computer monitors set out on desks in a lab

Online Summer Courses – YG Education

Summer online courses give Bethany students more flexibility. These are the same courses with the same expectations and outcomes as courses offered on campus during the school year. Unlike face-to-face courses, each day during the summer online students can decide when to log in to “attend class”, can hand in assignments to professors over the Internet, and will complete courses in about half the time compared to a traditional semester.

By taking courses over the summer, Bethany students can:

  1. stay on track to graduate on time, especially if they missed courses required for a degree or switched to a different major.
  2. lighten their workloads during semesters when they will have difficult courses that will require more time and attention
  3. enrich their credentials by freeing up time to pursue an internship, study abroad opportunity, or double major.
How to Register
  1. Login to MyBLC.
  2. Click the Student tab at the top of the page.
  3. Click the Registration link on the left of the Student page.
  4. Select the link to Add/Drop Courses on the Registration page.
  5. Select the Summer 2019-20 term.
  6. Click the links to complete the agreements before you are able to select your courses.
  7. Choose up to 8 credits of courses that you would like to take.

Online Summer Course List

BIOL280 Medical Terminology – 3 credits

Course Description: A study of the prefixes, suffixes, and roots involved in the language of medicine used by health professionals. View syllabus here.

BUSN360 Business Ethics – 3 credits

Course Description: This course is an introduction to ethics and its application to current issues in business, with a focus on ethical issues raised by globalization. We will look closely at the concept of moral responsibility and various theories of ethics. We will also examine selected contemporary ethical issues in business such as consumer rights, employee rights, ethics and the environment, deceptive advertising, affirmative action, international trade, and the behavior of multinational corporations. 
View syllabus here.

COMM111 Fundamentals of Speech – 3 credits | SPRING

Course Description: Study of the verbal communication process. An introductory course in the principles of public speaking and language awareness. Includes the delivery of several types of speeches as well as opportunities to evaluate speeches and speaking styles.
View syllabus here.

ECON203 Principles of Macroeconomics – 3 credits

Course Description: Theories of economic fluctuation, income determination, international trade, and economic growth are introduced. Additional topics include the role of the banking system in the economy and monetary and fiscal policies for economic stabilization.
View syllabus here.

EDUC390 Teaching Reading and Writing in the Content Areas – 3 credits

Course Description: This course focuses on the strategies necessary for effective learning in the content areas of math, science, social studies, and the fine arts. Students will study reading assessments and literacy strategies that are designed to increase vocabulary learning and comprehension of expository text. Prerequisites: EDUC100 – Education Foundation/Philosophy, and EDUC230 – Educational Psychology & Human Relations.

ENGL110 College Writing I – 3 credits

Course Description: Through a variety of writing assignments and activities, successful students of ENGL 110 will learn to generate ideas, experiment with ways to express them, and craft their thinking on paper into effective, reader-based prose both for academic and creative settings.
View syllabus here.

HIST207 History of USA I – 3 credits

Course Description: This course surveys the history of the United States from its Native American and European colonial roots through the Civil War and Reconstruction. Topics include the American Revolution, Westward Expansion, and the Sectional Crisis.
View syllabus here.

HIST208 History of USA II – 3 credits

Course Description: This course surveys the history of the United States from the late 19th century to the present day. Topics include the Indian Wars, Immigration, Progressive Era Reform, the Great Depression and New Deal, the World Wars, the Cold War, the Civil Rights Movement, and the War on Terrorism.
View syllabus here.

HLTH201 Nutrition – 3 credits

Course Description: The scientific study of nutritional needs throughout the life span; includes interaction and function of nutrients in metabolic processes and examines dietary choices related to behavior and health.
View syllabus here.

MATH112 – 3 credits 

Course Description: Trigonometric functions, inverse trigonometric functions, trigonometric identities and conditional equations, solving triangles, polar coordinates, complex numbers, and analytic geometry. Prerequisite: MATH111 or equivalent.
View syllabus here.

PHIL202 Introduction to Philosophy – 3 credits

Course Description: This course introduces the basic methods of philosophy by studying the traditional problems of philosophy. Emphasis is placed on developing skills of reading and analyzing philosophical writing, and executing analytic critiques of basic philosophy texts.
View syllabus here

PSYC110 – 4 credits

Course Description: Provides an overview of the major concepts of psychology viewed through contrasting perspectives and gives students a general knowledge base pertaining to the field. A wide range of topics are covered, including: biological influences, learning and memory, development, social factors, abnormal behavior, and therapy. Emphasis is placed on the relevance of psychology to everyday life and faith.
View syllabus here

SOCL101 Introduction to Sociology – 3 credits

Course Description: This course provides a general overview of sociology which includes discussions of the major theories and methods used in sociology today, as well as explores literature discussing major institutions (economics, politics, family, mass media, art, etc.) which constrains and facilitates our behavior.