Dear students,

I am pleased to be able to provide this introduction to our January 2016 Interim curriculum. Faculty and staff at BVU have worked hard to create an exciting array of Interim classes for you. We intentionally offer to you courses that will expand your creativity, cultural awareness, analytical abilities, and awareness of important conversations in today’s world. Our wish is that you will use Interim 2016 to seek opportunities outside your major programs of study where possible and investigate new ways of discovery and knowing.

We continue to expect high academic achievement from you. We ask faculty to fully employ class-time with you as well as engage you in meaningful preparatory work outside of class-time for 3 to 6 hours daily. You will find listed here descriptions for a variety of courses. Information in the descriptions below identifies if a course fulfills major/minor and/or general education requirement. All courses with the INTM notation fulfill elective credit toward graduation only.

As you review this list of course offerings, you will note that during our three-week January Interim, all of our course options offer distinctive educational experiences that align with the University’s overarching academic goals and objectives. These classes allow learning to take place within and outside the classroom as we offer you opportunities to enhance your potential for life-long success through innovative and imaginative opportunities. We believe Interim, with its travel courses, internships, residencies, and enrichment courses, is essential to the achievement of these goals.

Barbara Byrne, Ph.D.
Interim Vice President for Academic Affairs

Interim Policies

Interim courses meet the full Interim calendar for a minimum of 150 minutes each day. Students, be advised that missing any classes during Interim is hazardous to successfully completing Interim; a day of class during January is equivalent of a week during a regular semester. As a BVU student you must be enrolled in and attending an Interim course to remain in the residence halls; if you are not enrolled and attending your course, you will be asked to leave campus for the Interim period or any portion of it remaining at the time you stop attending to your academic work and class attendance. All courses, including internships and travel courses, are commonly 3 credit hours. Internship credit hours are typically determined by the number of 40 hour-weeks contained within the internship experience. A three-credit hour internship, for example, typically requires three, 40-hour work weeks. See your internship supervisor for complete information on requirements.

Courses under the INTM department code carry elective credit toward graduation. If a course offers major and/or general education credit that designation is included in the course description and noted with the course designation other than an INTM department code (i.e. JAPN, HONR, BIOL, etc.). Some courses listed have been offered in previous years. You MAY NOT take an Interim course (INTM) which you have previously taken; doing so will cause you to lose the 3 credits from the previous occurrence since the course will be treated as a course repeat.

Classes meet daily. The grading system is determined by the instructor and indicated in the course description below as well as on the course syllabus. If student option is indicated, you may choose between P/F (Pass/Fail) or letter grade (ABCDF). For those courses with student option as the grading system, the grading option may be converted through 5 p.m. on Wednesday, January 13, 2016 at the Registrar’s Office. All travel courses and internships are graded P/F.

Interim Enrollment Expectations

Buena Vista University hopes all BVU students will participate in an Interim learning opportunity. New first-year students are required to enroll in Interim. There will be no tuition, board and/or room refunds for full-time students who elect not to participate in Interim. Students will NOT be permitted to remain in the residence halls during Interim if they are not enrolled in and attending an Interim course. For further information on enrollment requirements, students should refer to the catalog under which they entered Buena Vista University.

  • Students enrolled in BVU travel courses will receive a stipend of their meal plan fees automatically. Students enrolled in travel courses need not complete a meal refund application.
  • Students enrolled in courses, such as an internship, field observation or practicum, requiring them to live off campus during Interim may apply for a stipend of meal plan charges. Students must be enrolled prior to making application for a meal stipend; applications for the meal stipend (and enrollment in the experience) must be made no later than 5 p.m. on MONDAY, November 30, 2015. To apply for a meal stipend, complete the information requested through Step 1 on the Interim Meal Stipend Request Form found on the Registrar’s web page at: Once Step 1 is completed, deliver the form to the Associate Dean’s Office (DE 107) for processing.

No requests for meal refunds after 5 p.m. on November 30, 2015 will be granted. Students seeking internships, etc. are advised to be working well in advance so that you will have final decisions on placements in time to qualify for meal reimbursement if the experience will require you to be off-campus.

Interim and Spring Registration Dates

Students register for Interim and Spring semester courses during a single registration period during late October and early November.

  • Oct. 12 for Honors students
  • Oct. 13 - Oct. 16 for seniors and juniors
  • Oct. 19 – Oct. 23 for sophomores
  • Oct. 26 - Oct. 30 for first-year students
  • Nov. 2 - Nov. 5 for special students

Beginning November 6, decisions on canceling low enrollment courses will occur. It is in students’ best interests to register during their assigned times.

2016 Interim Course Descriptions


HONORS (Honor Students Only)


Unbeknownst to humans, microorganisms were influencing our health, our culture, our economies, our history and our humanity for millennia. The significant role microorganisms play in our everyday lives began to be uncovered in the 17th century by an uneducated but highly curious janitor from Holland who invented the microscope. Since that seminal moment, we've learned microorganisms naturally make us healthier but also kill us. They can improve agricultural yields as well as decimate our livestock. They can be manipulated to produce medicines or refined into biological weapons. The overarching goal of this honors course is to explore the ever-evolving and complex relationships between microorganisms and humans. We will begin with an examination of the science and the scientists behind influential microbiological discoveries and will progress through the semester by discussing the modern intersection between science and humanity through topics like vaccines, genetic engineering, germ warfare, and the microbiome project.

Dr. Brian A. Lenzmeier, Professor of Biology
Grading: Letter Grade Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. – Noon



This course is designed to introduce the student to the commercial music industry through a series of lectures, class projects, and a final performance concert. Topics covered in the class will include:

  1. Basic music theory used in commercial music writing
  2. How the commercial industry works
  3. Tips on lyric writing
  4. Music agents, mangers, producers
  5. Musician's union
  6. Do-it-yourself tactics used by non-label musicians
  7. Gigging in nightclubs versus concerts

Prereq: Student must have some kind of musical background (played in band or sang in choir in high school).

Required Utensils: Music writing paper, musical instrument and/or voice

Dr. David A. Klee, Sr., Associate Professor of Music
Grading: P/F Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


Is it possible to learn to be creative? Do you need to find some inspiration to light your creativity? Creativity is a necessary skill that aids people when creating unique solutions to a variety of life's problems. This course will develop skills: asking questions, ideation, developing and implementing those ideas into final solutions. It will also help to inspire, motivate, and re-energize your creative juices. The purpose of this course is to enhance your creativity, innovation, and vision. Coloring outside the lines is encouraged and expected!

Instead of spending our time in a stuffy classroom with board member seating we will meet in a studio lab set up to inspire your imagination. There will be the usual requirements of assignments, presentations and selected readings but we will also feature some hands on creativity techniques that require you to think outside of the box. In the end, you will be expected to solve a given problem with your newly inspired/honed creativity.

Miranda Pollock, Assist Prof of Graphic Design
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


Employers state over and over again that they want to hire people who not only understand the content of the job they are to do, but who also work well with others, adapt to changing circumstances, think creatively, and communicate effectively. This course will explore these dimensions of working with other people while deeply challenging students' creativity through the process of devising short original theatre pieces that will explore many aspects of the human experience. One or more of the devised pieces will be submitted for inclusion in the Devised Theatre Showcase of the American College Theatre Festival in Minneapolis, MN in January 2016. Students should expect to be physically active, to view recorded performances of devised theatre pieces, to read and to respond to assigned readings both orally and in writing, and to perform for classmates and, potentially, for external audiences. In the final week of interim, the class will attend the ACTF American College Theatre Festival in Minneapolis, MN. After the festival, students will present a showcase of their devised scenes in the early days of the spring semester. Cost per student: $700 which includes transportation, lodging and the festival participation fee. A minimum of eight students is required for this course.

Dr. Bethany Larson, Associate Professor of Theatre
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 1 to 4 p.m.



Calling all brains, beauties, jocks, rebels, and recluses: Writer and director John Hughes' teen flicks of the 1980s, such as Sixteen Candles, The Breakfast Club, and Ferris Beuhler's Day Off, were the first—and some argue, the best—of their kind. In 1991, cultural historian Neal Gabler predicted in The New York Times that people would watch these films long into the future because they “define every teenage generation.” In this course, we will familiarize ourselves with the Hughes' canon of teen films, get to know the so-called “Brat-Pack” actors who starred in them, read about how the films influenced Generation X, and discuss what meaning the films might have for today's viewers. We will time travel frequently between the 1980s and today, watching the films and learning about the entertainment, technology, politics, news events, and scandals that defined the decade. Assignments will include taking a pre-test to establish the class' baseline level of knowledge about these films; reading and discussing relevant texts; writing a series of short critical and creative responses to connect the readings, films, and viewers; presenting in small groups on one film and related 80s topics for context; and completing a reflective final to conclude our journey through the decade.

Dr. Gwen Hart, Asst. Professor of English
Grading: Letter Grade Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


We live in a global economy today and premier employers are looking for budding professionals who have international and intercultural experience. Have you ever wondered how you can internationalize your educational experience? What it would be like to live and work abroad? Are you thinking about finding the job that will launch your international career? If you are thinking about all this, but are not sure where to begin, this course is for you! We will explore the interconnections between a country's culture (its language, religion, history and customs) and living and working as a guest in that country. We will use Case studies and interviews/discussions with professionals to explore select countries, their general business practices and the practical steps to looking for a position overseas.

Ashok Subramanian, Dean, School of Business
Dixee Bartholomew-Feis, Dean, School of Social Science, Philosophy & Religion
Grading: Pass/Fail Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon.

INTM 116: American POP Culture: The 1950's - 3 CR

The decade of the 50's is one of the most interesting of the 20th Century. It's the post-World War II decade and beginning of the baby boom. The class will look at the popular culture of the era including the advent of television, the beginning of rock and roll, the decline of Hollywood, the development of the suburbs, race relations, art, sports, and other aspects of American life in this decade. Students will see three films from the decade and will write a review of each film, there is a 50's novel to read and individual and group projects to complete as well. It's a wonderful way to learn more about an often overlooked decade in the life of the country.

Dr. Michael Whitlatch, Dean of School of Communications & Arts and Professor of Theatre
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon.


How have comic books and graphic novels created a modern mythology through the world of superheroes and supervillains? How do these characters reflect our own desires and fears? How does mythology live on through the world of superheroes and villains, depicted in comic books, graphic novels, and film? Why is the superhero genre a uniquely American, yet universal, literary form? This course is a study of the evolution of the superhero, from the Golden Age of the 1930s and ‘40s, to today. Students will compare and contrast modern superheroes and supervillains to ancient mythological archetypes. Participants will learn how social and political forces have influenced the superhero genre over the decades. The psychology and philosophy of superheroes and supervillains will also be examined, particularly as depicted through the Marvel Universe and DC Comics. Activities include discussions of a selected graphic novel and/or book, hands-on activities, individual or group presentations, debates, and analysis of the superhero genre in selected films.

Don Parkhurst, Master's in Education, Morningside College
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 6 to 9 p.m.


This discussion based, writing intensive course focuses on Harry Potter by Rowling. The course primarily looks at life lessons learned and socioeconomic ties that are illustrated through the series. Course discussion will include introspective analysis with students paralleling themselves in situations of the characters throughout the book in self-discovery in a cultural anthropological view. Topics will include Nazism and WWII, Racism, Social Activism, Depression, AIDS in society, morality of choices, along with other current and historical world events. We will also look into relevant book controversies such as religion, book burnings and banning, and how HP was critical to the youth reading movement. Reasoning behind literature choices such as character names, mythological consistencies and character development will also be examined. Guest lecturers will speak on specialty topics throughout the course.

To do well, students should have read the entire series before class begins. A strong appreciation and in-depth understanding of the literature will be necessary to understand the daily discussions and assignments. Each day, students will be assigned a homework task that will be a necessity for the discussion for the following day along with various assignments dealing with specific topics discussed. Additional readings for the course will also be assigned. Throughout the course students will complete short group presentations, an individual presentation, daily homework assignments and reflection papers and will also be expected to participate in daily discussion for participation points. Students will complete a final project of their choosing from a provided list as a culmination of the class.

Katherine Frick, Assistant Athletic Trainer
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


What is the role of cooking in our culture? This course will challenge students to explore food in a cultural context. How is culture reflected in foods around the world? How does culture influence food practices around the world? Topics will include cultural diversity, family traditions, nutrition, food production, and everyday food norms, values and taboos. We will have class discussions based on assigned academic readings. Students will conduct academic research, personal interviews, and present three required class presentations. Students will work in groups engaging practical hands-on experience with planning and preparing four meals during the class including crafting budgets, preparing menus, cooking foods, cleaning up after meals, and participating in dinner conversations.

Katherine M. Kapitan, Instructor of English
Grading: Letter Grade Course Limit: 20
Time: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.


INTM 127: How Things Work - 3 CR

Have you ever used a gadget and wondered how it works? While most of us are curious about the inner workings of gadgets and machines, we often feel intimidated in our efforts to really understand them. In this course we will try to satisfy the curious and educate the perplexed by working to understand the mechanisms and principals behind technological wonders, as well as folding in the basic scientific principles that make each of them work. One component of the course will involve hands-on activities, some of which include building an electric motor and the use of nanoscience in the construction and testing of a solar cell. We will also be discussing biofuels, which will tentatively include a trip to an ethanol production facility. Another component of the course will be presentations. Students, working individually or as small groups, will ultimately choose a variety of machines or gadgets, either simple or complex in design, which they find interesting. After researching their gadgets, they will demonstrate how these gadgets or machines do what they do by presenting their findings to both the instructor and to their classmates. Presentations will include not only using technology, such as PowerPoint or video, but also hands-on demonstrations, where applicable, with working models. If you are curious about gadgets, machines and technological innovation, this may be the course for you. One book suggested for this course will be “The New Way Things Work” by David Macaulay, which costs approximately $24.00.

Dr. Tim Ehler, Associate Professor of Chemistry
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


Class time will be spent on lectures, discussions, and classroom activities the goal being that these additional activities will encourage a more engaging classroom with student led discussions. The class discussions will also be used to allow students to practice debate skills and discerning ‘good' versus ‘bad' scientific sources. Topics that will be discussed include, but are not limited to energy resource consumption, agriculture practices, land use, climate change, water and air quality, and other relevant topics. It will be expected that students have read the assigned reading before the start of each class. General education-explorations-science course.

Dr. Benjamin J. Maas, Asst Prof Environmental Science and Geology
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 1 to 4 p.m.


As long as human beings have been communicating, there has been a desire to keep information away from others. Codes have had dramatic effects throughout history, impacting individual lives, the outcomes of wars, and the rise and fall of nations. The story of the intellectual weapon of secrecy is one of human ingenuity and achievement – developing ever stronger codes on the one hand, and clever ways of breaking them on the other. In this course we will study some of the highlights in this ongoing battle between codemakers and codebreakers within their historical contexts. Topics will include monoalphabetic and polyalphabetic ciphers, as well as more modern day encryption methods, such as public-key cryptography, so vital to secure communications in the information age. Students will engage in daily readings, daily exercises involving both enciphering and deciphering information, and a final paper on their own chosen topic. Prerequisite: completion of Mathematics Intellectual Foundations requirement.

Dr. Gail Hartsock, Assist Professor Mathematics
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


An introduction to the technique of applying computers, both serial and parallel, and numerical methods to the solving of physical problems in science and engineering. Specific topics include finite difference methods, Monte Carlo simulations, boundary value problems, and N-body simulations. This course is useful to the physicist, engineer, and computer scientist. If prerequisites (PHYS 212 and CMSC 181) are not met, student needs permission from instructor. See Dr. Stone for details.

Dr. Shawn Stone, Prof of Physics/Computer Science
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon



If you are a first or second year student, and uncertain about your major or career direction, this course may be for you! We'll operate under the model that career decisions are like many decisions we make in life: a combination of gathering information about yourself and your options, and applying a mix of logic, reason, and intuition to make a good decision.

The course will include a number of self-assessments (Strong Interest Inventory, MBTI, Strengths Quest), occupational information (FOCUS online information system), as well as online and printed resources. In addition, we will help you identify professionals with whom you will conduct informational interviews, shadowing experiences, and potential classroom visits. Finally, you will make an in-class presentation on what you've found, as well as contribute to a class-wide document that compiles information on a wide range of fields and occupations. We'll also learn about the process of decision-making, the paradox of choice, and the power of networking.

Among a number of resources, we will use If You Don't Know Where You're Going, You'll Probably End Up Somewhere Else: Finding a Career and Getting a Life... by David P. Campbell, a fine career book as well as a great book on decision-making.

Jeff Stocco, Director of Career & Personal Development
Grading: Letter Grade Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


This course focuses on the theory, research, and practice in communicating in groups and teams. Among the topics addressed are analyzing problems in group discussion, decision-making techniques, effective group and team designs, compliance gaining and team-building strategies. Students apply course concepts by participating in a team project. General education explorations – social science course.

Bryan Kampbell, Assoc Prof Communications Studies
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


Who is Keith Richards? Lee Iacocca? Donna Rice? Why is “watch out for that banana peel” used as a phrase to mean be careful? Knowing things that happened before you were born used to be referred to as general knowledge and most people exhibited it. Do we still have it today? The course is a broad overview of people and events –dating before 1990-- that have significant social impact in America. The emphasis will be on cultural impact, not historical importance, so we will explore music, business, politics, movies, and sports. A countless number of these pop-culture and historical references surround students on a daily basis, yet there is a dearth of appreciation for these daily reminders of life before you were born. The class will investigate a variety of topics to unearth the meaning and factual basis behind them to reveal what makes them worth knowing. The goal is to illuminate and expand your knowledge base to be more aware of the world around you and its many “hidden in plain sight” meanings.

Class time will be divided between lecture, in-class research, and with a large portion dedicated to discussion of the topics covered in the class for the day. Readings will be provided on Canvas when necessary. Assignments will include a research paper and one presentation on a randomly assigned topic related the class.

Dr. Thomas Bongura, Assistant Professor of Biology
Grading: Letter Grade Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


This course will provide an opportunity to reflect on the concept of Forgiveness through a variety of readings and current themes which our global community has faced. Together we will uncover the idea that forgiveness is a theological concept as well as a psychological process for each of us to intentionally investigate. The class participants will be immersed into humanity's response to suffering, pain, and the methods of healing as hope emerges out of the chaos of the past. We will look at a variety of concepts of forgiveness, obstacles to forgiveness and begin to learn how nations and individuals transform themselves and others as this journey moves forward. The format will include brief presentations, self-reflective exercises, journaling, and the discussion of case presentations based on readings from the following texts.

Ken Meissner, Director of Spiritual Life
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon



In today's society, sports continue to play an ever increasing role. We inhabit a world in which sport is an international phenomenon, it is important for politicians and world leaders to be associated with sports personalities; it contributes to the economy, some of the most visible international spectacles are associated with sporting events; it is part of the social and cultural fabric of different localities, regions and nations, its transformative potential is evident in some of the poorest areas of the world; it is important to the television and film industry, the tourist industry; and it is regularly associated with social problems and issues such as crime, health, violence, social division, labor migration, economic and social regeneration and poverty. The focus of this class will be the interaction between society and sports while exploring whether or not sports act a mirror of society or sports are helping to shape society

Jamie Schoenherr, Assistant Athletic Trainer
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


Research shows a positive correlation between exercise and cognitive function, creativity, and mood. Running is an easy and inexpensive way to improve physical and mental health, while also helping students perform better in college. “Running, Reading, & Reflecting” is designed to motivate students as they fit physical activity into their busy lives and set goals for personal success. This class deals with the three A's of running – Athletics, Academics, and Aesthetics. Inspiration and perspiration will be incorporated into each class session which will begin with a presentation, discussion, film, guest speaker, or panel, then conclude with running (possibly run/walk at first) and other exercise. Learning about the lore, legends, and logistics of the sport will be an integral part of the class, while innovative activities will keep things lively and interesting! Students are required to keep a journal and exercise log which will be used as the basis for a reflection paper. Frank Shorter's book, Peak Performance will be used for reference, while students will also read one other book related to running, then report back to the class in a method of their choice (written report, powerpoint, poster, or oral report, etc.) All of the books will be provided by the instructor. In addition, the students will work on creative projects designed to delve into the history of running and to encourage lifelong participation. We will have access to the indoor track and will also do some running outdoors, weather permitting. Students need to wear proper running shoes and attire, and all levels of prior running experience are welcome, from beginners to competitive athletes. The first day will include a twenty minute run/walk, with emphasis placed on participation rather than speed.Contact instructor, Andriette Wickstrom, 712-732-3989 with any questions or concerns.

Note: Andriette Wickstrom is a national class age group runner who has participated in over 1,000 races from the mile to the marathon over the past twenty-six years. She has been the recipient of numerous awards, including USATF national age group championships in the marathon (2005 and 2010) and 15K (2013 and 2014), and has qualified and run the Boston Marathon 24 consecutive years.

Andriette Wickstrom, B.S., Winona State University, national class age group runner who has participated in over 1,000 races from the mile to the marathon.. Recipient of numerous awards, Has qualified and run the Boston Marathon 24 consecutive years.

Grading: P/F Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


This course will examine nutrition and its relationship with our society and culture. Students will spend time discussing how nutritional choices are made and many of the different elements that influence these choices on a regular basis. Through this course, students should gain a better understanding of basic nutrition principles, trends in popularized diets, and the personal nutrition choices that they regularly make. Societal influences on the eating habits of various groups will also be examined. The goal of this course is to help students make more informed about nutritional topics and allow them to make well thought-out choices for their own diet. The course will utilize various videos, short lectures, and selected readings to present information for student consumption. Students will be required to complete a nutrition log project to analyze their own eating habits using a computerized program. Students will be expected to actively participate in class discussions and write brief reflection papers over readings and videos. Students will give one small group presentation. No textbook or other outside materials will be required.

Dominic Worrell, Head Athletic Trainer
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


A course introducing students to the most ancient of all martial arts—chi ung. This is a series of 18 flexing stretching movements accomplished with silent meditation. This will include daily daily in the gym working on movements and then returning to classroom to learn a series of ancient Chinese healing arts and to practice meditation. Daily journals and a final paper are required.

Jo Bachman, Adjunct Faculty
Grading: Student Option Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon


This course offers golf course management through the eyes and experience of a PGA Club Golf Professional. The course will offer a picture of the many dimensions of the golf business as it is in 2015. It is an opportunity to investigate a possible exciting and realistic career related to both business and sport. Subject areas covered in the course include: Sports Business Management; Retail – Equipment and Apparel; Golf Instruction – Beginning to Advanced Instructional Methodology; Budgeting your Facility – Income and Expense; Ownership – Facility, Inventory, Equipment; Grounds Maintenance – Equipment, Turf Management, Chemicals, Personnel; Food and Beverage Operations; Country Clubs, Privately Owned Operations, Public and Municipal Operations; Professional Association Requirements – PGA, GSCA, GCMA. Students will not need any specific texts prior to the course. Instructor will provide study materials. Research and study projects will require internet use. Daily attendance will be required. A portion of the time will require hands on use of golf clubs. Appropriate dress will be important for those days.

Mr. Randy Rohlfsen, B.A.E. in Physical Education and Business, M.S.E. in Physical Education, Wayne State College; PGA Golf Professional/Manager/Owner of Emerald Hills Golf Course in Arnolds Park and Emerald Valley Country Club in Lakefield, MN
Grading: P/F Course Limit: 20
Time: 9 a.m. to Noon

Internships and Field Experiences

In order to register for an internship, you must file an “Application for Internship” located on the Registrar’s form web page:

Internship Courses & Instructors 2016

AMGT 495 Professor Mary Mello-Nee
ART 495 Professor Mary Mello-Nee
BCHM 495 Dr. James Hampton
BIOL 495 Dr. James Hampton
BUSN 496 Dr. Scott Anderson
CHEM 495 Dr. Melanie Hauser
CMSC 495 Dr. Jason Shepherd
COMM 495 Dr. Beth Lamoureux (limit 15)
CRIM 495 Dr. Neal McNabb
DIGI 495 Claiborne, Frantz or Johnson
ECON 495 Dr. Scott Anderson
EDCO 290 Professor Pippa Fineran, permission of Field Experience Office required
ENGL 495 Professor Kathy Kapitan
ENVS 400 Dr. Maas
ENVS 495 Dr. Maas
EXSC 495 Dr. Matt Hanson
FNBK 495 Dr. Scott Anderson
GDES 495 Miranda Pullock
GWST 495 Dr. Tracy Thomas
HIST 495 Dr. Bill Feis
MATH 495 Professor Ben Donath
MGMT 495 Dr. Scott Anderson
MRKT 495 Dr. Scott Anderson
MRKT 496 Dr. Scott Anderson
MUSC 495 Dr. David Klee
PHIL/RELI 495 Dr. Dixee Bartholomew-Feis
PHYS 495 Dr. Shawn Stone
PSCN 495 Dr. Brad Best
PSPA 495 Dr. Brad Best
PSYC 495 Dr. Tracy Thomas
SCWK 211 Susan Baker
SPAN 495 Dr. Steve Mills
ESSI 291 Professor Pippa Fineran, permission of Field Experience Office required
THEA 495 Dr. Mike Whitlatch