College credit may be available in English, Social Studies and Science courses
taught on the Penta Career
Center Campus to students who meet the BGSU College Credit Plus admission requirements, attend a mandatory College Credit Plus meeting, complete all necessary paperwork, and apply for admission to Bowling Green State University prior to the application deadline. BGSU’s College Credit Plus deadlines are on the next page.
Instructor Anthony Klever: 419-666-1120 x2103 or email@example.com
WRIT 1110 (3) Academic Writing - Provides a theoretical and practical foundation for college writers and lays important groundwork for future academic reading and writing experiences. This workshop based course explores diverse intellectual practices associated with effective writing, including analyzing and producing genres, investigating individual writing processes, and reflecting on one’s own learning experiences with an eye towards transferring writing knowledge to new situations. Students explore and experience how writing works in worlds they inhabit by composing digital, visual, narrative, and expository arguments. Placement through UWP. This course is graded ABC / No Credit + Portfolio.
WRIT 1120 (3) Research Writing -
Builds on foundational understandings of academic reading and writing with a focus on inquiry based writing. By engaging in a range of writing tasks, both formal and informal, students pursue person and library based research writing that has meaning to them personally. Students also continue to build confidence as readers, writers, and critical thinkers, adding their voice to ongoing conversations. Using a workshop approach, students practice strategies for representing, through reflective writing, their research and composing processes to a range of audiences. Placement through UWP or successful completion of WRIT 1110. This course is graded ABC/No Credit + Portfolio.
Instructor Joe Boggs: 419-666-1120 x3115 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Instructor Jesse Thomas: 419-666-1120 x 2119 or email@example.com
HIST 1520 (3) The Modern World - Comparative study of how and why selected economic, social, political and intellectual revolutions of the modern world have transformed and are shaping contemporary European and non-Western cultures.
HIST 2060 (3) Modern America
- How/why selected economic, intellectual, political and social developments transformed post-Civil War America and shaped 20th-century American society.
Instructor Christine May: 419-666-1120 x3118 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Instructor Branden May: 419-666-1120 x1415 or email@example.com
BIOL 1010 (3) Environment of Life - Basic ecology and current environmental problems of air, water, and land pollution; human reproduction and population dynamics. Two one-hour lectures and one two-hour laboratory.
BIOL 1040 (4) Introduction to Biology - Basic concepts:
the cell, metabolism, genetics, reproduction, development, evolution, and
College credit may also be available through
the Teaching Professions program
via Penta Career Center at our satellite locations (Anthony Wayne High School and
Perrysburg High School) to students who meet the BGSU College Credit Plus admission requirements, attend a mandatory College Credit Plus meeting, complete all necessary paperwork, and apply for admission to Bowling Green State University prior to the application deadline. BGSU’s College Credit Plus deadlines are on the next page.
EIEC 1110 (3) Continuum of Early
Childhood Development - Focuses on the broad
continuum of cognitive, social, emotional and physical development of children
emphasizing conception through grade 3. Examines children growing up in diverse
families, communities, and cultural contexts through various observational
techniques, application of developmental theory, and instruction in research
EDIS 2310 (3) Introduction to Educating
Students with Disabilities - Provides an overview of the
development and characteristics of students with exceptional learning needs;
historical, philosophical, and legal issues in special education; instructional
strategies and adaptations of learning environments; and consultation and
collaboration to meet the needs of all students.
EDTL 2300 (2) Introduction to
Educational Technology - Addresses effectively identifying, locating,
evaluating, designing, preparing and efficiently using educational technology
as an instructional resource in the classroom as related to principles of
learning and teaching. Candidates will develop increased classroom
communication abilities through lectures, discussions, modeling, laboratory
experiences and completion of a comprehensive project.