Courses

The 1818 Advanced College Credit program offers courses in more than 20 areas of study. Most subjects have a Saint Louis University faculty liaison who can answer questions and provide additional course information.

The 1818 Advanced College Credit course ledger provides a full listing of courses offered at each participating high school. Any changes to this ledger can be requested by the 1818 Advanced College Credit coordinator through the ledger verification form. All courses are also offered on Saint Louis University's campus and can be viewed in the course catalog. Information on SLU’s grading policy is available through the Office of the Registrar.

Anthropology

Faculty Liaison: Richard Colignon, Ph.D.

SOC 1200 - Introduction to Anthropology (3)
This course provides an introduction to the primary theories, concepts, and methodologies relating to anthropology. The main subfields of cultural anthropology, archeology, biological anthropology, linguistics, and applied anthropology are surveyed and their integration is highlighted for a more in-depth understanding of the complexities in modern human societies and behavior.

Art History

Faculty Liaison: Bradley Bailey, Ph.D.

ARTH 1000 - Approaching the Arts: Art (3)
Presents an introduction to the world of the visual arts with the goal of developing an understanding of important themes, functions, media, principles of design, and visual characteristics found in art.

ARTH 1010 - History of Western Art (3)
Presents a chronological survey of the major periods of art history (ancient, medieval, early modern, and modern) and introduces students to key concepts, terminology, analytical strategies, and critical questions relevant to understanding art.

Biology

Faculty Liaison: Laurie Russell, Ph.D.

BIOL 1240 - Principles of Biology I (3)*
First semester of the two-semester Principles of Biology sequence. Students learn about chemical and molecular basis of living organisms, cell structure and function, gene structure, expression and heredity, animal anatomy and physiology, and animal development. In addition to learning concepts in biology, students practice critical thinking and problem-solving. Requires BIOL 1245 to be taken simultaneously in the same semester.

BIOL 1245 - Principles of Biology I (1)*
BIOL 1245 covers experimental approaches used in molecular and cellular biology, genetics, and animal physiology. Students will learn to use scientific instruments and techniques implemented in these fields. Students will propose and test hypotheses, collect and analyze data, represent data visually, and practice written and oral scientific communication skills. Requires BIOL 1240 to be taken simultaneously in the same semester.

BIOL 1260 - Principles of Biology II (3) *
Second semester of the two-semester Principles of Biology sequence. In BIOL 1260 students learn fundamental principles of evolution, the diversity of life, plant biology and ecology. In addition to learning scientific concepts in biology, students practice critical thinking and problem-solving. Requires BIOL 1265 to be taken simultaneously in the same semester.

BIOL 1265 - Principles of Biology II Laboratory (1) *
Second semester of the two-semester Principles of Biology sequence. In BIOL 1260 students learn fundamental principles of evolution, the diversity of life, plant biology and ecology. In addition to learning scientific concepts in biology, students practice critical thinking and problem-solving. Requires BIOL 1260 to be taken simultaneously in the same semester.

*Students planning to enter the pre-professional health program are advised to enroll in this course as a matriculated (on-campus) student. 

Chemistry

Faculty Liaison: Charles Kirkpatrick, Ph.D.

CHEM 1110 - General Chemistry I Lecture (3) *
Introduction to chemistry: periodic table, elements, nomenclature, atomic structure, chemical bonding, gas laws, chemical reactions. Requires CHEM 1115 to be taken simultaneously in the same semester.

CHEM 1115 - General Chemistry I Lab (1)*
The laboratory course to complement the first semester of General Chemistry. Laboratory: 3 hours/week. Requires CHEM 1110 to be taken simultaneously in the same semester.

CHEM 1120 - Introduction to Chemistry II (3)*
Continuation of Chemistry 1110 covering redox reactions and electrochemistry, chemical kinetics and thermodynamics, nuclear chemistry, transition metal chemistry, and descriptive chemistry of the elements. Requires CHEM 1125 to be taken simultaneously in the same semester.

CHEM 1125 - General Chemistry Lab II (1)*
The lab course to complement CHEM 1120 and CHEM 1140. Requires CHEM 1120 to be taken simultaneously in the same semester.

*Students planning to enter the pre-professional health program are advised to enroll in this course as a matriculated (on-campus) student.

Chinese

Faculty Liaison: Maimaiti Minawae, Ph.D.

CHIN 1010 - Communicating in Chinese I (3)
Introduction to basic pronunciation (pinyin), simple sentence structure. Simple oral comprehension and speaking Chinese. Vocabulary items and useful phrases for surviving simple daily life and travel in China.

CHIN 1020 - Communicating in Chinese II (3)
Development of Chinese vocabulary, oral comprehension, fundamentals of Chinese grammar, reading, writing and speaking capabilities. Introduction to Chinese culture.

CHIN 2010 - Intermediate Chinese: Language and Culture (3)
Development and refinement of Chinese vocabulary, oral comprehension, fundamentals of Chinese grammar, reading, writing and speaking capabilities. Introduction to Chinese culture and business protocols.

Communication

CMM 2400 - Media and Society
This introductory course provides students with the background and critical skills necessary for understanding how media work and how they impact our everyday lives. It seeks to give students critical media analytical skills necessary to succeed as professionals, citizens, and members of a community. Satisfies social science requirement for Arts and Sciences.

Computer Science

Faculty Liaison: Michael Goldwasser, Ph.D.

CSCI 1300 - Intro Obj Orient Program (4)
An introduction to computer programming based upon early coverage of object-oriented principles, such as classes, methods, inheritance and polymorphism, together with treatment of traditional flow of control structures. Good software development practices will also be established, including issues of design, documentation, and testing.

Education

Faculty Liaison: Robert Cole, Ph.D.

EDF 2010 - Foundations of Early Childhood Education (3)
A systematic analysis of how social issues impact schools forcing continual change and reform. Each part of educational system will be analyzed including organization philosophy, environment, management, and assessment. Field experiences are required and structured to focus on early childhood education (pre-K - K).

EDF 2020 - Foundations of Elementary Education (3)
A systematic analysis of how social issues impact schools forcing continual change and reform. Each part of educational system will be analyzed including organization philosophy, environment, management, and assessment. Field experiences are required and structured to focus on early childhood education (1 - 6).

EDF 2030 - Foundations of Middle School Education (3)
A systematic analysis of how social issues impact schools forcing continual change and reform. Each part of educational system will be analyzed including organization philosophy, environment, management, and assessment. Field experiences are required and structured to focus on early childhood education (5 - 9).

English

Faculty Liaisons: Anne Stiles, Ph.D., Ted Mathys, Ph.D. and Vince Casaregola, Ph.D.

ENGL 1500 - The Process of Composition (3)
Develops effective personal and expository prose writing skills, including methods of invention, organization, audience analysis, and style. Focuses on the compositional process.

ENGL 1900 - Advanced Strategies of Rhetoric and Research (3)
Prerequisite: ENGL 1500 or its equivalent. Studies complex structures of language, including its logical and persuasive possibilities. Emphasizes analytical reading, critical thinking, and research methodology skills.

ENGL 2250 - Conflict, Social Justice and Literature (3)
This course introduces literary study within the context and theme of Cultural Conflict and Social Justice. Through the reading of a wide variety of genres - including drama, poetry, and fiction - the course engages students in literary ways of knowing. Methods include close reading, comparative textual analysis, and argumentative writing.

ENGL 2350 - Faith, Doubt and Literature (3)
This course introduces literary study within the context and theme of Faith and Doubt. Through the reading of a wide variety of genres - including drama, poetry, and fiction - this course engages students in literary ways of knowing. Methods include close reading, comparative textual analysis, and argumentative writing.

ENGL 2450 - Nature, Ecology and Literature (3)
This course introduces literary study within the context and theme of Nature and Ecology. Through the reading of a wide variety of genres - including drama, poetry, and fiction - the course engages students in literary ways of knowing. Methods include close reading, comparative textual analysis, and argumentative writing.

ENGL 2550 - Gender, Identity and Literature (3)
This course introduces literary study within the context and theme of Gender and Identity. Through the reading of a wide variety of genres - including drama, poetry, and fiction - the course engages students in literary ways of knowing. Methods include close reading, comparative textual analysis, and argumentative writing.

ENGL 2650 - Technology, Media and Literature (3)
This course introduces literary study within the context and theme of Technology and Media. Through the reading of a wide variety of genres - including drama, poetry, and fiction - the course engages students in literary ways of knowing. Methods include close reading, comparative textual analysis, and argumentative writing.

ENGL 2750 - Film, Culture and Literature (3)
This course introduces literary study within the context and theme of Film and Culture. Through the reading of a wide variety of genres - including drama, poetry, and fiction - the course engages students in literary ways of knowing. Methods include close reading, comparative textual analysis, and argumentative writing.

ENGL 2850 - Nation, Identity and Literature (3)
This course introduces literary study within the context and theme of nation and identity. Through reading a wide variety of genres - including drama, fiction, and poetry - the course engages students in literary ways of knowing. Methods include close reading, comparative textual analysis, and argumentative and reflective writing.

Environmental Science

Faculty Liaison: Dan Hanes, Ph.D.

EAS 1080 - Introduction to Environmental Sciences Lecture (3)
This course is a first introduction to the main topics of environmental science, with emphasis on human interactions with the environment. Sustainability is a unifying theme throughout the course, with emphasis on understanding the connections between ecosystems and human impacts on those ecosystems. The course will review practical cases to determine the real solutions that societies have implemented. 

EAS 1081 - Introduction to Environmental Sciences Lab (1)
This is a laboratory to complement EAS 1080, Introduction to Environmental Science. The lab is intended primarily for science, engineering, and other majors with a strong interest in Environmental Science. Topics covered include: matter and energy, evolution, biodiversity, community ecology, human population growth, geologic processes, land resources, agriculture, energy, water, air, solid waste, human health, and climate change.

Forensic Science

Faculty Liaison: Barbara Weekley, MA

SOC 2600 - Intro to Forensic Sciences (3)
Forensic science is the application of science to the law and involves various scientific disciplines. This course introduces the various methodologies and applications used in forensics. The objectives of the course are to introduce various disciplines and methodologies of forensic sciences, understand the roles of various disciplines in crime investigation, and demonstrate the use of forensic science in actual cases.

French

Faculty Liaison: Arline Cravens, Ph.D.

FREN 1010 - Communicating in French I (3)
Introduction to French language and culture: reading, writing, speaking, listening. The course emphasizes the acquisition of communicative skills.

FREN 1020 - Communicating in French II (3)
Prerequisite: Two years of high school French or placement. Continuation of FREN 1010. Expansion of oral and written communication skills in areas of immediate needs, personal interests and daily life.

FREN 2010 - Intermediate French: Language and Culture (3)
Prerequisite: FREN 1020. Continued practice in and development of all language skills, enabling the student to function in an increased number of areas. Materials and discussion relating to French culture.

German

Faculty Liaison: Gregory Divers, Ph.D.

GR 1010 - Communicating in German I (3)
Introduction to German language and culture: speaking, listening, reading and writing. Emphasis on the acquisition of communicative skills.

GR 1020 - Communicating in German II (3)
Prerequisite: Two years of high school German or placement. Continuation of GR 1010. Expansion of all language skills, enabling the student to function in simple situations related to immediate needs, personal interests and daily life.

GR 2010 - Intermediate German: Language and Culture (3)
Prerequisite: GR 1020. Continued practice in and development of all language skills, enabling the student to function in an increased number of areas. Materials and discussion relating to German culture.

Greek

Faculty Liaison: Joan Hart-Hasler, Ph.D.

GK 1010 - Reading Greek I (3)
Pronunciation, vocabulary, morphology, syntax, and practice in reading.

GK 1020 - Reading Greek II (3)
Vocabulary, morphology, syntax, and practice in reading. Easier Greek authors introduced.

GK 2010 - Intermediate Greek Lang & Lit (3)
Vocabulary; intermediate grammar; more extensive reading in easier authors; selections from more difficult ancient authors.

History

Faculty Liaison: Michal Rozbicki, Ph.D.

HIST 1110 - Origins of the Modern World to 1500 (3)
An historical approach to understanding the development of the modern world to 1500. The course will examine ancient civilizations, the Hebrews, Greece, Rome, Christianity, Islam, Byzantium, the Middle Ages, the Renaissance, and encounters between cultures and regions of the globe.

HIST 1120 - Origins of the Modern World, 1500 to the Present (3)
An historical approach to understanding the development of the modern world from 1500 to the present. The course will examine the cross-cultural impact of European expansion, the Protestant and Catholic Reformations, the Scientific Revolution, absolutism, the Enlightenment, the French and Industrial Revolutions, nineteenth and twentieth century thought, the World Wars, totalitarian and liberation movements, and the challenges of the new global age.

HIST 1930 - Special Topics (3)
Students focus on a specialized time period within history. Through their studies, students will engage with primary sources, secondary sources, and use critical thinking skills to research, analyze, and deduce major themes and events related to the time period.

HIST 2600 - History of the U.S. to 1865 (3)
This survey course examines the development of the United States from its pre-Columbian origins through the Civil War.

HIST 2610 - History of the U.S. since 1865 (3)
This survey course examines the U.S. from Reconstruction through the present. 

International Studies

Faculty Liaison: David Borgmeyer, Ph.D.

ISTD 1100 - Introduction to International Studies (1)
This is an introduction to the literature and themes of International Studies. It emphasizes intercultural awareness, cultural interaction, and problem solving in an international context.

ISTD 2800 - International Seminar and Practicum (3)
This course combines internationally-oriented interdisciplinary seminar-style instruction with a practical international component, such as a short-term study abroad/immersion. The course will emphasize a globalization-related theme or area/regional studies from an interdisciplinary perspective. No prerequisites.

ISTD 2900 - Intercultural Seminar and Practicum (3)
This course develops and studies "intercultural awareness, cultural interaction, and problem solving in an international context." International Studies is the interdisciplinary analysis of global processes that shape international trends and lives of human beings throughout the world. This course gives students a chance to further develop awareness of the methods and topics of International Studies through a broad, humanistic socio-political approach that will serve as a foundation for further international studies in numerous fields offered at Saint Louis University. Seminar-style instruction and discussion will be paired with a practicum element taking advantage of the course's unique format and structure.

Latin
Faculty Liaison: Joan Hart-Hasler, Ph.D.

LATN 1010 - Reading in Latin I (3)
Pronunciation, vocabulary, morphology, syntax, and practice in reading. Material includes the first through the fourth declensions; the indicative forms of sum and of the regular verbs; some demonstrative, interrogative, personal, reflexive, possessive, relative, and intensive pronouns.

LATN 1020 - Reading in Latin II (3)
Prerequisite: Two years of high school Latin or placement. Review of first semester material. Vocabulary, morphology, syntax, and practice in reading. New material includes the regular verb, some irregular verbs, the fifth declension, the comparison of adjectives, the formation and comparison of adverbs, numerals, constructions of time and place, subordinate clauses, and uses of the subjunctive.

LATN 2010 - Intermediate Latin: Language and Literature (3)
Prerequisite: LATN 1020. Review of material learned during the first two semesters and coverage of remaining grammar; further vocabulary-extensions; extensive practice in reading continuous Latin prose.

Mathematics

Faculty Liaison: John Kalliongis, Ph.D.

MATH 1510 - Calculus I (4)
Prerequisite: A grade of "C-" or better in MATH 1400 or equivalent (numbers, sets, polynomials, rational functions, systems of equations, and inequalities). Elementary functions; differentiation and integration from geometric and symbolic viewpoints; limits, continuity; applications. Offered Fall and Spring semesters. Option to offer this course in one semester or two semesters in the same academic year. If the course is offered across two semesters, students will enroll in the spring.

MATH 1520 - Calculus II (4)
Pre-requisite: A grade of "C-" or better in MATH 1510. Symbolic and numerical techniques of integration, indeterminate forms, infinite series, power series, Taylor series, differential equations; polar coordinates, applications. Option to offer this course across two semesters in the same academic year. If this course is offered across the year, students will enroll in the spring. 

Music

Faculty Liaison: Robert Hughes, Ph.D.

MUSC 1000 - Approaching the Arts: Music (3)
Introduction to the appreciation and understanding of the basic elements, genres, and style periods of Western music. Classical and popular styles will be presented; some live concert attendance will be required.

MUSC 1400 - Lower Division Music Class (2)
Small group instruction in class voice or instrumental family.

Philosophy  

Faculty Liaison: Theodore Vitale, C.P.

PHIL 1050 - Introduction to Philosophy: Self and Reality (3)
This course will focus primarily on the writings of Plato and Aristotle as central figures in that historical period when Western humanity began to use and to develop reason systematically as an instrument for understanding the world and its place in that world. Students will be introduced to the Greek contributions to logic, metaphysics, and ethics.

Physics

Faculty Liaisons: Vijai Dixit, Ph.D. | Martin Nikolo, Ph.D.
PHYS 1220 - Physics I (4)*
Prerequisite: High school algebra. Lectures, demonstrations, and laboratory in mechanics and heat.

PHYS 1240 - Physics II (4)*
Prerequisite: PHYS 122. Lectures, demonstrations and laboratory in electricity, magnetism, wave motion, sound, optics and modern physics.

*Physics for non-majors. Students planning to enter the pre-professional health program are advised to enroll in this course as a matriculated (on-campus) student.

Political Science

Faculty Liaison: Emmanuel Uwalaka, Ph.D.

POLS 1100 - American Politics (3)
Basic principles of American systems of government; relations of citizens to government; structure, organization, powers and procedures of governmental agencies.

POL 1500 - Introduction to Comparative Politics (3)
This course introduces students to the logic, method, and theoretical approaches of comparative politics. It examines the institutions of government in various kinds of political systems around the world, particularly liberal democratic systems in advanced industrial countries, post-communist regimes, and new democracies in developing countries. It also investigates the process of political change, particularly modernization, democratization, globalization, state-building, and pressures on welfare state.

POLS 1600 - Introduction to International Politics (3)
Role of power, ethics, law, public opinion, effectiveness of various techniques of international relations; diplomacy, propaganda, subversion. Crucial problems. Proliferation of nuclear weapons, revolutionary warfare, hunger. How should we respond to the challenge?

POLS 2520 - Introduction to African Politics (3)
Study of governments and political processes in Africa. Examines salient themes, such as the nature of African traditional heritage; the colonial experience; nationalism and independence; the challenge of nation-building; African political parties; the role of the military and contributions of different theories to the understanding of African politics.

POLS 2820 - American Foreign Policy (3)
Assessment of extent of formal and informal influence within the decision-making process exerted by governmental and non-governmental agencies on current U.S. foreign policy.

Public Speaking

Faculty Liaison: Elizabeth Richard, Ph.D.

CMM 1200 - Public Speaking (3)
Students are introduced to principles of effective public speaking and provided with opportunities to develop public speaking skills. In addition, standards of evaluation for public communication are established for the use in evaluating their own and other's public speaking performances.

Psychology

Faculty Liaison: Janet Kuebli, Ph.D.

PSY 1010 - General Psychology (3)
Provides a basic and general knowledge of the theoretical, scientific, and conceptual foundations of psychology, including biological, cognitive, emotional, developmental, cultural and social aspects. Includes key concepts and principles, methods for collecting and evaluating evidence, and application of psychological knowledge.

Russian

Faculty Liaison: Yelena Belyaeva, Ph.D.

RUSS 1010 - Communicating in Russian I (3)
Introduction to Russian: speaking, listening, reading, and writing. Emphasis on the acquisition of communicative skills in simple situations related to personal interests and daily and academic life. 

RUSS 1020 - Communicating in Russian II (3)
Prerequisite: Two years of high school Russian or placement. Continuation of RUSS 1010. 

RUSS 2010 - Intermediate Russian: Language and Culture (3)
Prerequisite: RUSS 1020. Continued practice in speaking, emphasis on functional skills. Gerunds and participles. Readings in and discussion of culture.

Spanish

Faculty Liaison: Germán Lorenzo-Ayala, MA

SPAN 1010 - Communicating in Spanish I (3)
Introduction to Spanish language and culture. Prepares student to operate within areas of immediate needs and simple situations.

SPAN 1020 - Communicating in Spanish II (3)
Prerequisite: Two years of high school Spanish or placement. Continuation of SPAN 1010. Prepares the student to function in simple situations related to personal interests and daily life.

SPAN 2010 - Intermediate Spanish: Language and Culture (3)
Prerequisite: SPAN 1020. Continued practice in all skills. Readings in and discussion of Hispanic Culture.

Statistics

Faculty Liaison: Bryan Clair, Ph.D.

MATH 1300 - Elementary Statistics with Computers (3)
Prerequisite: College Algebra (Math 1200 or its equivalent). Data production and analysis; probability basics, distributions; sampling, estimation with confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, t-test; correlation and regression; cross tabulations and chi-square. Students learn to use a statistical package such as SPSS. Option to offer this course in one semester or two semesters in the same academic year. If the course is offered across two semesters, students will enroll in the spring.

Sociology

Faculty Liaison: Richard Colignon, Ph.D.

SOC 1100 - Introduction to Sociology (3)
This introductory course emphasizes fundamental concepts in sociology and their application to contemporary society for the purpose of enhancing the students understanding of the world in which they live.

Theatre

Faculty Liaisons: Mark Wilson, M.F.A

THR 1000 - Approaching the Arts: Theatre (3)
Objectives: 1. To examine some public impressions of the role of the arts in American society; 2. To demonstrate to students, through lecture and discussion, some of the key features of a play in performance which critics, fans, and theatre artists have sought in contemporary productions; 3. To introduce some of the students to the standard tasks and procedures brought to bear in play productions; 4. To apply all of these studies to the appreciation of plays by viewing several live productions during the semester.

Theology

Faculty Liaison: Jay Hammond, Ph.D.

THEO 1000 - Theological Foundations (3)
This course begins the disciplined reflection on religion in the university. Along with providing the basic vocabulary, method of theology, and key theological concepts, it equips the student with the historical, textual, and comparative methods and skills that are foundational for further study on the university level.

THEO 2210 - New Testament (3)
Literary and historical study of the Hebrew Bible, its cultural background, main theme, the problems modern thought poses for it, and its permanent significance.

THEO 2410 - Making Christianity Credible (3)
This course aims at providing a comprehensive understanding of Christian faith by investigating the historical development and interrelation of its main tenets. Attention will be given to how Christian beliefs arise from, and themselves give distinct shape to, Christian practices in the Church and the world.

THEO 2425 - God in Human Experience
Explores how humans have understood the notion of God with emphasis on the Christian traditions, the God of Jesus of Nazareth.

THEO 2710 - Religions of the World (3)
This course is an introduction to the history, belief-systems, practices, and divisions of the world's major religions. It focuses especially on Hinduism, Sikhism, Buddhism, Jainism, Confucianism, Taoism, Shintoism, Judaism, Christianity, Islam, and the Baha 'i Faith, and Native American spirituality.

THEO 2820 - Religions and Science (3)
This course examines the history and recent development of three disciplines--cosmology, physics, and biology--to show how religion and science have related to one another in the past and relate to one another in contemporary research and reflection. A final part of the course considers some issues that involve multiple scientific disciplines (e.g., extraterrestrial intelligence, environmentalism, etc.).

THEO 2930: Contemplation in Action (3)
The primary goal of this course is to animate by contemplative-action SLU’s mission to form leaders who desire to transform society in the spirit of the Gospels. It will pursue this goal as a reciprocal learning class about contemplation in action that is guided by Jesuit spiritual and intellectual ideals. The theological framework for the class will be personal encounter: between self and other/neighbor (action), between self and God (contemplation), and between self in formation/transformation (integration). The scriptural genesis derives from the two great commandments to love God and neighbor as oneself (Mk 12:28-34; Lk 10:25-28; Mt 22:34-40; also see Jn 13:34-35, 15:12; 1 Jn 4:20).
Women's and Gender Studies

Faculty Liaison: Gretchen Arnold, Ph.D.

WGST 1900 - Introduction to Women's Studies (3)
Examines issues concerning women in a variety of disciplines, including the humanities, the social sciences, the sciences, and art. Special focus given to enabling students to recognize and critically analyze the notion of gender and patterns of gender roles. 

Course Evaluations

Student course evaluations are central to the continual improvement of curriculum and the quality of instruction throughout Saint Louis University. Just as students in an on-campus course are given the opportunity to evaluate their courses, the 1818 Advanced College Credit Program also desires feedback from students in dual-credit courses.

Individual evaluations are confidential and anonymous. The information gained from these evaluations are only available to the course instructor and 1818 ACC program administration. The responses are used internally by the 1818 ACC program to improve individual course offerings at the high schools.

Instructors will receive an email at the end of the evaluation period with a link to their evaluations. These evaluations can also be accessed through Banner.

New Course Approval Process

SLU departments can propose current on-campus 1000- and 2000-level SLU courses for consideration as potential dual-credit offerings to our high school partners.

In order for a course to be considered, the department needs to submit a proposal to the 1818 Advanced College Credit program director that includes:

  • The official published university course description of the proposed course
  • A copy of the standard university syllabus for the course
  • A statement listing any prerequisites student need
  • A statement outlining the credentials that a prospective instructor should hold
  • Contact information of the departmental contact for further questions/clarification

Once submitted to the 1818 Advanced College Credit office, the application will be reviewed. The 1818 ACC office will contact the department once a decision about the course offering has been made.