2018-2019 Undergraduate Catalog 
    
    Mar 02, 2021  
2018-2019 Undergraduate Catalog [Archived Catalog]

Course Descriptions & Schedules


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AS (Animal Science)

  
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    AS 304 - Swine Manure and Nutrient Management

    Credits: 1
    Function, application, and advantages and disadvantages of nutrient management systems. Manure production rates, manure handling systems, storage and manure management planning for land application and odor mitigation strategies. Understanding the connection conscientious manure management provides between livestock and crop production. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Spring.


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    AS 305 - Swine Nutrition

    Credits: 1
    This course is designed to increase the student’s understanding of the principles involved with developing and implementing a swine feeding program, and is part of the Swine Science Online (SSO) program. In this 1 credit course (equivalent to 15 contact hours), students will learn the fundamentals of feeding pigs, including understanding nutrients, factors affecting nutrient recommendations, feeding systems and management, feed ingredients, and formulation of swine diets. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Fall.


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    AS 306 - Swine Breeding and Gestation Management

    Credits: 1
    Concepts related to: reproductive physiology and endocrinology of boars and sows; genetic selection programs; development programs for future replacement gilts and boars; semen collection, evaluation, and preparation; detection of estrus and artificial insemination; pregnancy diagnosis; feeding and housing programs for gestating sows; environmental management; records; diseases; and development of quality assurance programs for identifying and solving reproductive problems. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Spring.


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    AS 307 - Swine Farrowing Management

    Credits: 1
    Advanced integration and application of reproductive management concepts during farrowing and lactation. Identification of production trends; formulation of strategies to improve productivity; and parturition and neonatal management. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Spring and Summer.


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    AS 308 - Swine Nursery and Finishing Management

    Credits: 1
    Overview of the critical management, housing, and financial considerations relevant to the successful operation of a swine nursery, grow-finish, and wean to finish enterprise, including: nutrient requirements; building and facility management; and marketing. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Spring and Summer.


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    AS 309 - Swine Business and Records Analysis

    Credits: 1
    Evaluation of swine operations using farm and enterprise records, budgeting, and financial analysis and benchmarks. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Summer.


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    AS 310 - Employee Management for the Swine Industry

    Credits: 1
    Effective employee management in swine production units. Assist students in understanding the principles, policies, and practices related to recruitment, training, retaining, and managing employees. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Fall.


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    AS 311 - Marketing and Risk Management in the Swine Industry

    Credits: 1
    A comprehensive view of industry structure and trends and marketing options available in the swine industry. Management of risk between markets and/or contracts. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Spring.


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    AS 312 - Pork Product Quality and Safety

    Credits: 1
    Pre- and post-harvest factors affecting pork product quality and safety. Overview of the pork harvesting process, and traits and characteristics of quality pork products. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Spring.


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    AS 313 - Swine Health and Biosecurity

    Credits: 1
    Overview of standard biosecurity protocols and identification of behavior and clinical signs of illness in pigs. Treatment administration and prevention methods. Introduction to immune system function and basic swine disease. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Spring.


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    AS 314 - Pork Export Markets

    Credits: 1
    Introduction to global markets; cultural preferences and customs associated with the global swine industry. International trade regulations and potential impact of foreign animal diseases and bioterrorism affecting the U.S. swine industry Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Summer.


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    AS 315 - Contemporary Issues in the Swine Industry

    Credits: 1
    Evaluation of issues facing today’s swine industry including: welfare, nutrient management, and food safety and security. Development of skills needed for effective community relations such as media interviews and message points. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Spring.


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    AS 319-319L - Livestock Feeds and Feeding and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Classification and nutritional characteristics of feedstuffs; methods of evaluating feedstuffs; principles of ration formulation and balancing for farm animals; preparation, processing, handling and storage of feedstuffs and feed regulation and control. Prerequisites: AS 219 . Corequisites: AS 319L-319. Notes: Fall and Spring.


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    AS 322 - Advanced Livestock Evaluation

    Credits: 1
    Advanced study of live and carcass evaluation of market animals. Type studies and selection for improvement in beef, sheep, and swine. Prerequisites: AS 200  and AS 285 . Notes: Spring.


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    AS 332 - Livestock Breeding and Genetics

    Credits: 4
    Application of genetics to improvement of farm animals. Emphasis on occurrence, origin, use and control of variation in economically important traits of farm livestock. Prerequisites: AS 101  or DS 130 ; and BIOL 103  or  . Notes: Fall and Spring.


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    AS 333-333L - Livestock Reproduction and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Basic physiological processes of reproduction in domestic animals, factors affecting and methods of improving reproductive efficiency. Prerequisites: VET 223 . Corequisites: AS 333L-333. Notes: Fall.


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    AS 334-334L - Equine Reproductive Management and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Study of the reproductive systems of the mare and stallion, including detailed anatomy and physiology, and behavior of each gender. Practicums at the SDSU Horse Unit include foaling procedures, stallion handling and semen evaluation, mare handling, breeding preparation, cycle monitoring and other advanced reproductive techniques. Prerequisites: AS 104-104L  and VET 223-223L  or instructor consent. Corequisites: AS 334L-334. Notes: Spring.


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    AS 370 - Stable Management

    Credits: 3
    This course will address skills needed to manage an equine facility for training, boarding, or reproductive purposes. Topics to include basic business concepts, such as advertising, contracts, and liability, facility design and maintenance, and practical equine skills pertaining to this type of enterprise Prerequisites: AS 104 . Notes: Even Fall.


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    AS 389 - Current Issues in Animal Science

    Credits: 3
    Capstone course requiring students to conduct research of the scientific literature on current issues in the animal science, formulate positions based upon the current science, and communicate positions via written and oral presentations.  Also includes writing and communicating for employment. Notes: Fall, Spring, and Summer.


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    AS 400 - Judging Team

    Credits: 1-2
    SECTION 1-MEATS Identifying, judging and grading carcasses and cuts; training in writing reasons; participation in intercollegiate meat judging contests. SECTION 2-LIVESTOCK Trips to purebred herds; training in Oral Reasons; participation in American Royal and International Livestock Judging contests. SECTION 3-WOOL Wool judging and grading, training in written reasons, participation in National Western Wool Judging contests. Notes: Section 1 and 2 – Fall, Section 3 –Spring.


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    AS 441-541 - Advanced Meat Science

    Credits: 3
    In-depth study of muscle anatomy and physiology, postmortem metabolism, rigor mortis, meat proteins, meat quality, and meat tenderness.  Prerequisites: AS 241 . Notes: Even Spring.


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    AS 445-445L - Value-Added Meat Products and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Study the science, art, and economics of processed meats. Investigate methods to add value to meat and meat products, including hands-on processing, new product development, and industry tours. Prerequisites: AS 241 . Corequisites: AS 445L-445. Notes: Fall.


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    AS 450 - Meat Product Safety and HACCP

    Credits: 3
    Study of meat-borne pathogens and methods of control. Science and practical aspects of food safety in meat production. Seven principles of HACCP will be investigated and each student will receive HACCP Certification from the International HACCP Alliance. Prerequisites: AS 241  or instructor consent. Notes: Even Fall.


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    AS 474-474L - Cow/Calf Management and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Feeding, breeding and management principles of beef cattle production under farm and ranch conditions. Prerequisites: AS 319 , AS 332 , and AS 333 . Corequisites: AS 474L-474. Notes: Fall and Spring.


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    AS 475-475L - Feedlot Operations and Management and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Management principles of feedlot productions. Student participation in management techniques of feedlot operations. Feeding, health and personnel management issues will be discussed. Prerequisites: AS 319 . Notes: Fall.


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    AS 477-477L - Sheep and Wool Production and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Feeding, breeding and management principles for maximum production of meat and wool in farm and range flocks. Prerequisites: AS 319 , AS 332 , and AS 333 . Corequisites: AS 477L-477. Notes: Fall.


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    AS 478-478L - Swine Production and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Feeding, breeding and management principles for swine production. Breeds, production trends and equipment. Student participation in management techniques. Prerequisites: AS 319 , AS 332 , and AS 333 . Corequisites: AS 478L-478. Notes: Spring.


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    AS 491-591 - Independent Study

    Credits: 1-3
    Includes directed study, problems, readings, directed readings, special problems and special projects. Students complete individualized plans of study which include significant one-on-one . student-teacher involvement. The faculty member and students negotiate the details of the study plans. Enrollments are usually 10 or fewer students. Meetings depending upon the requirements of the topic. Notes: Fall, Spring, and Summer.


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    AS 492-592 - Topics (COM)

    Credits: 1-6
    Includes current topics, advanced topics and special topics. A course devoted to a particular issue in a specified field. Course content is not wholly included in the regular curriculum. Guest artists or experts may serve as instructors. Enrollments are usually of 10 or fewer students with significant one-on-one student/teacher involvement.


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    AS 494 - Internship

    Credits: 1-12
    Applied, monitored and supervised, field-based learning experience for which the student may or may not be paid. Students gain practical experience; they follow a negotiated and or directed plan of study. A higher level of supervision is provided by the instructor in these courses than in the case with field experience courses. Prerequisites: AS 101  or AS 104 . Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance. Fall, Spring, and Summer.


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    AS 498 - Undergraduate Research/Scholarship (COM)

    Credits: 1-3
    Independent research problems/projects or scholarship activities. The plan of study is negotiated by the faculty member and student. Contact between the two may be extensive and intensive. Does not include research courses which are theoretical. Notes: Fall, Spring, and Summer.


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AST (Agricultural Systems Technology)

  
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    AST 119 - First Year Seminar

    Credits: 2
    First-year seminar course designed to introduce students to academic success strategies including the development of critical thinking and study skills, identification of campus resources, guidance in academic planning and engagement, time management and goal setting. Students will also investigate wellness topics, contemporary issues, diversity, and the land-grant mission of SDSU. In addition, this course is designed to expose students to the discipline-specific careers and their role in society.


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    AST 202-202L - Construction Technology and Materials and Lab

    Credits: 2
    Wood and concrete building materials; efficient construction procedures; hand tools, portable and stationary power tools; safe working practices. Corequisites: AST 202L-202.


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    AST 211-211L - Ag and Outdoor Power for Teachers and Lab

    Credits: 1
    This course is designed for students majoring in Agricultural Education, Communication and Leadership. Students will obtain a general working knowledge of spark ignition and compression ignition engines.  Laboratory to accompany AST 211. Corequisites: AST 211L-211. Notes: Credit not allowed for both AST 211-211L and AST 213-213L .


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    AST 213-213L - Ag, Industrial and Outdoor Power and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Operation and maintenance of large and small spark ignition engines and diesel engines. Proper selection of tractors with respect to: horsepower, fuel efficiency, safety, cost of operation, traction and power train type will be covered. Corequisites: AST 213L-213.


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    AST 273-273L - Microcomputer Applications in Agriculture and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Application of microcomputers for solving production agriculture problems. Development and application of agricultural software, data management for production agriculture applications and processes. Corequisites: AST 273L-273.


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    AST 303-303L - Design Management Experience and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Collaboration on designs with Agricultural and Biosystems Engineering students. Develop design ideas and assist in the evaluation, construction and testing of designs. The students will have responsibility for managing the design projects. Prerequisites: GE 121  and GE 123 . Corequisites: AST 303L-303.


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    AST 311-311L - Applied Electricity for Teachers and Lab

    Credits: 1
    Basic wiring and electrical circuits. National Electric Code covering residential and farm applications.  Laboratory course to accompany AST 311. Corequisites: AST 311L-311. Notes: Credit not allowed for both AST 311-311L and AST 342-342L .


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    AST 313-313L - Farm Machinery Systems Management and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Farm machine selection and operation (including power requirements) tillage, spraying, planting, harvesting, storage, and ergonomics. Prerequisites: PHYS 101  or PHYS 111 . Corequisites: AST 313L-313.


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    AST 333-333L - Soil and Water Mechanics and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Engineering phases of soil and water conservation; elementary measurements and surveying and application to field problems; design and layout of conservation, drainage and irrigation practices. Corequisites: AST 333L-333.


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    AST 342-342L - Applied Electricity and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Basic wiring, electrical circuits, controls, lighting, electric motor selection and operation. National Electric Code covering residential, farm and light industrial applications. Corequisites: AST 342L-342.


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    AST 353 - Physical Climatology and Meteorology

    Credits: 3
    Physical description of daily weather changes and circulation of the atmosphere. Long time means and variation from means of climatological parameters. Application of meteorological and climatological principles to various problem areas.


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    AST 390 - Seminar (COM)

    Credits: 1
    A highly focused, and topical course. The format includes student presentations and discussions of reports based on literature, practices, problems, and research. Seminars may be conducted over electronic media such as internet and are at the upper division or graduate levels. Enrollment is generally limited to fewer than 20 students.


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    AST 412-412L - Fluid Power Technology and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Basic fluid mechanics, pneumatics, hydraulics, control systems and common industrial circuits. Corequisites: AST 412L-412.


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    AST 423-423L - Rural Structures and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Stud-frame and post-frame design specifications and techniques. Snow and wind loads, truss and header design, mechanical properties of lumber and composite wood materials, and concrete reinforcement. Insulation, energy use, psychometrics and environmental control systems. Planning beef, dairy and swine livestock systems. Corequisites: AST 423L-423.


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    AST 426-426L - Emerging Technologies in Agriculture and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Application of recently introduced technology to agricultural production. The Global Positioning System, plus sensors for yield, quality, soil and crop properties as applied to crop production. GIS and remote sensing fundamentals for use in agriculture. Controls for variable rate application and automatic control, with communications networks for off-road equipment.


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    AST 434-434L - Landscape Irrigation and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Design and management of landscape, turf, and golf irrigation systems. Characteristics of uniform and efficient irrigation systems. Estimating cost of installation and operation. Responsible resource utilization, conservation, and protection. Prerequisites: MATH 102  or MATH 115  or MATH 121  or MATH 123 . Corequisites: AST 434L-434.


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    AST 443-443L - Food Processing and Engineering Fundamentals and Lab

    Credits: 3
    Mechanics, refrigeration, heat transfer, instrumentation, and equipment operation as applied to materials, handling, storing, preserving, packaging and processing agricultural products. Corequisites: AST 443L-443.


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    AST 463-563 - Agricultural Waste Management

    Credits: 3
    Understand agricultural or biological wastes. Develop an understanding of regulatory requirements and best management practices that advocate responsible environmental stewardship. Topics include production, collection, handling, treating, and reusing agricultural and biological wastes. Course will emphasize written and oral reports. Prerequisites: PS 213  or PS 313 .


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    AST 490 - Seminar (COM)

    Credits: 1-3
    A highly focused and topical course. The format includes student presentations and discussions of reports based on literature, practices, problems, and research. Seminars may be conducted over electronic media, such as internet, and are at the upper division or graduate levels. Enrollment is generally limited to 20 or fewer students.


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    AST 491 - Independent Study

    Credits: 1-3
    Includes Directed Study, Problems, Readings, Directed Readings, Special Problems, and Special Projects. Students complete individualized plans of study which include significant one-on-one student-teacher involvement. The faculty member and students negotiate the details of the study plans. Enrollments are usually 10 or fewer students. Meeting depending upon the requirments of the topic.


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    AST 492 - Topics (COM)

    Credits: 1-4
    Includes current topics, advanced topics and special topics. A course devoted to a particular issue in a specified field. Course content is not wholly included in the regular curriculum. Guest artists or experts may serve as instructors. Enrollments are usually of 10 or fewer students with significant one-on-one student/teacher involvement. Notes: Sections of this course are provided online through the Agriculture Interactive Distance Education Alliance.


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    AST 494 - Internship

    Credits: 1-12
    Applied, monitored and supervised, field-based learning experience for which the student may or may not be paid. Students gain practical experience; they follow a negotiated and or directed plan of study. A higher level of supervision is provided by the instructor in these courses than in the case with field experience courses.


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    AST 496 - Field Experience

    Credits: 1-12
    Applied, monitored and supervised, field-based learning experience for which the student may or may not be paid. Students gain practical experience; they follow a negotiated and or directed plan of study established between the student, instructor and field experience supervisor. Due to the presence of a field experience supervisor, a lower level of supervision is provided by the instructor in these courses than is the case in an internship or practicum course.


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    AST 497 - Cooperative Education

    Credits: 1-12
    Applied, monitored and supervised, field-based learning experience for which the student may or may not be paid. Students gain practical experience; they follow a negotiated and or directed plan of study established between the student, instructor and field experience supervisor. Due to the presence of a field experience supervisor, a lower level of supervision is provided by the instructor in these courses than is the case in an internship or practicum course.


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    AST 498 - Undergraduate Research/Scholarship (COM)

    Credits: 1-3
    Includes Senior Project, and Capstone Experience. Independent research problems/projects or scholarship activities. The plan of study is negotiated by the faculty member and the student. Contact between the two may be extensive and intensive. Does not include research courses which are theoretical.


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AT (Athletic Training)

  
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    AT 164 - Introduction to Athletic Training (COM)

    Credits: 2
    A basic introductory course designed to acquaint students interested in athletic training with all aspects of the profession.


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    AT 371 - Athletic Training Clinical Experience I

    Credits: 2
    Clinical application of course presented in AT 454. This course will enable the student athletic trainer to achieve an appropriate level of skill competency related to each area taught in AT 454 and according to the requirements established by the National Athletic Trainers’ Association. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 454 .


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    AT 372 - Athletic Training Clinical Experience II

    Credits: 2
    Clinical application of course content presented in AT 456. This course will enable the student athletic trainer to achieve an appropriate level of skill competency related to athletic injury assessment and according to the requirements established by the National Athletic Trainers Association. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 456 .


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    AT 373 - Athletic Training Clinical Experience III

    Credits: 2
    Clinical application of course content presented in AT 474. This course will enable the student athletic trainer to achieve an appropriate level of skill competency related to athletic rehabilitation according to the requirements established by the National Athletic Trainers’ Association. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 474 .


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    AT 374 - Athletic Training Clinical Experience IV

    Credits: 2
    Clinical application of course content presented in AT 464. This course will enable the student athletic trainer to achieve an appropriate level of skill competency related to therapeutic modalities and according to the requirements established by the National Athletic Trainers’ Association. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 464 .


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    AT 441-441L/541-541L - Athletic Training Techniques I and Lab

    Credits: 3
    This course is designed to meet outcomes and guidelines set forth by the Education Council of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association related to acute care provided by Athletic Trainers for Injuries and Illnesses. Students will obtain the knowledge, skills and clinical decision making to act efficiently and effectively in emergency situations related to life-threatening and non-life threatening conditions. Also, the course will address ethical and legal issues related to emergency care and the practice of Athletic Training. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT441L-441/541L-541.


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    AT 442-542 - Athletic Training Techniques II

    Credits: 3
    This course is the second of the intermediate athletic training courses designed to meet all of the guidelines and competencies required by the National Athletic Trainers’ Association. Content includes techniques related to the prevention, recognition, and management of athletic injuries to the upper and lower extremities. Related topics include preseason screening, pre-participation physicals, and appropriate weight training techniques. Prerequisites: AT 441 ; Major in Athletic Training.


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    AT 443-543/443L-543L - Athletic Training Techniques III and Lab

    Credits: 3
    This course is the third of the intermediate athletic training courses designed to meet all of the guidelines and competencies required by the National Athletic Trainers’ Association. These courses should be taken in sequence. AT443 includes a combination of material. One section of the class is devoted to the prevention, recognition, and management of athletic injuries relative to head, face, throat, abdomen, and thorax. The remainder of the class includes material in regards to evaluation and care of general illnesses and dermatological disorders common to athletics, understanding the role of pharmaceuticals in athletics-both legal and banned substances, drug testing procedures, special issues related to women in athletics, and the athletic trainer’s role in counseling athletes.

    Athletic Training Techniques III Lab
    This course is designed to meet outcomes and guidelines set forth by the Education Council of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association related to prevention, evaluation and management of medical conditions and disabilities incurred by individuals involved in physical activity or sport. Students will obtain the knowledge, skill and clinical decision making to accurately assess and recognize general medical conditions (both acute and chronic), make appropriate referrals and work as part of a coordinated health care team to implement plans which allow individuals with medical conditions to participate safely in physical activity and sport.


      Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 443L-443/543L-543.


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    AT 444-544 - Athletic Training Techniques IV

    Credits: 2
    This course is designed to cover the athletic training competencies in organization and administration. It will cover knowledge, skills and values that an athletic trainer must possess to develop, administer, and manage a health care facility and associated venues that provide health care to athletes and others involved in physical activity. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training.


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    AT 454-554 - Athletic Injury Assessment-Lower Extremity

    Credits: 2
    This course is designed to have the athletic training student develop a sound understanding of the assessment of athletic related injuries and conditions occurring to the lower extremities. The course will incorporate anatomy of the lower extremity, the athletic related injuries or conditions which may occur, and evaluation techniques used to assess this area of the body. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 371 .


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    AT 456-556 - Athletic Injury Assessment-Upper Extremity

    Credits: 2
    This course is designed to have the athletic training student develop a sound understanding of the assessment of athletic related injuries and conditions occurring to the upper extremities. The course will incorporate anatomy of the upper extremity, the athletic related injuries or conditions which may occur, and evaluation techniques used to assess this area of the body. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 372 .


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    AT 462-562 - Interventions I

    Credits: 3
    First course in a 3-semester sequence, designed to teach students foundational principles and theories associated with the development of a treatment plan for an injured patient. The class is taught through lectures and demonstrations.


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    AT 464-564 - Interventions II

    Credits: 2
    This course is designed to meet outcomes and guidelines set forth by the Education Council of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association related to therapeutic interventions. The second course in a 3-semester sequence, it is designed to have the student develop a basic understanding of the theory and application of therapeutic interventions including modalities and exercise in the treatment of the injured patient. The class will be taught through lectures and demonstrations. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 374 .


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    AT 471 - Fall Clinical Experience

    Credits: 1
    This course is designed to meet the clinical experience competencies required during fall activity. Clinical applications include physical examinations; fitting and maintaining football protective equipment; monitoring and management of environmental conditions; stretching and conditioning; and the evaluation and care of acute athletic injuries. Prerequisites: Athletic Training Major and senior status. Notes: Graded S/U.


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    AT 474-574 - Interventions III

    Credits: 2
    This course is designed to meet outcomes and guidelines set forth by the Education Council of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association related to therapeutic interventions. The third course in a 3-semester sequence, it is designed to have the student develop an advanced level of understanding of the theory and application of therapeutic interventions including modalities and exercise in the treatment of the injured patient. The class will be taught through lectures and demonstrations. Prerequisites: Major in Athletic Training. Corequisites: AT 373 .


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    AT 490 - Seminar

    Credits: 2
    A highly focused, and topical course. The format includes student presentations and discussions of reports based on literature, practices, problems, and research. Seminars may be conducted over electronic media such as internet and are at the upper division or graduate levels. Enrollment is generally limited to fewer than 20 students.


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