy

Catalogue change: 11/6/2019

Admission Requirements

Applicants seeking admission to the graduate program in accountancy are required to submit the following to the Graduate School:

  1. An application for graduate admission
  2. Official transcripts of all college work (undergraduate and graduate)
  3. Official scores on the Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) or the Graduate Record Examinations (GRE). Scores more than five years old will not be accepted. The GMAT is not required for applicants meeting ONE of these criteria: 1) an overall cumulative bachelor’s GPA of 3.4 or higher from a regionally accredited institution. The GPA applies to the last attended institution where the undergraduate degree was conferred, OR 2) the successful completion of the UNCW MSA Internship program.*
  4. Three recommendations by individuals who can comment on the applicant’s potential for successful completion of a master’s program.
  5. Applicant’s resume
  6. Application and supplemental documents must be submitted by the published deadline.

Applicants should have a strong overall undergraduate academic record and have earned satisfactory scores on the GMAT or GRE. However, admission decisions are based on several factors and other indicators of success may be considered for admission.

*Test score waiver instructions: List the waiver criteria on the Test Score Waiver Request form. Forms should be submitted directly to the program coordinator by email. For option one, applicant should submit a copy of their unofficial transcript, along with the completed form. For option two, Internship students will be reviewed by Dr. Allison Evans for confirmation and signed by program coordinator or Dr. Evans.

Admission into the graduate program is conditional upon successful completion of a basic core of accounting coursework. This coursework may be completed at any regionally accredited four year college or university or may be completed in residence at UNCW. The basic core of accounting coursework includes External Financial Reporting (six credit hours), Accounting Information Systems (three credit hours), Survey of Tax (three credit hours), Finance (one credit hour), Advanced Managerial Accounting (three credit hours) and Auditing (three credit hours). External Financial Reporting, Accounting Information Systems, Finance, and Survey of Tax may be completed in residence at UNCW in the summer before beginning the graduate program. Advanced Managerial Accounting and Auditing may be completed during the first semester in residence in the MSA program. Grades of “C” or “C+” will count towards the student’s maximum number of two “C” grades allowed in the MSA program. Students with a grade below a “C” will not be permitted to continue in the MSA program.

Degree Requirements (32 total credit hours)


  1. A minimum of 32 credit hours of graduate coursework approved by the MSA director is required for the Master of Science in Accountancy. This must include a required core of 23 credit hours of MSA graduate accounting and business courses.
  2. Each student must complete seven credit hours of MSA graduate coursework in a specialization of either tax services or assurance and systems advisory approved by the MSA director.
  3. Each student must complete two credit hours of MSA graduate electives approved by the MSA director. Students with a finance degree will not take MSA 540 as part of the core curriculum, and therefore will be required to take two elective courses (four credit hours of electives in total).
  4. Up to six credit hours of graduate study may be accepted as transfer credit from a regionally accredited college or university. Requests for transfer credit must be approved by the MSA director and the Graduate School. A minimum of 26 credit hours of graduate study must be completed in residence.
  5. Each student must successfully complete a written and oral comprehensive case analysis in the final semester of enrollment in coursework.
  6. Each student must complete the approved course of study within five years of the date of first registration for graduate study.

Required Courses


All Master of Science in Accountancy majors will be required to complete the following core courses and choose one of the concentration paths.

 


 

Psychology - Ph.D.

Catalogue change: 11/8/2019

The Department of Psychology offers a doctoral program in psychology with three concentrations. Two are Clinical Psychology concentrations (General Clinical and Child Clinical-Applied Behavior Analysis) that provide education and training in psychological science and practice to prepare individuals for licensure as doctoral-level psychologists in health-service fields. The third concentration is in Psychological Science (PSYS). This non-clinical concentration prepares individuals to work in a broad range of careers including education, health, government, and industry.  
 

The Department of Psychology offers a doctoral program in psychology with three concentrations.

1)    The General Clinical concentration that provides education and training in psychological science and clinical practice to prepare individuals for licensure as doctoral-level psychologists in health-service fields as designated by the American Psychological Association.

2)    The Applied Behavior Analysis concentration in which students have the opportunity to engage in coursework (approved by the Behavior Analyst Certification Board, Inc.®) and training designed to provide strong backgrounds in the experimental and applied analyses of behavior and in the methodological and conceptual foundations of behavior analysis.

3)    The Psychological Science concentration prepares individuals to work in a broad range of professional domains including education, health, government, and industry. This includes a solid foundation of quantitative and methodological skills pertaining to the science of psychology.
 

General Clinical Concentration


The General Clinical concentration, designed to meet American Psychological Association accreditation standards, embraces a scientist-practitioner training model in preparing individuals for licensure as doctoral-level psychologists in health-service fields that can include children, adolescents, and adults.  The program focuses on the biological, psychological, behavioral, social and cultural influences on the development, assessment, and treatment of mental health, substance use, and behavioral disorders.

 

Applied Behavior Analysis Concentration


The Applied Behavior Analysis concentration, designed to meet Board Certified Behavior Analyst standards, is a scientific discipline that involves the comprehensive use of the principles of learning to design, implement, and evaluate strategies that promote socially significant improvements in behavior. Students will be trained with an emphasis on empirically supported and individualized assessment and intervention, consistent with outcomes-driven and problem-solving models. Students are also trained in the experimental and applied analyses of behavior underlying effective interventions for vulnerable populations.

 

Psychological Science Concentration


The Psychological Science concentration emphasizes training skilled researchers who will be prepared to work in a broad range of careers in education, health, and industry. Coursework is designed to provide disciplinary knowledge in the core domains of psychology and a solid foundation of quantitative and methodological skills. Students will engage in faculty-mentored research in one or more of the following areas: behavior analysis, behavioral pharmacology, cognitive, developmental, neuroscience, personality, and social. Students earning their Ph.D. in the Psychological Science concentration will be able to pursue research-oriented careers in academic, industry, or government settings.

Applied Behavior Analysis Concentration


  • The program requires at least 93 post-baccalaurate credit hours of graduate study.
  • Each student will complete an MA degree in their first 2-3 years, including at least 53 credit hours, and an empirical thesis. Students must successfully present and defend their thesis to their faculty committee.
  • Each student must pass a doctoral qualifying examination.
  • Each student will complete at least 40 credit hours in doctoral-level coursework.
  • Each student must complete and defend a dissertation based on a research program approved by the student’s committee that results in an original, high quality, significant, and substantial body of research. Students must successfully present and defend their dissertation to their committee.
  • Each student will complete a 1-year external internship.
  • All requirements for the degree must be completed within the time frame set forth by the Graduate School.
  • At least 2 of the academic training years must be completed at UNCW.
  • At least 1 year of the program must be completed in full-time residence.
  • All grades for students in the Applied Behavior Analysis concentration must be a B- or higher.
     

Educational Leadership (Higher Education) - Ed.D.

Catalogue change: 1/7/2020

Graduate Coordinator change:

(previously Dr. Kevin McClure)

Elementary Education Specialization - M.Ed.

Catalogue change: 1/10/2020

Graduate Coordinator change:

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Carol McNulty
(previously Dr. Christine Liao)

Academic Rules and Regulations

Catalogue change: 1/31/2020

Deleted information about double counting of courses:

Double Counting of Courses in Degree Programs

Courses may not be double counted between degree programs.  Courses used for one graduate degree may not be used for another graduate degree.

Retention Policy

Catalogue change: 1/31/2020

Edited information about grading, striking C- and addding a note:

 

Students are dismissed from their graduate program for any of the following scenarios. This includes all undergraduate courses taken as a graduate student.

  • Three grades of C+ or C or C- or any combination thereof. (NOTE: The Graduate School does not assign C- grades)
  • One grade of F or I/F
  • One grade of U or I/U

 

University Calendar

Catalogue change 3/16/2020

The undergraduate withdrawal deadline was extended due to the coronavirus pandemic.

Spring 2020

 March 16, Monday March 30, Monday Last day to withdraw with a W – undergraduate students

Film Studies

Catalogue change: 4/30/2020

Graduate coordinator change:

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Juan Kase

(previously Dr. Mariana Johnson)

 

Post-Baccalaureate Certificate in Science and Medical Writing

Catalogue change: 6/10/2020

Graduate coordinator change:

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Ian Weaver

(previously Dr. Colleen Reilly)

 

M.S. Geoscience

Catalogue change: 6/17/2020

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Chad Lane

(previously Dr. Joanne Halls)

 

M.A. Sociology and Criminology

Catalogue change: 7/1/2020

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Jacob Day

(previously Dr. Jill Waity)

 

M.S. Instructional Technology

Catalogue change: 7/1/2020

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Daisyane Barreto

(previously Dr. Ray Pastore)

 

Ed.D. Educational Leadership (Curriculum and Instruction)

Catalogue change: 7/1/2020

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Donyell Roseboro

(previously Dr. Amy Garrett Dikkers)

 

M.Ed. Higher Education Specialization

Catalogue change: 7/1/2020

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Kevin McClure

(previously Dr. Andrew Ryder)

 

M.Ed. Leadership, Policy and Advocacy in Early Childhood Specialization

Catalogue change: 7/1/2020

Graduate Coordinator: removed Dr. Heidi Higgins, Dr. Meredith Jones remains as sole coordinator

 

Computer Science and Information Systems - Bachelor’s/Master’s Combined Program

M.S. Computer Science and Information Systems

Catalogue change: 7/3/2020

Graduate Coordinator:  Dr. Ron Vetter

(previously Dr. Clayton Ferner)

 

M.S. Applied Gerontology

Gerontology Post-Baccalaureate Certificate

Catalogue change: 7/8/2020

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Tina K. Newsham

(previously Dr. Anne Glass)

 

Exercise Science and Applied Gerontology, Bachelor’s/Master’s Combined Program

Recreation Therapy and Applied Gerontology, Bachelor’s/Master’s Combined Program

Public Health and Applied Gerontology, Bachelor’s/Master’s Combined Program

Catalogue change: 7/20/2020

Graduate Coordinator: Dr. Tina K. Newsham

(previously Dr. Anne Glass)