High School Dual Credit
Earn both High School and College Credits with our Dual Credit program.
Are you a high school student looking to get a head start on college? Do you know a high school student who is ready to earn advanced credit?
Concordia University Ann Arbor’s Dual Credit program allows high school students to earn both high school and college credits through online courses taught by CUAA faculty. The program allows students to complete dual credit courses online either during the school day or at home for a fraction of the traditional undergraduate cost.
Features and Benefits
- Earn college credits while in high school.
- Receive dynamic instruction from collegiate faculty.
- Highly affordable tuition through the Concordia Promise and Concordia Promise Plus scholarships.
- Choose from a number of semester-long (15 week) courses.
- Complete coursework within the school day or during personal time, and enjoy working in a flexible online delivery system.
- Available in face-to-face settings through partnerships with select high schools.
|Course Number||Course Title||Description||Credits|
|SOC 101 EL||Introduction to Sociology||Introduction to Sociology is an introduction to the study of social groups and social relationships. The course analyzes basic sociological concepts to acquaint the student with the fundamental laws governing human relationships. Problems of social structure, social processes and social motivations will be considered.||3|
|PSY 101 EL||Introduction to Psychology||Introduction to Psychology is an introductory survey course acquainting the student with the procedures, principles, theories and vocabulary of psychology as a science.||3|
|HIST 153 EL||American Civilization||American Civilization is a survey of the history of the United States from pre-Columbian America to the present. It will explore political, ideological, social and religious changes that have occurred in the American story.||3|
|ENG 103 EL||Civilization and Worldviews: Literature||Civilization and Worldviews: Literature provides practice and experience in reading three primary genres of literature: fiction, poetry, and drama. The purpose of this course is to enable the student to enjoy and appreciate a wide spectrum of literature, with an understanding of how best to undertake various types of critical analyses of a work.||3|
|ENG 104 EL||Introduction to Writing||Introduction to Writing is designed for the student with a good high school background in writing, focuses on the process of written expression and gives practice in dealing with the various modes of discourse from free writing through research.||3|
|MGMT 130 EL||Principles of Management||Principles of Management examines the principles and functions of management with an integration of line and staff relationships, theories of management, authority and responsibility, centralization and decentralization, team building, and developing policies, strategies, and tactics.||3|
|ECON 200 EL||Principles of Economics||Principles of Economics offers a single semester introduction to both Micro and Macro Economics. Students emerge with a basic understanding of the concepts behind economists’ analysis of labor and product markets as well as business decisions. They also learn to recognize the perspectives of macroeconomists and evaluate how fiscal and monetary policy may adversely or positively impact the macro-economy.||3|
|MKTG 131 EL||Principles of Marketing||Principles of Marketing studies the basics of marketing’s roles in society and within the firm. This covers marketing history, the present day practices, and future projections.||3|
|BCOM 247 EL||Introduction to Business Writing||Introduction to Business Writing teaches how to write effective business letters, memos, articles, reports, advertisements, and resumes. Students learn to organize, format, and edit messages used in press releases, public relations, management, marketing, customer service, and organizational decision-making.||3|
|ACCT 203 EL||Financial Accounting||Emphasis is placed on the process of identifying, measuring, recording, and communicating the economic events of a business. Areas of coverage include ethics; the accounting cycle (manual and computerized); financial statements presentation & analysis; merchandising; internal controls; cash; receivables; long-lived assets; capital stock and dividend transactions; stockholders equity; and bond financing.||3|
|CSC 150 EL||Foundations of Computer Science||Foundations of Computer Science provides a survey and overview of computer science via its Grand Ideas. Computer Science is the study of problem solving, which is the focus of CSC 150. The view of a computer system as a combination of hardware, software, and people is explored in detail. The computer system as a tool for personal and professional problem solving is emphasized. Foundational computer science concepts along with terminology, ethical issues, application, and hands-on computer use are explored. Students select a topic of interest as a term
project to augment class discussion and laboratory experiences. The relationship between a Christian worldview and a technological society is investigated.
|COMM 201 EL||Interpersonal Communication||Interpersonal Communication studies why communication breaks down in interpersonal relationships, focusing on such topics
as perception, self-concept, nonverbals, listening, gender, self-disclosure, power, and conflict. Assignments lead students to a greater awareness of their
strengths and weaknesses as communicators. Cross-listed as PSY 201.
|POLS 201 EL||American Government||American Government studies the basic foundations and underlying principles of American national, state, and local government.||3|