University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science Curriculum

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University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science Curriculum Checklist

2021-22

English - 6 Credits

WITC Courses

10801136
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course is designed for learners to develop knowledge and skills in all aspects of the writing process. Planning, organizing, writing, editing and revising are applied through a variety of activities. Students will analyze audience and purpose, use elements of research, and format documents using standard guidelines. Individuals will develop critical reading skills through analysis of various written documents. Students will complete a service learning or global awareness project. NOTE: This course is recognized for general education transfer as part of the University of Wisconsin (UW) System/Wisconsin Technical College System (WTCS) Universal Credit Transfer Agreement (UCTA).
20801260
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Prepare and present written, oral, and visual communication products, including instructions, proposals, informal and formal reports. Produce clear, usable communication by incorporating information design principles, arranging content to satisfy diverse audience needs, and presenting visuals for various contexts. Designed as an advanced course to develop collaborative communication practices, information literacy skills, and ethically responsible professional communication strategies. Students in this college transfer course will complete a service learning or global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program

UW-Superior Courses

WRIT 102
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Critical reading, research, and academic writing arguments. Emphasis on information literacy, elements of persuasion, documentation and citation. Students must pass with a C- or better.
WRIT 209
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Writing in a range of genres related to the rhetorical situations, audiences, technologies, and multicultural environments of the 21st century workplace. Emphasis on liberal arts career skills. Students must pass with a C- or better to complete the core writing sequence.

Speech - 3 Credits

WITC Courses

20810201
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course explores the fundamentals of effective oral presentation to small and large groups. Topic selection, audience analysis, methods of organization, research, structuring evidence and support, delivery techniques, and other essential elements of speaking successfully, including the listening process, form the basis of the course. Students in this college transfer course will complete a service learning or global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20810203
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course focuses on developing effective listening techniques and verbal and nonverbal communication skills through oral presentation, group activity, and other projects. The study of self, conflict, and cultural contexts will be explored, as well as their impact on communication. Students in this college transfer course will complete a service learning or global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program

UW-Superior Courses

COMM 110
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Introduction to concepts and theories of communication and the application of those theories to interpersonal interactions, small group processes, and public address.

Humanities - 6 Credits

Select courses from at least two disciplines.

WITC Courses

20809225
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course provides a basic understanding of the theoretical foundations of ethical thought. Diverse ethical perspectives will be used to analyze and compare relevant issues. Students will critically evaluate individual, social and professional standards of behavior, and apply a systematic decision-making process to these situations. Students in this college transfer course will complete a global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program

UW-Superior Courses

PHIL 211
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Are all acts inherently selfish? Should everyone follow the same moral laws? Do we need God to tell us how to behave? Why should we be good and what does that even mean? Should all living creatures be treated equally? In this course we will entertain questions like these as we apply moral theories to a selection of contemporary issues (for example, human rights, environmental ethics, the global sex trade, the death penalty). A key concern will be our ethical responsibilities in the diverse contemporary global theater. Offered on-line only.
HIST 111
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Focuses on themes rather than chronology. Students follow the growing globalization of the world through the study of themes like nationalism, industrialization, imperialism, capitalism, decolonization, technologies, gender, race, everyday lives, world systems, migration and Diaspora. Will employ analysis of primary documents, photographs, maps, music, films or other sources of history and build skills of effective writing, clear presentations, use of convincing evidence, increasing geographic literacy and placing the history of specific regions in a global context. Aims to provide an introduction to the discipline of history and its methods. Emphasis on learning to think globally.
HIST 152
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Examination of a series of questions and controversies in United States history from the late 19th Century through the present. Explores such issues as labor and social class, race and civil rights, gender and women's rights, the U.S. as global superpower, the Great Depression and social reform. Provides general education students and majors with an introduction to historical thinking.
ENGL 228
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of a variety of multi-ethnic American literatures, including Native American, African-American, Latinx, Chicanx, Asian American, and various European-American writings starting with the oral traditions up to the 21st Century. Typically Offered: Fall and Spring Terms online, Fall or Spring on campus
ENGL 229
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of British and American women's literature from the Middle Ages to the Contemporary Period. Women's literature across cultures, genres, and time periods.
ENGL 241
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of selected literary works in translation from the Ancient World through the mid-17th Century. Includes works from the Western and non-Western world.
ENGL 242
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of selected literary works in translation from the late 17th Century through the Contemporary Period. Includes works from the Western and non-Western world.
FREN 101
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Study of language fundamentals with emphasis on development of listening and speaking skills. Practice in reading and writing. Only for students with no previous French study.
MUSI 161
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of non-Western musical cultures, including ethnic origins of folk and traditional music in America. Required listening. Open to all students.
PHIL 151
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Philosophy concerns some of the most fundamental questions: Why do human beings exist? Does everything have a cause? Can you think without language? What does it mean to live a good life? What is the nature of freedom? Are humans truly free? We will consider these questions and more through exploring perspectives from around the globe, from the ancient to the contemporary.
PHIL 212
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
The central objective of this course is to help students understand a diverse array of critical thinking styles. This course emphasizes that the type of thinking one applies depends heavily on one’s objective, cultural context, and personal style. These goals will be addressed through a series of modules, each one demonstrating different methods of engaging with ideas to determine their value, falsity, and/or truth. Students will be exposed to methods of reasoning in a variety of historical and cultural contexts. Students will be required: to reflect on their own decision-making process; to identify, evaluate and apply diverse perspectives; to connect and contrast different worldviews; and understand the historical sources of, and to demonstrate openness to, dissimilar worldviews.
JAPA 101
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Study of language fundamentals with emphasis on development of listening and speaking skills. Practice with reading and writing. Japanese script (hiragana, katakana and kanji) is taught from the beginning of the course. Presumes no previous language study.
SPAN 101
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Study of language fundamentals with emphasis on listening, speaking, and reading skills. Practice in writing. Only for students with no previous Spanish study, or consent of instructor.

Social Science - 6 Credits

WITC Courses

20809221
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course introduces American political processes and Institutions. Focuses on rights and responsibilities of citizens and the process of participatory democracy. Learners examine the complexity of the separation of powers and checks and balances. Explores the role of the media, interest groups, political parties and public opinion in the political process. Also explores the role of state and national government in our federal system. Students in this college transfer course will complete a global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20809222
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course is designed to give an overview of how a market-oriented economic system operates, and it surveys the factors which influence national economic policy. Basic concepts and analyses are illustrated by reference to a variety of contemporary problems and public policy issues. Concepts include scarcity, resources, alternative economic systems, growth, supply and demand, monetary and fiscal policy, inflation, unemployment and global economic issues. Students in this college transfer course will complete a global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20809203
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course introduces students to the basic concepts of sociology: culture, socialization, social stratification, multi-culturalism, and the five institutions, including family, government, economics, religion, and education. Other topics include demography, deviance, technology, environment, social issues, social change, social organization, and workplace issues. Students in this college transfer course will complete a global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20809237
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
The course in Abnormal Psychology surveys the essential features, possible causes, assessments, and treatment of mental health challenges from the viewpoint of the major historical and theoretical perspectives in the field. Students will be introduced to the diagnostic system of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders. Biological, psychological, and socio-cultural perspectives in understanding and responding to abnormal behavior will be addressed, as well as current topics and issues. Students in this college transfer course will complete a global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum.
PREREQUISITES: 20809231 Introductory Psychology and Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program

UW-Superior Courses

POLS 150
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course examines what constitutes a political scandal, why a certain scandal can become ‘viral,’ and investigate the progression of major scandals throughout American history. Also included is a discussion of the implications for trust and legitimacy, the immediate and long-term consequences of scandal, and the different responses to corruption used by the executive, legislative, and judicial branches. Through this lens, students will gain an understanding of the workings of American National Government.
ECON 235
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
General introductory course highlighting economic and social issues facing society markets and prices, international trade, consumers and firms’ behavior, provision of government services, primarily oriented toward students outside business and economics, including social work, sociology, history, political science, education and the natural sciences.
SOCI 101
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
General introduction to the study of human relationships, group aspects of behavior and social institutions. Considers basic concepts and theories.
PSYC 101
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
An introductory survey, providing an overview of the science of psychology; history and methodology; biological basis of behavior; measurement; learning and motivation; personality and social psychology.
PSYC 362
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of major forms of psychopathology, including diagnostic criteria and clinical features of specific mental disorders, in addition to research on etiology and approaches to treatment. Meets the Adjustment and Well-Being requirement for Psychology major. Qualifies as an Academic Service-Learning course, which may involve a 15-hour community placement commitment. (see Academic Service-Learning for more details).
ECON 250
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
The role of households, firms, and industries in the use of resources. Survey of consumption, production, markets, price determination, and industrial organization including competition, monopoly, monopolistic competition, and oligopoly. Policy issues and undergraduate research.
ECON 251
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of national income accounts, employment theory, economic growth, fiscal and monetary policy, money and banking, inflation and international trade. Policy issues and undergraduate research.
GEOG 100
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Develops basic factual knowledge and awareness of the physical and cultural features of the world environment. Explores regional and world scale patterns of resources, climate, applied technology and trade, political alignments, and other aspects of the current world. All world political units are analyzed from a regional perspective. Students gain significant knowledge of world spatial relationships. Offered: Every Fall and Spring Terms on campus; Every Spring Term On Line.
POLS 230
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Structure of American government on the national, state and local levels; federalism; behavior patterns of public officials; modes of citizen participation. Meets DPI requirements. Not open to Political Science majors.
PSYC 230
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
How do we think about the social world around us? How do we form impressions and explain our own and others' behavior? This course will explore the automatic and controlled cognitive processes that shape our feelings, motivations, decisions, and biases. Additionally, we will examine how fundamental cognitive patterns form the basis for creating and maintaining prejudice. Meets the Learning, Cognition, and Language requirement for the Psychology major.

Mathematics & Natural Sciences

Requires a total of 20 credits in these two fields.

Mathematics

Mathematics at the level of College Algebra, Statistics, Quantitative Reasoning or higher.

WITC Math Courses

20804201
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
This course offers algebra content with applications. Topics include properties of real numbers, order of operations, algebraic solution for linear equations and inequalities, operations with polynomial and rational expressions, operations with rational exponents and radicals, algebra of inverse, logarithmic and exponential functions. Students in this college transfer course will complete a final project related to issues in undergraduate research in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITES: 10834109 Pre-Algebra, any associate degree or college parallel level WTCS mathematics course, or additional measures may be considered as determined by the counselor and Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20804240
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Students taking Basic Statistics display data with graphs, describe distributions with numbers, perform correlation and regression analyses, and design experiments. They use probability and distributions to make predictions, estimate parameters, and test hypotheses. They draw inferences about relationships including ANOVA. Students in this college transfer course will complete a data analysis project related to issues in undergraduate research in addition to the standard curriculum. Recommended Prerequisite: Introductory computer skills to include spreadsheets. PREREQUISITES: 10834109 Pre-Algebra, any associate degree or college parallel level WTCS mathematics course, or additional measures may be considered as determined by the counselor and Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20804213
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Topics include the unit circle, trigonometric functions, graphs, identities, equations, inverse functions, solutions of triangles, complex numbers, polar coordinates, and vectors. Students in this college transfer course will complete a final project related to issues in undergraduate research in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITES: 20804201 Intermediate Algebra and Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program

UW-Superior Math Courses

MATH 130
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Introductory course for students of all disciplines. Includes descriptive statistics, probability, the binomial and normal distributions, confidence intervals, correlation and linear regression, Central Limit Theorem, and one-sample (population mean and population proportion) and two-sample (population means) hypothesis testing. Problems are taken from various fields of study dependent on statistical decision making.
MATH 115
|
UGRD
| 5 CR
Covers the algebra and trigonometry required for Calculus and Analytic Geometry. Topics include review of intermediate algebra; composite and inverse functions; polynomial and rational functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, trigonometric functions, identities, and equations; the binomial theorem; fundamentals of analytic geometry; and conic sections.
MATH 113
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Algebraic concepts, problem-solving techniques, and applications for students in business, natural and social sciences. Topics include rates; proportions; linear, quadratic, exponential, logarithmic functions and their graphs; matrices; complex numbers.
MATH 151
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
A short course in calculus including concepts and problem-solving techniques for students in business, economics, biology and the social sciences. Topics include algebraic, exponential and logarithmic functions; derivatives, and optimization problems; integrals; partial derivatives and Lagrange multipliers as time permits.

Natural Science

Must include 2 lab courses, one from each of two different science discliplines.

WITC Science Courses

20806280
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Prepares the student to develop sustainable literacy, analyze the interconnections among the physical and biological sciences and environmental systems, summarize the effects of sustainability on health and well-being, analyze connections among social, economic, and environmental systems, employ energy conservation strategies to reduce the use of fossil fuels, investigate alternative energy options, evaluate options to current waste disposal and recycling in the U.S., and analyze approaches used by your community to promote and implement sustainability. Students in this college transfer course will complete a scholarly research/academic assignment in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20806201
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Introduces general biological concepts and principles. Emphasis is on cell structure and function, genetics, evolution, and taxonomical relationships. Consideration is also given to diversity among the various kingdoms. Students in this college transfer course will complete a scholarly research/academic assignment in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20806209
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Covers the fundamentals of chemistry. Topics include the metric system, problem solving, periodic relationships, chemical reactions, chemical equilibrium, properties of water; acids, bases, and salts; and gas laws. Students in this college transfer course will complete a scholarly research/academic assignment in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20806207
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Examines basic concepts of human anatomy and physiology as they relate to health sciences. Using a body systems approach, the course emphasizes the interrelationships between structure and function at the gross and microscopic levels of organization of the entire human body. It is intended to prepare health care professionals who need to apply basic concepts of whole body anatomy and physiology to informed decision-making and professional communication with colleagues and patients. (This course also provides the foundation, and is prerequisite to, Anatomy & Physiology 2.) NOTE: Successful completion of a chemistry course within the last five years is highly recommended. Students in this college transfer course will complete a scholarly research/academic assignment in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20806208
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Advanced Anatomy and Physiology is the second semester in a two-semester sequence in which normal human anatomy and physiology are studied using a body systems approach with emphasis on the interrelationships between form and function at the gross and microscopic levels of organization. Instructional delivery within a classroom and laboratory setting. Experimentation within a science lab will include analysis of cellular metabolism, the individual components of body systems such as the nervous, neuromuscular, cardiovascular, and urinary. Continued examination of homeostatic mechanisms and their relationship to fluid, electrolyte, acid-base balance and blood. Integration of genetics to human reproduction and development are also included in this course. Students in this college transfer course will complete a scholarly research/academic assignment in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITES: 20806207 Anatomy and Physiology 1, preferably within the last five years and Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20806274
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Examines microbial structure, metabolism, genetics, growth and the relationship between humans and microorganisms. Addresses disease production, epidemiology, host defense mechanisms and the medical impact of microbes. Examines the role of microbes in the environment, industry, and biotechnology. This course includes a one-credit lab component that supports the course objectives. Students in this college transfer course will complete a scholarly research/academic assignment in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITES: 20806207 Anatomy and Physiology 1, preferably within the last five years and Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program
20806229
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
This is an introductory course that emphasizes the structure of the human body and the functional interrelationships of the body's systems. Consideration is given to the human body and disease, human genetics, human ecology, and the role that humans play in the environment. The course consists of 3 hours of lecture and 2 hours of lab per week. Note: This course does not meet requirements for or substitute for General Anatomy and Physiology or Anatomy & Physiology I and II. Students in this college transfer course will complete a scholarly research/academic assignment in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program

UW-Superior Science Courses

BIOL 123
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Introduction for non-Biology majors to important biological concepts including chemistry, cell biology, genetics, evolution, plant and animal form and function, and ecology. Laboratory exercises are integrated with lectures and designed to be experimental and inquiry driven. Fulfills the University Studies requirement for laboratory science. Does not count toward the Biology major. (Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours.)
BIOL 270
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
First semester of a two-semester sequence investigating the structure and function of human body systems and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within and across each system. Examination of tissues and the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and sensory systems. (Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours.)
BIOL 280
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Continuation of a two-semester sequence investigating the structure and function of human body systems and mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis within and across each system. Examination of the endocrine, digestive, cardiovascular, respiratory, urinary, and reproductive systems. (Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours.)
BIOL 355
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Exploring how the structure, function and genetics of microorganisms (bacteria, viruses, fungi and protozoa) influence our everyday world. This includes microbes relevant to human health and industry; and the biological and chemical defenses we use to regulate them. The laboratory involves culture and identification techniques as well as modern applications of molecular biology. (Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours.)
BIOL 115
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
University Studies course investigating the structure and function of the human body as related to areas of health and disease. Designed to meet the University Studies requirement for laboratory science. Does not count toward the Biology major. Not open to those having taken BIOL 270, or 280. (Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours).
PHYS 100
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Includes a brief history of astronomy, the study of the motions and structures of the Earth, the moon, the sun, planets, stars and galaxies and consideration of cosmological theories. (Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours.) Meets the General Education requirement for Natural Science laboratory class. Offered on campus Fall Terms only, and on line Spring Terms.
PHYS 107
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Newtonian mechanics and waves. Designed for students majoring in the humanities, education, medical sciences, or biological sciences. Not open to students with a major in Chemistry or Mathematics. (Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours.) Meets the General Education requirement for Natural Science laboratory class.
PHYS 160
|
UGRD
| 4 CR
Laboratory-oriented course covering the basic concepts of physics and chemistry. Meets the General Education requirement for Natural Sciences laboratory class, recommended for elementary education majors. (Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours.) Offered Fall Term on-line and Spring Term on-campus

Health/Wellness/PE - 1 Credit

UW-Superior Recommended Course

HHP 102
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Basic knowledge and understanding of health and critical thinking that provides students with the opportunity to develop and implement a plan for reaching their optimal level of functioning physically, emotionally, socially, mentally, spiritually, environmentally and occupationally. Does not count toward a major or minor in Health and Human Performance. Note: Students with medical restrictions should contact the lab coordinator of HHP 102 before the first lab session. Physical Education majors and minors must earn a grade of C or better in HHP 102.

World/Foreign Language - 4 Credits Required

May be met with one year high school, with a grade of "C" or better, or one semester in college. 

UW-Superior Courses

FREN 101
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Study of language fundamentals with emphasis on development of listening and speaking skills. Practice in reading and writing. Only for students with no previous French study.
FREN 102
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Continuation of FREN 101. Appropriate for someone with up to two years of high school French.
JAPA 101
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Study of language fundamentals with emphasis on development of listening and speaking skills. Practice with reading and writing. Japanese script (hiragana, katakana and kanji) is taught from the beginning of the course. Presumes no previous language study.
JAPA 102
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Continuation of JAPA 101. Appropriate for someone with up to two years of high school Japanese. Prerequisit: JAPA 101.
SPAN 101
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Study of language fundamentals with emphasis on listening, speaking, and reading skills. Practice in writing. Only for students with no previous Spanish study, or consent of instructor.
SPAN 102
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Continuation of SPAN 101.

Diversity & Ethnic Studies - 3 Credits Required

Courses that meet this requirement may also count toward Humanities or Social Science.

WITC Courses

20809272
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
This course introduces learners to the study of diversity from a local to a global environment using a holistic, interdisciplinary approach. Encourages self-exploration and prepares the learner to work in a diverse environment. In addition to an analysis of majority/minority relations in a multicultural context, the primary topics of race, ethnicity, age, gender, class, sexual orientation, disability, religion are explored. Students in this college transfer course will complete a global awareness project in addition to the standard curriculum. PREREQUISITE: Admission to the University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Arts or University Transfer Degree - Associate to Bachelor's/Science program

UW-Superior Courses

SOCI 273
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Examines the social production of racial and ethnic categories as well as the practices that enact these categories. After examining the representation of these categories as "natural," the course uses local and global evidence to investigate the institutional and representational processes that historically create and modify race and ethnicity.
ART 224
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Study of visual arts in non-western societies including North American Indian/Native American; Mesoamerican; Oceania/Pacific Islands, Asian, and African cultures.
ENGL 228
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of a variety of multi-ethnic American literatures, including Native American, African-American, Latinx, Chicanx, Asian American, and various European-American writings starting with the oral traditions up to the 21st Century. Typically Offered: Fall and Spring Terms online, Fall or Spring on campus
ENGL 229
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of British and American women's literature from the Middle Ages to the Contemporary Period. Women's literature across cultures, genres, and time periods.
GEOG 100
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Develops basic factual knowledge and awareness of the physical and cultural features of the world environment. Explores regional and world scale patterns of resources, climate, applied technology and trade, political alignments, and other aspects of the current world. All world political units are analyzed from a regional perspective. Students gain significant knowledge of world spatial relationships. Offered: Every Fall and Spring Terms on campus; Every Spring Term On Line.
MUSI 161
|
UGRD
| 3 CR
Survey of non-Western musical cultures, including ethnic origins of folk and traditional music in America. Required listening. Open to all students.

Electives - 12 Credits Required

Select any college transfer courses beyond the minimum requirements. Two credits of health and physical education beyond the Health/Wellness/PE credit may be selected. 

Program Requirements - 61 Credits

Students must take both 20806207 Anatomy & Physiology 1 and 20806208 Anatomy and Physiology 2 to transfer in for 10806177 General Anatomy & Physiology and 10806179 Advanced Anatomy & Physiology. 

Only select UW-Superior courses are listed above. To see all possible UW-Superior course options and course descriptions for this program, visit their website. 

UW-Superior


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Rice Lake Admissions Contact

Shawn Larson

Admissions Advisor

800.243.9482 ext. 5220

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Ashland Admissions Contact

Jennifer Bednarik

Admissions Advisor

800.243.9482 ext. 3195

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New Richmond Admissions Contact

Jodi Saliny

Admissions Advisor

800.243.9482 ext. 4339

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Superior Admissions Contact

Mary Glad

Admissions Advisor

800.243.9482 ext. 6243

Contact

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