Academic Skills Development Program (ASKL)
Courses in the Academic Skills Development Program provide assistance in the acquisition of college level reading, mathematics, English, and study skills. The number of hours required for graduation is increased by the number of hours taken in ASKL courses.
1011. Transition Seminar.
A seminar designed to survey the University’s resources and assist first-year students with the transition to the demands of college work. The student will be introduced to various learning styles and study skills such as note taking, effective listening, and test taking. Students will also survey the course requirements for a major of their choice, discuss their role as an advisee, and learn about the University’s rules and policies. Particular attention will be given to the discussion of ethical issues such as dishonesty, plagiarism, and classroom etiquette. Fall, Spring.
1013. Intermediate Algebra.
A beginning course in algebra for students needing a foundation for college mathematics courses. A grade of C or better is required before a student is eligible to enroll in a higher mathematics course. Fall, Spring.
1023. Introductory Problem-Solving Skills.
A beginning course in mathematical problem solving for students needing to strengthen their foundational quantitative reasoning skills before taking Mathematics for the Liberal Arts. This course will not adequately prepare a student for College Algebra. A grade of C or better is required before a student is eligible to enroll in CORE 1033. Fall, Spring.
1031. Fundamental Reading.
A diagnosis of reading problems and an intensive search for their solution. The course is required of students who score below college level on the Nelson-Denny Reading Test. Fall, Spring.
1041. Developmental Reading.
A course for acquiring and developing college reading proficiency. The course focuses on difficulties most often encountered in college-level reading. On Demand.
2001. Success Seminar.
A seminar designed to help continuing students identify academic problems and formulate strategies for dealing with those problems. The course will emphasize case studies designed to spark in-depth discussion on real issues such as the application of time management or study skills and personal responsibility. Fall, Spring.