Courses in Manahawkin
Fall 2019 Courses
This course includes the science/math/technology associated with surf forecasting. Students are introduced to waves, surfing equipment, tracking swell, buoy models, hurricanes, weather, bathymetry, tides, wind, and coastal erosion processes. Using actual, re-enacted, and staged events students will examine the relationship between wave models, storms, and related science principles.
Quantitative reasoning intensive course (Q1)
Statistics I utilizes a case study approach to the study of statistics. It emphasizes statistical thinking, deals with real data and concepts, and fosters active learning. The course is divided into four modules: I. Analysis of group differences (AOV, Kruskall-Wallis, measurement & sampling validity); II. Examining relationships (Chi-Square, Correlation, forecasting, simple linear regression); III. Applications of probability (probability, probability distributions, expectations); IV. Application areas (t-tests, control charts, experimental design).
Estuaries are bays and lagoons where rivers (freshwater) meet the ocean (saltwater). This course will cover basic estuarine science and review case studies involving several of the world’s major estuaries to highlight the larger scientific principles.
This is an introductory course specifically designed to meet the needs of students interested in a variety of health related professions. Through an interdisciplinary approach, students are provided with the underpinnings of the Core Competencies for Interprofessional Collaborative Practice (IPCP). Students will gain a beginning understanding of the US health care system and health professions.
Recommended for BSHS CD Track. NOT RECOMMENDED for students in the pre-DPT/accelerated DPT program. Course is not open to students enrolled in Pre-PT, Pre-CD, Pre-OT, concentrations and, Nursing. A study of the functional aspects of the human body. Emphasis will be on the study of anatomy and how it relates to the functions of the human body. Systems included are skeletal, muscular, nervous, lymphatic, circulatory, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems.
In this course, students read works of baseball fiction and nonfiction; research themes in baseball fiction from the late 19th century to WW2; report on baseball games; examine social issues in baseball; write a biographical piece on a pre-1950 baseball figure; and produce an original capstone project, i.e., short story, one-act play, magazine or journal article, collection of baseball poetry, portfolio of thematically-linked baseball writing, or other baseball-related writing project.
This course is the introduction to the medical language with emphasis on terms describing disease states and diagnostic procedures. It will include the examination of medical terminology utilized in case studies, research, clinical, and other administrative settings.
This course introduces current digital tools that can be utilized by college students in their academic work as well as in preparation for professional careers. Students will learn proper online etiquette in regards to social media. This online presence will also help students form a Personal Learning Network where students can learn from and interact with professionals in their intended field of study.
4.000 Credit hours
4.000 Lecture hours
This course will assist students in understanding the legal aspects of activities that they will encounter in everyday life. Among topics examined will be how law affects us when we rent or buy homes, purchase goods and services, marry, drive, borrow, work and obtain health care.
The course will demonstrate how an understanding of international political economy can help students make sense of global news, business investments, environmental problems, government politics and sustainable development subjects by presenting theories, institutions, and relationships to enlighten students about our world.
Arts course (A)
This course will focus on the interrelationship and fusion of two disciplines, writing and photography, in areas such as history, politics, literature, race, and gender, among others. This interdisciplinary approach will expose students not only to in-depth knowledge of diverse issues, but also to acquire and develop graphic awareness, new perspectives and critical thinking.
Open only to juniors and seniors.
Values/ethics course (V).
This course identifies the diverse ethical and social responsibility concerns which arise in private business. The focus is on items receiving current media attention as well as more general issues. This course will give the students an enhanced perspective of the many apparent moral/ethical dilemmas faced by business decision-makers as well as a considered understanding of the social impact of business decisions. This course is relevant to all majors as it allows and encourages interdisciplinary perspectives and discussions.
An examination of the functional areas of management including such topics as planning, organizing, control, motivation, production control, communication, and leadership. Major management theories will be examined in light of contemporary organizational situations and the changing environment (internal and external).
Spring 2020 Courses
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Stockton University at Manahawkin is the proud home of Stockton's Transfer Accelerated BSN and RN-BSN programs. In 2018, Stockton opened an adjacent site in Manahawkin with a larger study space, a 48-seat classroom, nursing exam rooms, and a nursing skills lab.
Located minutes from the Garden State Parkway, Route 9, and Long Beach Island, Stockton University at Manahawkin is a convenient location for Stockton students to take courses.