Catalog 2013-2014

Kinesiology

253.535.7350
www.plu.edu/movement-studies
mswe@plu.edu

The primary mission of the Department of Kinesiology is to provide quality academic professional preparation for undergraduate students in areas related to the study of human movement, especially as it supports the pursuit of lifelong physical activity and well being (i.e., health & fitness education, recreation, exercise science, pre-physical therapy, pre-athletic training and health & fitness management). We strive to prepare future leaders who will positively impact the health behaviors of individuals and of society through the education and promotion of life-sustaining and life-enhancing pursuits. The successful completion of our majors demands a strong integration of the liberal arts and sciences with thorough professional preparation in light of respective state and national standards, accrediting bodies and certification programs. Internship experiences are an integral element of all majors in the department and allow for students to further develop and apply their education and training in real world, professional settings. In addition, we provide a diverse array of physical activity instruction for students as part of the General Education Program Element (GenEd) Requirements of the university. The goals of these classes are to: (a) develop in each student a fundamental respect for the role of physical activity in living, including the assessment of physical condition and the development of personally designed, safe, effective and functional fitness programs with attention to lifetime activities, and (b) to expose students to a diversity of physical activities and experiences in a manner which enhances understanding of their educational, social, spiritual, ethical and moral relevance. Our programs provide opportunities for all participants to develop and apply a knowledge base regarding physical activity and psychomotor and behavioral skills, which encourages the development of lifelong health and wellness.

The department offers two degree programs: the Bachelor of Arts Degree in Kinesiology (B.A.K.) with teacher certification option, and the Bachelor of Science Degree in Kinesiology (B.S.K.) which offers two different pre-professional concentrations: Exercise Science and Pre-Physical Therapy,  Students completing these degrees often go on for further graduate study in physical therapy, sport psychology, athletic training, exercise science, recreation, public health etc., or enter into professions such as teaching, personal training, promotions and management, youth programming, coaching and other areas and do so in diverse settings such as schools, private health clubs, nonprofit agencies, corporations, professional sport teams, youth clubs, hospitals, parks and recreation departments and health departments, among others. In addition, five distinct minors can be used to complement majors within the department, or can be pursued by majors outside the department in areas of personal or professional interest. These minors are Coaching, Exercise and Sport Psychology, Kinesiology (general studies), Personal Training, and Pre-Athletic Training.

Residency Requirements
  • At least 32 credits of all majors must be taken in residency at PLU, and at least 16 of those must be taken from within the Department of Kinesiology.
  • At least 8 semester hours for all minors must be taken in residency at PLU and within the Department of Kinesiology.
  • At least 8 credits applied toward a kinesiology minor must be earned independently from the kinesiology major requirements.
BACHELOR OF ARTS IN KINESIOLOGY DEGREE (B.A.K.)
Major in Kinesiology

Health and Fitness Education Concentration
66 semester hours
  • BIOL 205: Human Anatomy and Physiology I (4)
  • BIOL 206: Human Anatomy and Physiology II (4)
  • KINS 277: Foundations of Physical Education (2)
  • KINS 279: Teaching Physical Activity (2)
  • KINS 280: Fitness and Recreation, Programming and Delivery (4)
  • KINS 281: Sport Programming and Delivery (4)
  • KINS 320: Nutrition, Health and Performance(4)
  • KINS 322: Physical Education in the Elementary School (2)
  • KINS 326: Adaptive Physical Education (4)
  • KINS 360: Professional Practicum (4)
  • KINS 366: Health Psychology (4)
  • KINS 380: Exercise Physiology (4)
  • KINS 386: Social Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity (4)
  • KINS 395: Comprehensive School Health (4)
  • KINS 478: Motor Learning and Human Performance (4)
  • KINS 486: Applied Biomechanics and Kinesiology (4)
  • KINS 495: Internship (4)
  • KINS 499: Capstone: Senior Seminar (4)
Health and Fitness Education Concentration (with K-12 Teacher Certification)
91 semester hours
  • BIOL 205: Human Anatomy and Physiology I (4)
  • BIOL 206: Human Anatomy and Physiology II (4)
  • KINS 277: Foundations of Physical Education (2)
  • KINS 279: Teaching Physical Activity (2)
  • KINS 280: Fitness and Recreation, Programing and Delivery (4)
  • KINS 281: Sport Programming and Delivery (4)
  • KINS 320: Nutrition, Health and Performance (4)
  • KINS 322: Physical Education in the Elementary School (2)
  • KINS 326: Adaptive Physical Education (4)
  • KINS 360: Professional Practicum (4)
  • KINS 366: Health Psychology (4)
  • KINS 380: Exercise Physiology (4)
  • KINS 386: Social Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity (4)
  • KINS 395: Comprehensive School Health (4)
  • KINS 478: Motor Learning and Human Performance (4)
  • KINS 486: Applied Biomechanics and Kinesiology (4)
  • KINS 490: Curriculum, Assessment, and Instruction (4)
  • EDUC 320: Issues in Child Abuse and Neglect (1)
  • EDUC 390: Inquiry into Learning I: Investigation into Learning and Development (4)
  • EDUC 392: Inquiry into Learning II: Investigation into Learning and Development (4)
  • EDUC 450: Inquiry into Learning and Teaching: Reflective Practice Seminar (2) AND EDUC 468: Student Teaching - Secondary (10)
  • PSYC 101: Introduction to Psychology (4)
  • WRIT 101: Writing Seminar (4)
  • Valid First Aid Card
Health and Fitness Promotion Concentration
70 semester hours
  • BIOL 205: Human Anatomy and Physiology (4)
  • BIOL 206: Human Anatomy and Physiology (4)
  • KINS 277: Foundations of Physical Education (2)
  • KINS 280: Fitness and Recreation, Program and Delivery (4)
  • KINS 281: Sport Programming and Delivery (4)
  • KINS 320: Nutrition, Health, and Performance (4)
  • KINS 324: Physical Activity and Lifespan (4)
  • KINS 326: Adaptive Physical Education (4)
  • KINS 366: Health Psychology (4)
  • KINS 380: Exercise Physiology (4)
  • KINS 383: Exercise Testing an Prescription (4)
  • KINS 384: Foundations of Health and Fitness Promotion (4)
  • KINS 386: Social Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity (4)
  • KINS 478: Motor Learning and Human Performance (4)
  • KINS 486: Applied Biomechanics and Kinesiology (4)
  • KINS 495: Internship (4)
  • KINS 499: Capstone: Senior Seminar (4)
  • Elective: 4 semester hours in KINS 300-400 level courses
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN KINESIOLOGY DEGREE (B.S.K.)
Major in Kinesiology
Exercise Science Concentration
62 semester hours
  • BIOL 205: Human Anatomy and Physiology I (4)
  • BIOL 206: Human Anatomy and Physiology II (4)
  • BIOL 225: Molecues, Cells, and Organisms (4)
  • CHEM 105: Chemistry of Life (4)
  • STAT 231: Introductory Statistics (4) OR STAT 232: Introductory Statistics for Psychology Majors (4)
  • KINS 277: Foundations of Physical Education (2)
  • KINS 324: Physical Activity and Lifespan (4) OR KINS 386: Social Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity
  • KINS 380: Exercise Physiology (4)
  • KINS 383: Exercise Testing and Prescription (4)
  • KINS 478: Motor Learning and Human Performance (4)
  • KINS 483: Clinical Management for Special Populations (4)
  • KINS 486: Applied Biomechanics and Kinesiology (4)
  • KINS 495: Internship (4)
  • KINS 499: Capstone: Senior Seminar (4)
  • Elective: 8 semester hours in KINS 300-400 level courses
Pre-Physical Therapy Concentration
72 or 73 semester hours
  • BIOL 205: Human Anatomy and Physiology I (4)
  • BIOL 206: Human Anatomy and Physiology II (4)
  • BIOL 225: Molecules, Cells, and Organisms (4)
  • BIOL 226: Genes, Evolution, Diversity, and Ecology (4)
  • Two courses from:
    • CHEM 105: Chemistry of Life (4)
    • CHEM 115: General Chemistry I (4)
    • CHEM 116: General Chemistry II (4)
    • CHEM 331: Organic Chemistry I (4)
    • CHEM 333: Organic Chemistry I Lab (1)
  • STAT 231: Introductory Statistics (4) OR STAT 232: Introductory Statistics for Psychology Majors (4)
  • KINS 277: Foundations of Physical Education (2)
  • KINS 380: Exercise Physiology (4)
  • KINS 478: Motor Learning and Human Performance (4)
  • KINS 486: Applied Biomechanics and Kinesiology (4)
  • KINS 495: Internship (4)
  • KINS 499: Capstone: Senior Seminar (4)
  • Elective: 4 semester hours from KINS 300-400 level courses
  • PHYS 125: College Physics I (4) AND PHYS 135: College Physics Lab (1)
  • PHYS 126: College Physics II (4) AND PHYS 136 College Physics Lab (1)
  • PSYC 101: Introduction to Psychology (4)
  • PSYC 320: Development Across the Lifespan (4) OR PSYC 415: Abnormal Psychology (4)
MINORS
Coaching
20 semester hours
  • KINS 314: Team Building for High Performance Teams (4)
  • KINS 320: Nutrition, Health, and Performance (4)
  • KINS 334: Applied Training and Conditioning (2)
  • KINS 361: Coaching Practicum (2)
  • KINS 390: Applied Exercise and Sport Psychology (4)
  • KINS 411: Coaching Effectiveness (4)
Exercise and Sport Psychology
20 semester hours
  • KINS 366: Health Psychology (4)
  • KINS 386: Social Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity (4)
  • KINS 390: Applied Exercise and Sport Psychology (4)
  • 4 semester hours from:
    • KINS 314: Team Building for High Performance Teams (4)
    • KINS 315: Body Image (4)
    • KINS 324: Physical Activity and Lifespan (4)
    • KINS 411: Coaching Effectiveness (4)
    • BIOL 444: Neurobiology (4)
  • 4 semester hours from:
    • PSYC 310: Personality Theories (4)
    • PSYC 320: Development Across the Lifespan (4)
    • PSYC 330: Social Psychology (4)
Kinesiology  (General Studies)
16 semester hours of PHED/KINS coursework
  • A maximum of six PHED activity course hours (PE) may count toward the Kinesiology minor and at least four semester hours in the minor must be earned in KINS courses at the 300-400 level. KINS 360, 361, 490, and 495 may not be taken toward the General Studies minor. Students with majors in the Department of Kinesiology are not eligible to earn the Kinesiology General Studies minor.
Personal Training
20 semester hours
  • KINS 280: Fitness and Recreation Programming and Delivery (4)
  • KINS 320: Nutrition, Health, and Performance (4)
  • KINS 334: Applied Training and Conditioning (2)
  • KINS 360: Professional Practicum (2)
  • KINS 383: Exercise Testing and Prescription (4)
  • KINS 390: Applied Exercise and Sport Psychology (4)



Pre-Athletic Training
18 semester hours
  • Must be a declared major in Kinesiology (B.S.K.) or have departmental approval.
  • KINS 320: Nutrition, Health, and Performance (4)
  • KINS 326: Adapted Physical Activity (4)
  • KINS 360: Professional Practicum (2)
  • KINS 380: Exercise Physiology (4)
  • KINS 486: Applied Biomechanics and Kinesiology (4)
  • Valid CPR and First Aid Card

Kinesiology (KINS) Undergraduate-Level Courses

KINS 190: FYEP190: Inquiry Seminar

A four-credit seminar to introduce students to the methods and topics of study within a particular academic discipline or field. Students practice the academic skills that are at the center of the General Education Program. (4)

KINS 277: Foundations of Physical Education

The relationship of physical education to education; the biological, sociological, psychological, and mechanical principles underlying physical education and athletics. Should be the initial professional course taken in the School of Physical Education. (2)

KINS 278: Injury Prevention and Therapeutic Care

Prevention, treatment, and rehabilitation of all common injuries sustained in athletics; physical therapy by employment of electricity, massage, exercise, light, ice, and mechanical devices. (2)

KINS 279: Teaching Physical Activity

Generic teaching and management strategies, design of instructional materials and techniques for implementing them, and strategies for working with diverse learners in physical activity settings. This course is a prerequisite for all teaching methods courses and should be taken prior to or in conjunction with the Education Hub. (2)

KINS 280: Fitness and Recreation Programming and Delivery

Focused on the planning, organization, delivery and evaluation of a variety of fitness and recreation activities in school and community settings. Topics and skills addressed include aerobic dance, step aerobics, drumming and creative rhythms, circuit training, core training, and selected recreational activities. Course content aligns to ACSM Group Exercise Instructor certification standards. (4)

KINS 281: Sport Programming and Delivery

Addresses sport skill development, instructional skill development, and programming considerations in a variety of individual and team sport activities. Topics and skills addressed include net games (badminton, tennis, pickleball and/or racquetball), invasion games (soccer, team handball, lacrosse, and/or others), and target/fielding activities (softball, baseball, archery and/or bowling). (4)

KINS 287: Special Topics in Kinesiology

To provide undergraduate students with new, one-time, and developing courses not yet available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as ST: followed by the specific title designated by the academic unit. (1 to 4)

KINS 288: Special Topics in Kinesiology

To provide undergraduate students with new, one-time, and developing courses not yet available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as ST: followed by the specific title designated by the academic unit. (1 to 4)

KINS 289: Special Topics in Kinesiology

To provide undergraduate students with new, one-time, and developing courses not yet available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as ST: followed by the specific title designated by the academic unit. (1 to 4)

KINS 291: Directed Study

To provide individual undergraduate students with introductory study not available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as DS: followed by the specific title designated by the student. (1 to 4)

KINS 292: First Aid

Meets requirements for the American Red Cross Standard First Aid and Personal Safety. (2)

KINS 293: Teaching Methods: Fitness Activities

Overview, application and evaluation of fitness activities, such as: aerobics (water, high- and low-impact, step, slide), weight training, calisthenics circuits, continuous interval training. Prerequisite: KINS 279. (2)

KINS 294: Teaching Methods: Invasion Games

Games in which a team tries to invade the other team's side or territory by putting an implement into a goal. Activities will include: basketball, soccer, lacrosse, hockey, and football. Prerequisite: KINS 279. (2)

KINS 296: Teaching Methods: Recreation Activities

Learning to plan and implement a variety of recreational activities, including outdoor education. Prerequisite: KINS 279. (2)

KINS 297: Teaching Methods: Net Games

Players attempt to send an object into the playing area on the other side of a net or barrier. Activities include volleyball, tennis, badminton, pickleball, and racquetball. Prerequisite: KINS 279. (2)

KINS 298: Teaching Methods: Target and Fielding Games

Participants strike, hit, kick, or throw at targets or objects. Activities include golf, bowling, archery, softball, kickball, and track and field. Prerequisite: KINS 279. (2)

KINS 314: Team Building for High Performance Teams

Activities designed to facilitate the development of team camaraderie and effectiveness. Creative, fun, challenging, and applied team building activities, combined with traditional training tools to help create learning experiences for students to actively enhance team cohesion and group productivity. (4)

KINS 315: Body Image - A

Topics include: the connection between women and food, cultural definitions of beauty, eating disorders, nutrition, and biosocial factors affecting weight. (4)

KINS 319: Tramping the Tracks of New Zealand - PE

Backpacking several of New Zealand's world renowned tracks and hiking up ancient volcano craters, to glacial mountain lakes, and along sandy ocean beaches. Fulfills one semester hour towards PE GenEd element. (4)

KINS 320: Nutrition, Health and Performance

An examination of the role of dietary choices in the maintenance of health, the prevention of disease and the optimizing of physical performance. Topics covered include: consumer nutrition skills, basic nutrients and nutritional science, energy balance, sport and performance nutrition including the use of supplements and ergogenic aids, lifespan nutrition, global nutrition and food safety. (4)

KINS 322: Physical Education in the Elementary School

Organization and administration of a developmental program for grades K-6; sequential and progressive programming; large repertoire of activities. Observation and/or practicum in public schools is required. (2)

KINS 324: Physical Activity and Lifespan

The emphasis in this course will be on the role that physical activity plays in successful aging. An understanding of the influence of social learning on physical activity behavior through the lifespan and effective strategies for health promotion and activity programming with adult populations will be addressed. (4)

KINS 326: Adapted Physical Activity

Emphasizes the theory and practice of adaptation in teaching strategies, curriculum, and service delivery for all persons with psychomotor problems, not just those labeled "disabled." (4)

KINS 334: Applied Training and Conditioning

This course presents physiological and kinesiological applications to physical training and addresses fundamental training principles as they relate to physical fitness in the areas of cardiovascular fitness, muscular strength and endurance, flexibility and body composition. Focus is on training for safe and effective physical performance for both genders of all ages and activity interests. (2)

KINS 360: Professional Practicum

Students work under the supervision of a coach, teacher, recreation supervisor, or health care provider. Prerequisite: Departmental approval. (1 or 2)

KINS 361: Coaching Practicum

Students work under the supervision of a coach. Prerequisite: departmental approval. (1 or 2)

KINS 362: Healing Arts of the Mind and Body - PE

Designed to introduce alternative therapies of mind-body processes. History, roots, practice, and cultural significances of several therapies and practices. Fulfills one semester hour towards PE GenEd. Cross-listed with DANC 362. (4)

KINS 366: Health Psychology

This course examines how human physiology and psychology interact and influence personal health choices and behavior change. Topics surveyed include behavior change models; nicotine, alcohol and drug use and abuse; stress and stress management; psychological factors in the prevention, development and treatment of chronic disease; death and dying. (4)

KINS 380: Exercise Physiology

Scientific basis for training and physiological effect of exercise on the human body. Lab is required. Prerequisite: BIOL 205, 206. (4)

KINS 383: Exercise Testing and Prescription

Provides students involved in the promotion of physical activity with the basic knowledge necessary to safely conduct exercise, health and fitness assessments in a variety of community settings. Topics will include: history of assessment and its role in physical activity promotion; purpose and methods for pre-evaluation and screening; assessment and evaluation techniques; prescriptive program development for health and fitness; bio-psycho-social implications of assessment and evaluation. Prerequisite: KINS 380(3)

KINS 384: Foundations of Health and Fitness Promotion

Provides students involved in the promotion of physical activity with the basic knowledge necessary to understand how health and fitness are managed in a variety of community settings. Topics will include: historical and philosophical basis of community-based health and fitness management; organizational assessment and evaluation issues; strategies for behavioral change; strategies for program development, implementation and marketing; specific examples of different community-based health and fitness management programs. (4)

KINS 386: Social Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity

Questions of how social psychological variables influence motor behavior and how physical activity affects the psychological makeup of an individual will be explored. (4)

KINS 387: Special Topics in Kinesiology

Provides the opportunity for the exploration of current and relevant issues in the areas of physical education and exercise science. (1 to 4)

KINS 388: Special Topics in Kinesiology

To provide undergraduate students with new, one-time, and developing courses not yet available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as ST: followed by the specific title designated by the academic unit. (1 to 4)

KINS 389: Special Topics in Kinesiology

To provide undergraduate students with new, one-time, and developing courses not yet available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as ST: followed by the specific title designated by the academic unit. (1 to 4)

KINS 390: Applied Exercise and Sports Psychology

A practical, individually-oriented course designed to teach athletes, trainers, coaches, and teachers a comprehensive variety of skills and techniques aimed at enhancing sport performance. Psychological topics include: managing anxiety, imagery, goal setting, self-confidence, attention control, injury interventions, self-talk strategies, and team building. (4)

KINS 395: Comprehensive School Health

This course explores the integrated nature of comprehensive school health programs. Students will use their health knowledge and resources to effectively communicate essential health content with an emphasis placed on environmental health, intentional and unintentional injury prevention, consumer health and sexuality education. The course addresses program planning, implementation and evaluation based on the needs of the learner. Prerequisites: KINS 320, 366. (4)

KINS 411: Coaching Effectiveness

Presents foundational knowledge essential for coaching effectiveness and success in any sport at a youth, club, or school level. This course integrates sport science research with emphasis on practical applications. Organization of this course will be based on topics such as: coaching philosophy and ethics, communication and motivation, principles of teaching sport skills and tactics, evaluation, and team administration, organization, and management including liability prevention. The course is designed to meet or exceed NCACE, NASPE, PCA, and ASEP standards. (4)

KINS 425: Health Promotion/Wellness Intervention Strategies

Examination of strategies for improving the state of wellness through healthier lifestyles. (2)

KINS 462: Dance Production

An advanced choreography course combining choreography, costume design, staging, and publicity techniques for producing a major dance concert. Cross-listed with DANCE 462. (2)

KINS 478: Motor Learning and Human Performance

Provides basic theories, research, and practical implications for motor learning, motor control, and variables affecting skill acquisition. (4)

KINS 483: Clinical Management for Special Populations

Examination of pathophysiology and the use of exercise to manage chronic diseases and conditions including cardiovascular disease, pulmonary disease, diabetes, obesity, and other chronic illnesses. Selection and implementation of tests for health related fitness levels in a variety of populations, and the development of exercise prescriptions for patients with known disease. Prerequisite: KINS 383. (4)

KINS 486: Applied Biomechanics and Kinesiology

Opportunity to increase knowledge and understanding about the human body and how the basic laws of mechanics are integrated in efficient motor performance. Prerequisite: BIOL 205. (4)

KINS 487: Special Topics in Kinesiology

To provide undergraduate students with new, one-time, and developing courses not yet available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as ST: followed by the specific title designated by the academic unit. (1 to 4)

KINS 488: Special Topics in Kinesiology

To provide undergraduate students with new, one-time, and developing courses not yet available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as ST: followed by the specific title designated by the academic unit. (1 to 4)

KINS 489: Special Topics in Kinesiology

To provide undergraduate students with new, one-time, and developing courses not yet available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as ST: followed by the specific title designated by the academic unit. (1 to 4)

KINS 490: Curriculum, Assessment and Instruction

An integrated and instructionally aligned approach to curriculum design, assessment, development and implementing instructional strategies consistent with Washington Essential Academic Learning Requirements. Intended as the final course prior to a culminating internship, a practicum in the school setting is required in conjunction with this four-semester hour course. Prerequisites: KINS 279, 281. (4)

KINS 491: Independent Study

To provide individual undergraduate students with advanced study not available in the regular curriculum. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as IS: followed by the specific title designated by the student. Prerequisite: consent of the dean. (1 to 4)

KINS 495: Internship - SR

Pre-professional experiences closely related to student's career and academic interests. Prerequisites: declaration of major, junior status, ten hours in the major, and department permission. (2 to 8)

KINS 499: Capstone: Senior Seminar - SR

To enable senior students in an academic unit to share their work and receive group criticism. The title will be listed on the student term-based record as Capstone and may be followed by a specific title designated by the academic unit. Prerequisites: declaration of major, junior status, ten hours in the major, and department permission. (2 or 4)

Physical Education (PE) Activity Undergraduate-Level Courses

PHED 100: Personalized Fitness Program - PE

To stimulate student interest in functional personally designed programs of physical activity; assessment of physical condition and skills; recommendation of specific programs for maintaining and improving physical health. Should be taken as a first-year student. (1)

PHED 150: Adaptive Physical Activity - PE

An individualized physical activity course designed to meet the needs of students with diagnosed disabilities or long-term injury who, because of their medical condition, are unable to be accommodated through regular activity courses offered in the department. (1)

PHED 151: Beginning Golf - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in beginning golf. (1)

PHED 155: Bowling - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in bowling. (1)

PHED 162: Beginning Tennis - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in tennis. (1)

PHED 163: Beginning Badminton - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in badminton. (1)

PHED 164: Pickleball - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in pickleball. (1)

PHED 165: Racquetball/Squash - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in racqueball/squash. (1)

PHED 170: Skiing - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in skiing. (1)

PHED 173: Mountaineering - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in mountaineering. (1)

PHED 175: Snowboarding - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in snowboarding. (1)

PHED 177: Weight Training - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in weight training. (1)

PHED 182: Low Impact Aerobics - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in low impact aerobics. (1)

PHED 183: Power Aerobics - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in power aerobics. (1)

PHED 186: Step Aerobics - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in step aerobics. (1)

PHED 188: Boot Camp Conditioning - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in boot camp conditioning. (1)

PHED 192: Intermediate Tennis - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in intermediate tennis. (1)

PHED 197: Advanced Weight Training - PE

Individual and Dual Activities Course in advanced weight training. (1)

PHED 200: Individual Swim Instruction - PE

Aquatics course in individual swim instruction. (1)

PHED 201: Swimming for Non-Swimmers - PE

Aquatics course in swimming for non-swimmers. (1)

PHED 205: Skin & Scuba Diving - PE

Aquatics course in skin and scuba diving. (1)

PHED 207: Basic Sailing - PE

Aquatics course in basic sailing. (1)

PHED 212: Conditioning Swimming - PE

Aquatics course in conditioning swimming. (1)

PHED 216: Lifeguard Training - PE

Aquatics course in lifeguard training. (1)

PHED 222: Jazz Dance Level I - PE

Rhythms course in jazz dance level I. (1)

PHED 223: Yoga - PE

Rhythms course in yoga. (1)

PHED 224: Salsa and Swing Dance - PE

Rhythms course in salsa and swing dance. (1)

PHED 225: Ballroom Dance - PE

Rhythms course in ballroom dance. (1)

PHED 234: Relaxation Techniques - PE

Rhythms course in relaxation techniques. (1)

PHED 240: Dance Ensemble - PE

Rhythms course in dance ensemble. (1)

PHED 241: Co-Ed Basketball - PE

Team Activities course in co-ed basketball. (1)

PHED 244: Co-Ed Volleyball - PE

Team activities course in co-ed volleyball. (1)

PHED 248: World Games and Sports - PE

Team Activities course in world games and sports. (1)

PHED 250: Directed Sports - PE

Team Activities course in directed sports. (1)

PHED 276: Special Topics in Physical Activity - PE

Selected activities as announced by the department. Provides opportunities for activities not otherwise part of the regular activity course offerings. (1)