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All Courses

Division: Graduate

A faculty member will direct your study as you participate in a seminar or pursue research in an area of special interest.
1.00-3.00
Spring
Graduate
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Division: Undergraduate

3.00
Spring
Undergraduate
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In this course you will: a) develop a basic appreciation for the various visual and temporal arts - painting, sculpture, music, literature, drama - and b) grow to understand the broad historical progression of the arts from the late Middle Ages to the 20th Century. You will particularly focus on how philosophical ideas and worldviews are communicated through the arts.
3.00
Fall, Spring
Undergraduate
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This is a study tour that focuses on the cultural and religious history of the areas being visited. Prior to the tour, you will explore each area's geography, philosophy, theology, missions, literature, and arts through lectures, and you will complete several reading assignments. You must attend the lectures pertaining to the area being visited and complete the assigned journal/papers. Further requirements will be included in the syllabus. Instructors are CIU faculty members, and the program and tour itinerary are entirely planned and supervised by CIU faculty members. You will spend at least as much time in preparation, required lecture periods, and prescribed activities as is normally required for resident courses.
3.00
Fall, Spring
Undergraduate
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This is an independent study available to juniors and seniors by special arrangement of instructor. Consult with your academic advisor.
1.00-6.00
Spring
Undergraduate
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This course is designed to offer you ministry skills experience within the discipline, providing opportunity for you as an upperclass student to gain competency and confidence within related vocations. Experiential learning requirements are defined by your program and assessed by the program faculty. A minimum of 50 clock hours of direct experience is required for a unit of credit, and advisor approval is required. Repeatable.
1.00
Fall, Spring
Undergraduate
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This is an advanced seminar, during which you will integrate the various types of information previously gathered in the study of subjects in the humanities field, such as history, literature, philosophy, and anthropology. The format of the course is informal, with individual student participation considered primary.
3.00
Fall, Spring
Undergraduate
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During this practical course, you will be introduced to basic engineering techniques focusing on the conservation and development of resources to address human needs such as clean water, sanitation, energy, shelter, and appropriate technology to improve the quality of life in under-developed communities. Module and field work are required. Offerred through The Institute for Hunger Education and Resources training (HEART).
3.00
Fall, Spring
Undergraduate
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This is an applied study in the theory and practice of raising small animals for consumption and marketing in the underdeveloped world. You will explore breeding, nurturing, and management techniques for small animals including goats, poultry, rabbits, fish, and other species. Module and field work are required. Offerred through The Institute for Hunger Education and Resources training (HEART).
3.00
Fall, Spring
Undergraduate
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This is an applied study in the theory and practice of raising vegetables and fruits to meet human nutritional needs. You will explore the design and extension of agricultural practices that are sustainable and adaptable for small animals in a wide variety of settings. You will also design and maintain a garden plot. Module and field work are required. Offerred through The Institute for Hunger Education and Resources training (HEART).
3.00
Fall, Spring
Undergraduate
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