Catch up or get ahead with SUNY Sullivan’s 2023 Summer Sessions!
SESSION 2: JULY 10 - AUGUST 17
Virtual Classes | Free Application | Free Tutoring | No SAT/ACT/Min. GPA Requirement | Free Personal Counseling
Learn More Now!
Fill out the form below and an Enrollment Specialist will reach out and help you get started.
COVID-19 VACCINE NOTICE
Effective immediately, the COVID-19 vaccine will no longer be mandated for students to attend SUNY Sullivan, with the exception of Nursing and Respiratory Care students.
Course descriptions and schedules are listed below.* 2023 courses are offered at a 33% discount, with a price of $145 per credit for in-state students and $290 per credit for out-of-state students. There is also a $25 per credit distance learning fee for online courses.
If you are a Sullivan County resident who earns a high school diploma or GED in 2023, you may be eligible to ATTEND SUNY SULLIVAN WITH FREE TUITION AND FEES!
Choose from classroom courses, distance learning courses, hybrid courses, and even express courses.
Classes start August 30.
JULY 10 - AUGUST 17
|Course Code||Course Name||Course Description||Credits||Location|
|BUS 1652 01 DL||Human Resource Management||This course is an introduction to the psychology, purposes, and objectives of supervising the work of others. Topics to be covered include techniques of supervision, employment interviews, testing and evaluating, classroom training, on-the-job training, labor laws affecting workers, and labor-management relations.||3||Virtual|
|BUS 1310 01 DL||Principles of Management||This course covers principles of managerial practice. The concepts center on an analysis of the four major functions of management: planning, organizing, leading and controlling. This course examines the integration of management principles with other business procedures. Topics include business ownership, organizational structure, human relations, marketing and finance.||3||Virtual|
|ECO 1402 01 DL||Microeconomics||Students study microeconomics with the main emphasis on the economic problems of allocation, distribution, and efficiency in the American economy. The course includes a study of the market system, supply and demand, the price system, the firm, and comparative economic systems. Emphasis is placed on specific segments of the American economy such as consumers, business, labor and agriculture. Environmental topics will include externalities, cap and trade, public goods and common resources.||3||Virtual|
|ENG 1301 01 DL||Fundamentals of Speech||This course provides public speaking training and practice.||3||Virtual|
|ENG 2005 01 DL||Composition II||This course emphasizes analytical skills in both writing and reading. Students write and revise analytical and argumentative essays and a research paper. Prerequisite: ENG 1001 Composition I (or its campus equivalent) with a C or higher or permission of the instructor.||3||Virtual|
|ENG 2100 01 DL||Masterpieces of Literature||Selected great works of literature are examined in English through a variety of approaches.||3||Virtual|
|FLA 1445 01 DL||Spanish Language and Culture I||This course provides students with exposure to Spanish culture through the study of language, utilizing popular media and a culture-oriented text. The course covers language structure essential for basic communication in Spanish.||3||Virtual|
|HIS 1229 01 DL||US History since 1940||This course surveys and examines selected problems and opportunities facing the United States in the 20th century and early 21st century. Students will analyze significant social, economic, and political changes in contemporary American life since 1940.||3||Virtual|
|PSY 2510 01 DL||Developmental Psychology||This course explores the scientific inquiry into normal human development, including mental processes and behaviors from conception through the end of life. A life span developmental psychologist's perspective guides this exploration of issues including the physical, cognitive, emotional, behavioral, and social aspects of human development.||3||Virtual|
|REL 1507 01 DL||Health Sciences Applied to Coaching||This course covers selected principles of biology, anatomy, physiology, kinesiology, psychology, and sociology related to coaching, human growth and development, training and conditioning of athletes.||3||Virtual|
|REL 1509 01 DL||Theory & Techniques of Coaching||The introductory classroom phase of this course covers the basic concepts common to all sports. A history of interschool athletics in New York State, objectives, rules, regulations and policies; teaching methods, performance skills; technical information (offense, defense, strategy, etc.); organization and management of practices; special training and conditioning of athletes in the specific sport; care and fitting of equipment; special safety precautions; and officiating methods are included. This course may include an internship in the specific sport under the supervision of a master coach or director of physical education as a substantial portion of the course hours.||3||Virtual|
|SCI 1124 01 CL||Principles of Biology I||This course provides an intensive study of the fundamental principles of biology, emphasizing structure, function, processes and interaction. Topics include: the scientific method, chemical relationships, cell biology, cell division, metabolism, and molecular and classical genetics. Laboratory exercises are designed to exemplify aspects of lecture topics. These include examination of cells, mitotic and meiotic stages, measurement of photosynthesis and respiration, and other topics. This course is designed both for students who intend to specialize in science and for those who want to obtain a thorough knowledge of biology as part of their general education. It is intended for students who successfully completed high school Regents Living Environment (or equivalent). With SCI 2152 Principles of Biology II, this course provides a solid foundation for upper division courses in biology. This course is not open to students taking Developmental English. Pre-requisites: Students must have demonstrated proficiency in Review of Basic Arithmetic (DMA 0904), or higher; and earned a 70% or higher on the Living Environment Regents exam (for New York State students) or a 70% or higher as a final grade in High School Biology (for out-of-state students), or SCI 1050 Introduction to Biology with a C or better; or permission of instructor.||4||Classroom (Main Campus)
|SCI 1703 01 IS||Contemporary Health||This course is a study of the issues which affect health. Topics include wellness, substance use and abuse, environmental pollution, cardiovascular and reproductive diseases, genetic defects, stress management, planning diet and fitness programs, and adapting to death and dying. Students receive information to enable them to make informed decisions concerning their personal, physical and emotional states of health.||3||Virtual|
|SCI 2126 01 CL||Human Anatomy & Physiology II||This course is the second part of a two-semester course in the study of the structures of the human body and their functions. Students examine specific and nonspecific defense mechanisms; fluid, electrolyte, and acid-base balance; and human development and inheritance as well as the anatomy and physiology of the following body systems in detail: cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems. In the laboratory portion of this course students examine the anatomy and physiology of the following systems: cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems. Lab activities include dissection of animal specimens, preparation and observation of microscope slides, and the study of diagrams, models, and specimens of the human body and its parts. Prerequisites: SCI 2124 Human Anatomy & Physiology I or permission of the instructor.||4||Classroom (Main Campus)
|SOC 1600 01 DL||Introduction to Sociology||Students learn how the human individual is shaped by his group affiliations. This course introduces the methods and concepts used in investigating these group influences. An important part of the course is to show how these sociological concepts and methods can throw light on the students' social experience and on the rapidly changing world around them.||3||Virtual|
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VIRTUAL REGISTRATION/INFO SESSIONS EVERY TUESDAY @ 3:30 P.M.
Enjoy individualized help with your winter class registration and/or ask any questions you may have about the admissions process, etc.
Call-In #: 646 558 8656 Meeting ID: 957 6808 2172 Passcode: 949686
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