Fall College Class Schedule (August 31-December 18, 2020)

Please note this schedule is subject to change.

NEW this fall, all college courses are being offered through our HyFlex educational model which is designed with flexibility and student choice in mind. These courses will be taught both face-to-face and online (via Zoom) by the same instructor at the same time. With the instructor’s permission, students can move between these two “sections” as necessary without any additional cost. So for those longing to be back in community with their classmates in person, the doors are open. Others who prefer to stay at home for now, or who become symptomatic during the semester and need to quarantine, can join their classes from the privacy of their homes.

Monday: 10:30am - 12:00pm

Instructor: Dr. Rob Blackaby, PhD and Sue Smith, MSW, MCSS

The purpose of this course is to provide for small-group accountability in the student’s first two semesters. This course addresses adjustment to college life as well as learning how to know and do God’s will. Required for all first year non-ministerial students.

Monday & Wednesday: 1:00pm - 2:30pm

Instructor:  Elaine Phillips

This course is designed to assist students in writing university-level papers and covers the essential elements of composition including basic grammar, sentence and paragraph structure. Required for all first-year students.

Instructor:  Dr. Glenn Watson

This course will survey leadership theories. It will also examine biblical examples and principles of leading people.

Instructor:  Dr. Don McNaughton

This is an introductory course in the principles and theories in the field of psychology from a Christian perspective. Attention will be given to how these theoretical views may have application to counselling situations found in ministry.

Instructor: Dr. Steve Booth

This course is a survey of the New Testament focusing on the background and major teachings of each book.

Instructor:  Elaine Phillips

This course is designed to help students write effective research papers utilizing critical thinking skills at the university level. Emphasis will also be given to finding appropriate resources, conducting proper research, and observing citation conventions. Prerequisites for this course are 1L3311 English Composition 101 and 1L3313 English Composition 102.

Instructor:  Dr. Kevin Peacock

An exegetical and theological interpretation of the Old Testament book of Joshua, which tells the story of God’s chosen people claiming the Promised Land under the leadership of Joshua. Important themes of the book include: God’s promise of an inheritance for His people; the importance of covenant obedience; what it means to be the people of God; following God’s chosen leader; and claiming God’s kingdom against enemies who would thwart it.

Instructor:  Dr. Susan Booth

This course traces the biblical theological theme of God’s presence across the canon, observing it through a missional lens. The course will also examine the implications of this theme for Christian life and witness.

Instructor:  Mrs. Gayle Kriz

This course is an introduction to earth science including physical and historical geology, meteorology and descriptive astronomy; the economic, social and philosophic aspects of the subject matter.

Instructor:  Robin Phillips

This course continues the survey of Western history from the Enlightenment up to the modern age.

Instructor:  Dr. Ken Gore

The book of Job pursues the question of the quality of a person’s faith in God in the midst of a life of joy and suffering that a person cannot truly understand. Can God truly be trusted to govern a world marked by undeserved suffering and pain? Or is God to be trusted only in times of joy and blessing?