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Dual EnrollmentOnline Courses

Online Dual Enrollment Courses

These 14-week courses are offered online during the regular MVNU fall and spring semesters.

Online course availability is subject to change based on enrollment.

Looking for fully online degree options? MVNU's Graduate and Professional Studies classes are flexible and affordable! Click here to learn more.

Online Courses 2021-2022

  • COM-1053G Introduction to Communication: Through the use of readings, discussion forums, exercises, and writing, we will explore the often taken-for-granted power of communication that makes people unique among all creatures. We will discover that talk is not cheap, but rather it allows us to express our humanity in a rich and powerful way. The course will cover interpersonal, small group, and public communication. 3 credit hours
     
  • ECO-1033 Principles of Macroeconomics: An introduction to macroeconomics including basic concepts of supply and demand, price system, employment theory, inflation, business cycles, monetary policies, and fiscal policies. 3 credit hours.
     
  • ENG-1063G Engaging Literature: A study of literary genres and themes through representative readings. 3 credit hours; prerequisite: ENG-1083G or ENG-1084G
     
  • ENG-1083G College Writing: This course focuses on the process and practice of composition and includes attention to formatting, modes of writing, grammar, and persuasion. Students will develop critical writing, reading, and thinking skills. Emphasis will be given to the research essay, including argumentation, documentation styles, and research techniques. Both MLA and APA styles will be introduced in the course. 3 credit hours; must have qualifying placement score in English.
     
  • ESS-1044G Astronomy with Lab: A study of the structure, composition, organization, and history of the universe. Special emphasis is given to the solar system, the structure and function of stars, the structure of galaxies, the organization of matter, and theories about the history and origin of the universe. 4 credit hours; must have qualifying placement score in Mathematics.
     
  • ESS-1054G Meteorology with Lab: A study of the earth’s atmosphere, physical factors that affect weather, weather systems and patterns, and scientific methods used to collect data, analyze trends, and forecast weather. 4 credit hours; must have qualifying placement score in Mathematics.
     
  • HIS-1013G The Western Tradition in World Context: This course will examine the development of Western civilization within a broader world context since 1500 a.d. The course particularly attends to the emergence of modern patterns of life, including modern states and systems of production and exchange, the development of modern science and technology, globalization, and modern concepts of the self and society. Emphasis on primary texts. 3 credit hours
     
  • HUM-2013G Arts and the Human Identity: This course explores art broadly conceived as a mode of action essential to human identity and culture and will ask fundamental questions about the nature and purposes of art. The course will connect students to the arts by giving them Christian categories for seeing art – its creation and use – as part of their humanity, introduce them to some significant works in music, literature, and the fine arts, and encourage their aesthetic enjoyment of various art forms. This course is offered in an accelerated six-week format. 3 credit hours
     
  • MAT-1023G Precalculus Mathematics: A study in pre-calculus concepts of the properties of elementary functions including the polynomial, trigonometric, logarithmic and exponential functions. Special emphasis is given to analytic geometry of the line and cone. 3 credit hours, must have qualifying placement score in Mathematics.
     
  • PED-1002G Principles of Health and Fitness: A study of basic knowledge and values of physical activity as it relates to optimal healthful living. Special emphasis is given to fitness activities, nutrition and wellness. 2 credit hours
     
  • PHI-2013G Love, Justice, and the Good Life: This course examines how the nature of love, justice, and the good life are grounded in the most fundamental nature of persons and ultimately God. Utilizing the philosophical lenses of interpretation, critical reason, conceptual clarification, debate, and ethical analysis, the course will enable students to consider and critique competing conceptions of love, justice, and the good life as they arise within particular ethical issues. 3 credit hours
     
  • POL-1003G American Politics & Government: This course goes beyond a more traditional focus on the history of structures of the American government to examine issues of political behavior and decision-making among citizens and officeholders. Students learn about a wide range of topics relevant to American politics and government including, but not limited to, political institutions, the news media, voting, political parties, and campaigns and elections. Analysis of these and other topics is primarily informed by the social sciences, placing a particular emphasis on students’ comprehension and application of political science research methods. 3 credit hours
     
  • PSY-1013G General Psychology: An introductory course that explores psychology as a science of human behavior and mental processes in biological and social contexts, with an emphasis on promoting human wellness. 3 credit hours
     
  • SOC-1013G Introduction to Sociology: An introduction to basic principles in understanding patterns of social relations. Includes the major theoretical perspectives and methods for obtaining sociological knowledge. Special emphasis is given to the sociological examination of the major institutions in society. 3 credit hours
  • BIB-1023G The Narrative of Scripture: This course will aid in interpreting the scriptural narrative within the historical and cultural contexts of the Hebrew people and the New Testament Church with special attention to the Bible’s literary features and theological themes. 3 credit hours; self-pay option only.
     
  • BIO-1014G Principles of Biology with Lab: A study of life processes, organization, and structure common to animals, plants, and microbes. Laboratory exercises are included. This course is designed for non-majors and does not count toward the biology major or minor. 4 credit hours
     
  • COM-1053G Introduction to Communication: Through the use of readings, discussion forums, exercises, and writing, we will explore the often taken-for-granted power of communication that makes people unique among all creatures. We will discover that talk is not cheap, but rather it allows us to express our humanity in a rich and powerful way. The course will cover interpersonal, small group, and public communication. 3 credit hours
     
  • ECO-1033 Principles of Macroeconomics: An introduction to macroeconomics including basic concepts of supply and demand, price system, employment theory, inflation, business cycles, monetary policies, and fiscal policies. 3 credit hours
     
  • ENG-1063G Engaging Literature: A study of literary genres and themes through representative readings. 3 credit hours; prerequisite: ENG-1083G or ENG-1084G
     
  • ENG-1083G College Writing: This course focuses on the process and practice of composition and includes attention to formatting, modes of writing, grammar, and persuasion. Students will develop critical writing, reading, and thinking skills. Emphasis will be given to the research essay, including argumentation, documentation styles, and research techniques. Both MLA and APA styles will be introduced in the course. 3 credit hours; must have qualifying placement score in English.
     
  • ENG-2153G Classical Literature & Mythology: A survey of the major works, genres, and myths of the ancient Greeks and Romans (Classical Antiquity). This course is offered in an accelerated six-week format. 3 credit hours; prerequisite: ENG-1083G or ENG-1084G
     
  • HIS-1013G The Western Tradition in World Context: This course will examine the development of Western civilization within a broader world context since 1500 A.D. The course particularly attends to the emergence of modern patterns of life, including modern states and systems of production and exchange, the development of modern science and technology, globalization, and modern concepts of the self and society. Emphasis on primary texts. 3 credit hours
     
  • MAT-1013G Trigonometry: A study in trigonometry. Topics include circular functions, identities, equations, and graphing. 3 credit hours; must have qualifying placement score in Mathematics.
     
  • MAT-1034G Calculus I: An introduction of differentiation and integration of elementary functions. 4 credit hours; prerequisite: must have qualifying placement score in Mathematics or completion of MAT-1023G with a grade of C- or higher.
     
  • PED-1002G Principles of Health and Fitness: A study of basic knowledge and values of physical activity as it relates to optimal healthful living. Special emphasis is given to fitness activities, nutrition, and wellness. 2 credit hours
     
  • PHI-2013G Love, Justice, and the Good Life: This course examines how the nature of love, justice, and the good life are grounded in the most fundamental nature of persons and ultimately God. Utilizing the philosophical lenses of interpretation, critical reason, conceptual clarification, debate, and ethical analysis, the course will enable students to consider and critique competing conceptions of love, justice, and the good life as they arise within particular ethical issues. 3 credit hours
     
  • POL-1003G American Politics & Government: This course goes beyond a more traditional focus on the history of structures of American government to examine issues of political behavior and decision-making among citizens and officeholders. Students learn about a wide range of topics relevant to American politics and government including, but not limited to, political institutions, the news media, voting, political parties, and campaigns and elections. Analysis of these and other topics is primarily informed by the social sciences, placing a particular emphasis on students’ comprehension and application of political science research methods. 3 credit hours
     
  • PSY-1013G General Psychology: An introductory course that explores psychology as a science of human behavior and mental processes in biological and social contexts, with an emphasis on promoting human wellness. 3 credit hours
     
  • PSY-2013 Life Span Developmental Psychology: A study of human development from conception to death. Special emphasis is given to cultural differences, developmental issues, theories, and their contemporary significance. 3 credit hours; must complete PSY-1013 prior to taking this course.
     
  • SOC-1013G Introduction to Sociology: An introduction to basic principles in understanding patterns of social relations. Includes the major theoretical perspectives and methods for obtaining sociological knowledge. Special emphasis is given to the sociological examination of the major institutions in society. 3 credit hours

THE PERKS

Savings.
We offer credits at a fraction of the normal cost — they are even free for CCP-eligible students!
Transferability.
The courses we offer fulfill many general education requirements. You'll receive an official transcript for all courses taken. Or, stick with us and they’ll transfer right in!
Flexibility.
Many of our courses are offered fully online. If you can’t come to the MVNU classroom, we’ll bring the classroom to you!

For more info

Dual Enrollment
740-397-9000 x 4508