Courses

Below you will find the current course offerings listed by semester and then alphabetically by department. If you have any questions about these courses, please contact the Registrar's Office at or 617-521-2111.

Fall 2019 Course Schedule - Updated Hourly

Updated Hourly - Last Updated: 04/25/2019 03:20PM

Study Abroad

SA 101 - Study Abroad

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 38 Yes 0.00 Main Campus

SA 102 - Study Abroad

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 33 Yes 0.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 40 Yes 0.00 Main Campus

SA 103 - Study Abroad

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 39 Yes 0.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 40 Yes 0.00 Main Campus

Simmons Course

SIM 201 - Simmons Experience

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

11:00AM-
11:50AM
N/A
Margaret B. Costello Wlst 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
02 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

02:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Margaret B. Costello Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
03 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

02:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Kris Erickson Wlst 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
04 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
06:50PM
N/A
Kris Erickson Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
05 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

11:00AM-
11:50AM
N/A
Erica Moreira Moura Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
06 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

02:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Katherine A. Robbins Wlst 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
07 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

11:00AM-
11:50AM
N/A
Katherine A. Robbins Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
08 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

02:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Cassandra Saitow Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
09 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

11:00AM-
11:50AM
N/A
Anna Aguilera Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
10 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
Tuesday

02:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Leanne Doherty Wlst 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
11 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

02:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Cherie Ramirez Wlst 0 No 1.00 Main Campus

SIM 301 - Simmons Course Excel

In the final segment of The Simmons Course, you will join other students in your major to focus on career, financial and life planning, considering internships, research, and service, employment and graduate school.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Kris Erickson Wlst 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Kris Erickson Wlst 2 No 1.00 Main Campus
03 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Helen A. Bellenoit Open 1 No 1.00 Main Campus
04 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Erica Moreira Moura Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
05 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Katherine A. Robbins Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
06 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Chris Cormier Hayes Open 2 No 1.00 Main Campus
07 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Marda Messay Open 2 No 1.00 Main Campus
08 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Christy Lusiak Open 2 No 1.00 Main Campus
09 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Cherie Ramirez Wlst 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
10 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Zinnia Mukherjee Open 1 No 1.00 Main Campus
11 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Joel Lombard Wlst 0 No 1.00 Main Campus
12 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Terry Muller Clsd 0 No 1.00 Main Campus

School Nursing & Health Scienc

SNHS 359 - Caring At the End of Life

This course explores the issues related to serious illness and end of life care experienced by patients, families, and health care providers. The course utilizes the End of Life Nursing Education Consortium: ELNEC curriculum. The curriculum is being adapted to meet the educational needs of interdisciplinary students. Topics discussed include palliative care, serious illness, communication, cultural issues, sudden death, holistic practices and self-care. The class is highly participatory. As a final capstone project for the course, students will develop a creative, artistic expression representing personal meanings and emotions related to caring at the end of life.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

04:00PM-
06:50PM
N/A
Margaret B. Costello Open 13 No 4.00 Main Campus

SNHS 410 - Research Methods

This course focuses on preparing students to critically analyze research literature. Emphasis is placed on critically reading and interpreting published research in terms of applicability to the practice of health care professionals. Taught using small groups, discussions and lectures, this course provides a foundation for subsequent participation in research.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Susan M. Duty Open 18 No 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

05:00PM-
07:50PM
N/A
Ms. Dolores M. Wolongevicz Clsd 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
03 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

05:00PM-
07:50PM
N/A
Jeremy D. Furtado Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
04 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

05:00PM-
07:50PM
N/A
Monik Jimenez Clsd 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
OL 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Ms. Elizabeth Colavito Siu Open 12 Yes 3.00 Online Class

SNHS 425 - Caring for the Caregiver

The focus of this weekend course is to explore and experience self-care strategies that can be utilized to decrease stress, improve personal health and strengthen professional skills. We become better care-givers when we devote the time and energy to take better care of ourselves. This course is designed to provide information and practical experience for health care professionals as they begin to develop the knowledge and skills and application of a holistic biopsychosocial-spiritual model of care. These interventions support behavior change and self-management skills for health promotion, and create a foundation for a holistic, health-care practice.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
OL 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 10 No 1.00 Online Class

SNHS 429 - Holistic Healthcare

SHS 429, 'Holistic Health Care: Integrating Art and Science for a Caring Environment' is a fully on-line, 2-credit course designed for all caregivers, including (but not limited to) nurses, therapists, social workers, clergy and physicians. This course will help you: * Expand an understanding of holistic practice and your role as an instrument of healing. * Develop caring-healing interventions which will guide you in the art and science of a holistic approach to patient care. * Explore new and emerging body-mind modalities including relaxation, guided imagery, biofeedback, meditation, therapeutic touch, spiritual healing, plus others. Course activities include: * Weekly discussions with colleagues from a variety of disciplines and practices * Projects designed to facilitate the experience different types of holistic interventions. Both new and experienced practitioners will benefit by an increased awareness of these emerging modalities for a caring patient environment.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
OL 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Karen Teeley Open 15 No 2.00 Online Class

SNHS 459 - Caring at the End of Life

This course explores the issues related to serious illness and end of life care experienced by patients, families, and health care providers. The course utilizes the End of Life Nursing Education Consortium: ELNEC curriculum. The curriculum is being adapted to meet the educational needs of interdisciplinary students. Topics discussed include palliative care, serious illness, communication, cultural issues, sudden death, holistic practices and self-care. The class is highly participatory. As a final capstone project for the course, students will develop a creative, artistic expression representing personal meanings and emotions related to caring at the end of life.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

05:00PM-
07:50PM
N/A
Jennifer Rogers Howard Open 3 No 4.00 Main Campus
VA 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

05:00PM-
08:00PM
N/A
TBA Open 15 No 4.00 Veteran's Affairs Nursing

SNHS 570 - Health Promotion

This interdisciplinary course explores health issues from a societal perspective. An issues from local, community, national, and global perspectives. Healthy People 2000 is used to analyze data on current health issues. Leiningerstranscultural model and Penders model of health promotion focus the discussions. Health promotion of diverse populations is emphasized. Students conduct a needs assessment of a particular population group which allows for the integration of health promotion issues as they are affected bysocial, political, economic, ethical, and cultural policies.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/09/2019
Monday

02:00PM-
03:50PM
N/A
Ms. Anne W. Bishop Open 9 No 2.00 Main Campus
OL 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Rachele Pojednic Open 4 No 2.00 Online Class

Sociology

SOCI 101 - Principles of Sociology

Covers emergence and development of sociological thought and research. Introduces basic concepts, theoretical approaches, and methodological strategies for the study of social structures, processes, and relations. Focuses on the seven thematic areas of the department to cover a range of social issues useful to a critical understanding of society, social inequalities, and the interconnectedness across national and social borders.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Monday, Wednesday

09:30AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Anima Adjepong Open 22 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/09/2019 -
12/09/2019
Monday

11:00AM-
01:50PM
N/A
Becky Thompson Open 24 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 216 - 'i Sing the Body Electric:' Social Justice and the Expressive Arts

Sociology has long understood that a creative spirit is key to what makes us human. This course focuses on expressive arts (poetry, graphic novel, film) that deepen our understanding of contemporary social justice movements globally. We turn to expressive arts to widen our consciousness and illuminate key sociological concepts.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
LC 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
01:50PM
N/A
Becky Thompson Open 14 No 3.00 Main Campus

SOCI 232 - Race, Gender & Health

Examines the unique perspective of health care from the cultural lens appropriate to women of color. Historical, social, environmental, and political factors that contribute to racial and gender disparities in health care are analyzed. Students will develop cultural competency tools for more effective health care delivery with individuals and families of color.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/09/2019
Monday

03:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
Dawna Thomas Wlst 8 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 233 - The War on Terror

Explores the history and impact of the War on Terror in the United States and globally. Students will be asked to uncover the cultural, political and economic motivations for the War on Terror and the impact it has had on communities of color in the United States.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
LC 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

11:00AM-
12:50PM
N/A
Saher Selod Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus

SOCI 239 - Introduction to Social Research I

Introduces methods and strategies used in research in the social sciences. Teaches responsible consumption of social science research and presents the logic and skills of social research methods. Emphasizes the nature of inquiry and the relationship between theory and research. Includes social research ethics and an introduction to data analysis using computers in research. Previous courses in statistics or computers not required.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

09:30AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Saher Selod Open 1 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 241 - Health, Illness & Society

Emphasizes social determinants of physical and mental health and cross-cultural experiences of illness and seeking care. Pays special attention to the unequal distribution of health and illness in the U.S, the role of culture in our understandings of health and illness, and the social organization of health care.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Monday, Wednesday

12:30PM-
01:50PM
N/A
Dawna Thomas Clsd 0 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

11:00AM-
12:20PM
N/A
Elise M. Brenner Wlst 0 No 4.00 Main Campus
03 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

12:30PM-
01:50PM
N/A
Donna M. Cole Clsd 0 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 245 - Global Health

Examines health and illness from a global perspective. Current public health dilemmas are analyzed, highlighting the role of colonialism, culture, development, and public health policies. Case studies will focus on how health issues are handled in different parts of the world, highlighting the roles of culture and political economy.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

12:30PM-
01:50PM
N/A
Elise M. Brenner Open 2 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 249 - Inequalities

Introduces a critical sociological approach to understanding race, class, and gender inequality. Examines the historical origins of oppression in the United States by exploring how slavery, colonialism, and immigration have differentially shaped various groups' access to power. Explores contemporary struggles in South Africa. Examines impediments to the notion of the United States as a 'mecca for diversity,' including critical explorations of how injustices manifest themselves in the economy, education, the family, the arts, the media, and other key institutions.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

11:00AM-
12:20PM
N/A
Saher Selod Clsd 0 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 262 - Criminology

Critically examines types and patterns of behaviors socially defined as criminal. Focuses on major theories and research studies in criminology and issues relating to the three major elements of the criminal justice system: police, courts, and prisons.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

11:00AM-
12:20PM
N/A
Donna M. Cole Open 10 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 285 - Drugs and Society

Drugs permeate our society. Pharmaceutical companies advertise medications on TV, marijuana is being legalized, children are increasingly being medicated, and heroin overdoses are rising. In this course, we will examine legal and illicit drugs with a critical lens, to better understand the social factors and policies that shape our consumption.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

09:30AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Valerie Leiter Open 11 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 300 - Special Topics: Sociology of Race and Desire

Stereotypes and sincerely held beliefs about human sexuality abound. Often, these beliefs are rooted in racialized ideas about race, embodiment, and gender. In this course, we will explore the connections between race and sexuality to understand the logics that underpin these beliefs. What is the relationship between race and sexuality? How do these intersections manage everyday social life? How do they manage desire and desirability? In what ways do race and sexuality shape commodification and consumption? We attend to these and other questions throughout the course.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/09/2019
Monday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Anima Adjepong Open 10 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 301 - Disability and Society

Examines the concepts of normalcy and disability, using personal narratives, literature, film, legal documents, social science research, and public health statistics. Students question how and why disability is socially constructed as a social category. Demonstrates the power of this concept in terms of policies created to 'control' disability, and those people with disabilities have created.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Dawna Thomas Open 13 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 345 - Health Systems & Policy

4 sem. hrs. Prereq.: SOCI 101 or SOCI 241 or consent of the instructor. Analyzes the evolution of the U.S. health system and compares it with health systems of other selected countries. Examines health systems as social institutions, developing a broad, contextual understanding of health system development and change across a range of cultural, political and economic environments. Investigates the impact of social institutions on the structure of health systems, on policy choices, and on the provision and receipt of care. Staff.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

09:30AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Donna M. Cole Wlst 1 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 350 - Independent Study

Consent of department required.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Dawna Thomas Open 15 Yes 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Becky Thompson Open 5 Yes 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 355 - Thesis

Consent of department required.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Dawna Thomas Open 15 Yes 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 500 - Special Topics: Race Theory

This course will explore historical and modern epidemics including the Bubonic Plague, HIV/AIDS, Zika Virus, Ebola and others from a sociological perspective. Broadly speaking, sociology is the study of society. As sociologists we are concerned with how unequal power relations organize the social world and shape individual lives. When we view infectious diseases from this perspective we find that those most vulnerable in a society are most likely to experience adverse health. In this course, we will explore the transmission routes of disease and the reaction of society to the epidemic and those affected.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/09/2019
Monday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Anima Adjepong Open 9 No 4.00 Main Campus

SOCI 545 - Health Systems & Policy

Examines the current U.S. health system and health policies focusing on interests of individuals, groups, and organizations as clients, providers, and citizens. Explores the impact of policy and systems on the health of various populations. Describes the evolution of the U.S. health system and uses organizational concepts and theories to explain and predict its form and functions; the influence of organizations on the definition of health, illness, and healing; and the application of organizational analysis to health policy issues. Borges.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

09:30AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Donna M. Cole Clsd 13 No 4.00 Main Campus

Spanish

SPAN 101 - Elementary Spanish I

Develops the ability to speak, read, and write in Spanish. Enhances awareness and understanding of the Spanish-speaking world through the presentation of cultural materials.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

08:00AM-
08:50AM
N/A
TBA Open 14 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

09:00AM-
09:50AM
N/A
Arlene Ovalle-Child Open 15 No 4.00 Main Campus
03 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

10:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Arlene Ovalle-Child Open 10 No 4.00 Main Campus
04 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

11:00AM-
11:50AM
N/A
TBA Open 15 No 4.00 Main Campus
05 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

12:00PM-
12:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 15 No 4.00 Main Campus
06 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

01:00PM-
01:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 14 No 4.00 Main Campus
07 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

05:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 17 No 4.00 Main Campus
08 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

06:00PM-
06:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 18 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPAN 102 - Elementary Spanish II

Continuation of SPAN-101.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

08:00AM-
08:50AM
N/A
Pia Cuneo-Ruiz Open 17 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

09:00AM-
09:50AM
N/A
Pia Cuneo-Ruiz Open 17 No 4.00 Main Campus
03 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

10:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Pia Cuneo-Ruiz Open 12 No 4.00 Main Campus
04 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

12:00PM-
12:50PM
N/A
Arlene Ovalle-Child Open 17 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPAN 201 - Intermediate Spanish I

Develops communicative skills through a selective grammar review, discussion of topics of interest, and frequent use of audiovisual materials. Expands reading comprehension and cultural awareness through examples of Hispanic prose and poetry. Also offered as a TC.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

09:00AM-
09:50AM
N/A
Max Ehrsam Open 14 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

10:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Max Ehrsam Open 14 No 4.00 Main Campus
03 09/04/2019 -
12/13/2019
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

11:00AM-
11:50AM
N/A
Max Ehrsam Open 12 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPAN 202 - Intermediate Spanish II

Continuation of SPAN-201, with a special focus on writing at the intermediate level.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Monday, Wednesday

11:00AM-
12:20PM
N/A
Danisa Bonacic Open 12 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Monday, Wednesday

12:30PM-
01:50PM
N/A
Max Ehrsam Open 16 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPAN 245 - Conversation & Composition

Aims to increase proficiency in the oral and written use of language. Readings include selections by contemporary Latin American authors and focus on various issues, such as women's roles and human rights. Includes written assignments and oral presentations based on readings and other current events.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

11:00AM-
12:20PM
N/A
Maria Dolores Pelaez Benitez Open 9 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

12:30PM-
01:50PM
N/A
Maria Dolores Pelaez Benitez Open 9 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPAN 312 - Introduction to Latin American Culture and Civilization

Studies the political, artistic, and intellectual history of the Spanish-speaking nations of the Western Hemisphere, in particular Mexico, Peru, and Argentina. Topics include the conquests of Mexico and Peru, Bolivar and the fight for independence, the Mexican Revolution, the Cuban Revolution, and the dictatorships of the 1970s and 1980s.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Monday, Wednesday

12:30PM-
01:50PM
N/A
Danisa Bonacic Open 7 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPAN 322 - Love, War, and Parody in Medieval and Contemporary Spanish Fiction

Studies war and power as well as the concept of courtly love both in medieval masterpieces and in contemporary Spanish literature. Readings include the Cantar de Mio Cid (12th century), Urraca (1991), Carcel de amor (1492), La Celestina (1499) and Melibea no quiere ser mujer (1991).

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/12/2019
Tuesday, Thursday

03:00PM-
04:20PM
N/A
Maria Dolores Pelaez Benitez Open 11 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPAN 349 - Directed Study

Consent of instructor required. Addresses coursework required for the major or degree not being offered formally that semester. Students work under the close supervision of a faculty member. Consent is required for a directed study, which does not count toward the independent learning requirement.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 20 Yes 4.00 Main Campus

SPAN 350 - Independent Study

Consent of instructor required.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 18 Yes 4.00 Main Campus

Special Needs Educ

SPND 350 - Independent Study

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Judah B. Axe Open 18 Yes 1.00 Main Campus

SPND 422 - Differentiating Instruction Using Technology Across the Curriculum

Explores strategies to incorporate assistive special education technology into classrooms and learners' individualized educational programs. Provides real-world experiences, resources, and skill development in the latest software, adaptive equipment, and best practices. Explores readily implemented practical solutions for inclusive classrooms. Pugliese.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
15 09/27/2019

09/28/2019

11/15/2019

11/16/2019

Friday

Saturday

Friday

Saturday

04:00PM-
09:00PM
08:30AM-
04:30PM
04:00PM-
09:00PM
08:30AM-
04:30PM
N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

Ms. Karen T. Janowski Open 18 No 4.00 Landmark School

SPND 435 - Practicum: Moderate (Pre K-8)

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Hyun Uk Kim Open 25 No 4.00 Main Campus
15 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Amy E. Ballin Open 25 No 4.00 Landmark School

SPND 436 - Formal & Informal Assessment

4 sem. hrs. Involves observation, analysis, and interpretation of children's learning needs, utilizing formal and informal assessment devices in order to write, implement, and evaluate individualized educational programs. Reviews test instruments and current issues in assessment. Requires weekly fieldwork in an integrated setting. Stefanini, Waterman, Waters.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/05/2019

09/26/2019

10/03/2019

10/10/2019

10/17/2019

10/19/2019

10/24/2019

10/31/2019

11/07/2019

11/14/2019

11/21/2019

11/28/2019

12/05/2019

12/12/2019

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

Saturday

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

Thursday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
10:00AM-
04:00PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

Gina M. Stefanini Open 5 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPND 440 - Practicum: Moderate (5-12)

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Hyun Uk Kim Open 18 No 4.00 Main Campus
15 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Amy E. Ballin Open 20 No 4.00 Landmark School

SPND 441 - Classroom Management for Learners With Needs in Inclusive Settings

4 sem. hrs. Focuses on the basic principles and approaches for the effective management of behavior for learners with special needs. Emphasizes preventive discipline, classroom environments, and techniques effective with learners with diverse needs and abilities, and strategies for behavior management in multicultural settings. Axe, Hardin.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Amy E. Ballin Open 12 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPND 442 - Analysis of Behavior: Principles and Classroom Applications

4 sem. hrs. Introduces behavior modification and operant techniques, including clarification of more commonly used terms, with specific reference to application in the classroom. Provides overview of procedures and practices successful in schools, communities, and work settings. Requires fieldwork. Axe.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Judah B. Axe Open 21 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPND 446 - Learners with Special Needs

4 sem. hrs. Explores major areas of special needs and examines issues unique to the delivery of service to learners with special needs, including assessment strategies, equipment adaptation, materials, and parent/professional relations. Focuses on language development and communication problems. Requires fieldwork. Evans, Hardin.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Hyun Uk Kim Open 13 No 4.00 Main Campus
15 09/06/2019

09/07/2019

10/18/2019

10/19/2019

12/06/2019

12/07/2019

Friday

Saturday

Friday

Saturday

Friday

Saturday

04:00PM-
09:00PM
08:30AM-
04:30PM
04:00PM-
09:00PM
08:30AM-
04:30PM
04:00PM-
09:00PM
08:30AM-
04:30PM
N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

TBA Open 20 No 4.00 Landmark School

SPND 447 - Assessment and Curriculum Modification And Development for Learners With Severe Disabilities

4 sem. hrs. Examines curriculum development, assessment techniques, and teaching/learning procedures to plan instructional programs in major life skills areas. Emphasizes analyzing functional tasks and developing individualized educational programs for implementation in general education classrooms and settings. Requires fieldwork. Lenane.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Kevin Stephen Lenane Open 23 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPND 467 - Practicum: Severe

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Hyun Uk Kim Open 16 No 4.00 Main Campus

SPND 487 - Seminar

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019

09/23/2019

10/07/2019

10/21/2019

11/04/2019

11/18/2019

12/02/2019

12/10/2019

Monday

Monday

Monday

Monday

Monday

Monday

Monday

Tuesday

04:30PM-
07:20PM
04:30PM-
07:20PM
04:30PM-
07:20PM
04:30PM-
07:20PM
04:30PM-
07:20PM
04:30PM-
07:20PM
04:30PM-
07:20PM
04:30PM-
07:20PM
N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

Hyun Uk Kim Open 14 No 2.00 Main Campus
15 09/09/2019 -
12/09/2019
Monday

Monday

04:00PM-
07:00PM
04:00PM-
07:00PM
N/A
N/A
Amy E. Ballin Open 25 No 2.00 Landmark School

SPND 490 - Introduction to Exceptionalities

This course is part of the Autism Specialization Program. SPND 490 course provides an overview of the major disability categories under IDEA. The course builds on the foundation of typical cognitive and physical child development, devoting attention to early childhood theorist in the field of child development. An in-depth study of IDEA disability categories, accommodation strategies, assistive technology to promote independence, language and communication development, social and emotional development, home/school collaboration and inclusive lesson planning will be a focus of this course. Field work required.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
05BL 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Christine J. Evans Open 25 No 4.00 New England Center for Childrn
06BL 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

05:00PM-
07:50PM
N/A
Christine J. Evans Open 25 No 4.00 New England Center for Childrn

SPND 492 - Assessment and Curriculum Modification for Learners With Autism

This course is part of the Autism Specialization Program. Content in this course will focus on standardized and criterion-referenced assessment, curriculum development, and teaching/learning procedures to plan instructional programs for individuals diagnosed with an autism spectrum disorder. Emphasis will be placed on creating a functional IEP based on assessment results, developing individualized educational programs, and modifying the instruction and curriculum if the students are not making progress. Field work required.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
05BL 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A TBA Open 25 No 4.00 New England Center for Childrn
06BL 09/11/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Susan Langer Open 25 No 4.00 New England Center for Childrn

SPND 493 - Methods of Behavior Assessment

This course is part of the Autism Specialization Program. SPND 493 provides an introduction to and overview of evidence-based strategies for evaluating the behavior of individuals with autism and developmental disabilities. The design of systematic observation and measurement systems and interpretation of evaluative data are reviewed. Students also gain experience in designing, displaying, interpreting, and reporting evidence-based behavior evaluations. Field work required. (4 semester hours)

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
05BL 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Kelly McConnell Open 25 No 4.00 New England Center for Childrn
06BL 09/07/2019 -
12/07/2019
Saturday

08:00AM-
04:00PM
N/A
Kelly McConnell Open 25 No 4.00 New England Center for Childrn

SPND 496 - Practicum: Severe Disabilities / Autism I

This course is part of the Autism Specialization Program. SPND 496 involves students working with learners with intensive special needs/autism in their full time severe practicum placement under the mentorship of a Program Supervisor. Students study classroom teaching techniques and procedures and work with the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks to write well-structured lesson plans incorporating all Candidate Assessment of Performance elements. Students will participate in a internship in a public school inclusive classroom with learners with special needs and English Language Learners. (2 semester hours)

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
04 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Ms. Heather C. Fortin Open 25 No 2.00 New England Center for Childrn
06 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Ms. Heather C. Fortin Open 25 No 2.00 New England Center for Childrn

SPND 498 - Seminar / Autism I

This course is part of the Autism Specialization Program. This course content is based on the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks and the Candidate Assessment of Performance. The seminar supports student's experiences in their practicum and inclusion placements. Students will learn and demonstrate understanding on how to use and incorporate the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks into teaching well-structured lessons for students with autism. Through class discussions, article reviews, peer evaluations and the development of their professional teaching eportfolio, students will incorporate the six essential elements from the Candidate Assessment of Performance into all their coursework and teaching. This course includes modules to meet the assistive technology state requirements. (2 semester hours)

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
04 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

05:00PM-
07:50PM
N/A
Ms. Heather C. Fortin Open 25 No 2.00 New England Center for Childrn
06 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

05:00PM-
07:50PM
N/A
Ms. Heather C. Fortin Open 25 No 2.00 New England Center for Childrn
36 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

04:00PM-
06:50PM
N/A
Bethany Marie Raffanello Open 25 No 2.00 New England Center for Childrn

Social Work

SW 101 - Introduction to Social Work and Social Welfare

Introduces students to the historical development of professional social work and social welfare and orients them to the purposes, values, and worldview of the profession. The evolution of contemporary social work, contributions of key historical figures and pioneers, role of influential social policies, and ways in which social workers have shaped the social service system are discussed. Finally, an overview of contemporary social work practice principles with an emphasis on social and economic justice is provided. This course includes a 40-hour service learning component.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/09/2019
Monday

03:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
Shelly-Ann Dewsbury Open 6 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Lydia Ogden Open 13 No 4.00 Main Campus

SW 210 - Behavioral Health in Children and Adolescents

This course will examine the relationships among behavioral health, community systems, and child / adolescent development. Students will explore the impact of mental health conditions in children and family systems, including early childhood trauma, upon physiological and psychological development and functioning.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Eugenia Knight Open 6 No 4.00 Main Campus

SW 251 - Human Behavior in the Social Environment I

These two courses allow students to participate in the in-depth study of the physical, psychological, social, and cultural forces impacting the growth and development of individuals within the context of their families, communities, and society. Using a life span approach, a social work strengths perspective, and a person-in-environment framework, the first semester covers the prenatal period through the school-aged child while the second semester covers adolescence through the aging years and death.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Monday, Wednesday

11:00AM-
12:20PM
N/A
Heidi Kassner Open 7 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
TBA Open 8 No 4.00 Main Campus

SW 351 - Social Work Practice I: Introduction to Generalist Practice

The first in the Program's series of four practice courses for social work majors, this course is aimed at orienting students to social work practice by providing a firm framework of social work knowledge and values and specific foundational skills. Students examine the ways that research, social policy and programs, economic and political forces, social work history, and explanatory theoretical paradigms inform work with clients. An introduction to the social work generalist perspective, this course allows students to begin to develop a professional identity and the relationship-building, interviewing, and planned change skills necessary for work with client systems of all sizes. Students become grounded in the constructs which make the social work profession unique.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/09/2019
Monday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Katherine N. Nolan Open 3 No 4.00 Main Campus

SW 353 - Social Work Practice III: Groups

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Paul R. Gould Open 7 No 4.00 Main Campus

SW 354 - Social Work Practice IV: Macro Social Work

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
04 09/03/2019 -
12/10/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Anjali Fulambarker Open 3 No 4.00 Main Campus

SW 370 - Social Work Field Placement I

The Social Work Field Placement and Seminar I (Fall) is designed for the senior social work student in order to integrate classroom learning with practical social work experience in an agency setting. Throughout the Fall semester, students participate in 16 hours of field placement per week toward completion of the 425-hour, year-long BSW senior field placement requirement. In addition, students meet once per week for a 1 hour and twenty minute, in-class field seminar led by the BSW Program Field Director. Through reflective discussion, weekly assignments, and major projects and papers, the Field Seminar focuses on the integration of theory and practice, building the student's professional social work identity, enhancing self- awareness skills, advancing practice competencies, and synthesizing field learning. All aspects of agency field work, including learning to work within the agency context, effectively using supervision, using research to inform practice, utilizing social work values and ethics in practice, and applying social work knowledge and skills with clients are addressed.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

09:30AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Katherine N. Nolan Open 1 No 8.00 Main Campus
02 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

11:00AM-
12:20PM
N/A
Shelly-Ann Dewsbury Open 5 No 8.00 Main Campus

SW 409 - Dynamics of Racism & Oppression

SW409: Dynamics of Racism and Oppression (required) This course is an intensive examination of the dynamics of various forms of oppression in U.S. society. The selection of the oppression of racism is deliberate. Through the analysis of critical race theory and intersectionality, students will come to understand the reasoning for this initial emphasis. The course begins with an analysis of racism from structural, (social) psychological and applied perspectives. This approach frames the analysis of other forms of oppression. Types of oppression (sexism, classism, homophobia, etc.) are examined in relationship to sociopolitical and economic factors, and historical themes that continue into the present day are identified. The course will explore the costs of oppression to all individuals and its differential impact on individuals in dominant and subordinate positions. The importance of power and the dynamics of domination and subordination in all forms of oppression will be explored. Practice issues will be examined in relation to multi-level interventions (i.e., individual, group, organizational and institutional).

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/16/2019
Monday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Denise Humm-Delgado Open 17 No 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

11:00AM-
01:50PM
N/A
Johnnie Hamilton-Mason Open 15 No 3.00 Main Campus
03 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

11:00AM-
01:50PM
N/A
Gary Bailey Open 16 No 3.00 Main Campus
04 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Denise Humm-Delgado Open 17 No 3.00 Main Campus
05 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Denise Humm-Delgado Open 16 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 411 - Human Behavior and Social Environment

Human Behavior in the Social Environment (required) Human Behavior in the Social Environment addresses two areas of focus. One is an ecological-developmental approach to human behavior in the social environment, taking a social constructionist perspective, emphasizing the ways in which culture (of large groups and small) and the broader social environment shape human behavior and identity. Concepts of resilience and resistance to oppression are emphasized using frameworks such as empowerment theories, systems theory and human ecology. This course emphasizes micro, meso, and macro level social systems that influence individual behavior, including families, groups, organizations and communities, as well as the larger society within historical and cultural contexts. Particular attention is paid to culture, race, class, gender and sexual orientation as dynamic social constructions that can be sources of both oppression and strength at all levels of social systems. The second area of focus is on current theoretical frameworks to understand the bio-psycho-social-cultural processes that shape human behavior and development of self across the life span. We emphasize the interaction of individuals with their environments as they mutually influence each other, emphasizing cultural diversity and social justice. The application of multiple theoretical perspectives to Social Work practice is emphasized.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 21 No 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Katherine J. Jungreis Open 20 No 3.00 Main Campus
03 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

11:00AM-
01:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
04 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

02:00PM-
04:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
05 09/11/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
06 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
07 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Katherine J. Jungreis Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 414 - Assessment and Diagnosis

SW414: Assessment and Diagnosis (required) This one semester course provides knowledge of the major categories of diagnoses for adults as formulated in DSM-5 and of theoretical perspectives in those categories. Attention is given to the dynamics of development and culture, and to the interrelationship among biological, psychological, and social/cultural systems that impact diagnosis. Focus will be on utilizing these elements in order to provide a comprehensive bio-psycho-social assessment. Treatments specifically related to these diagnoses will be noted. Prerequisites: SW411A and SW421A.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 8 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 421A - Social Work Practice

SW421A: Social Work Practice (required) This two-semester course exposes students to selected generalist practice theories for social workers. The course will examine various levels of intervention, practice settings, and theoretical perspectives. Students are introduced to the general processes that are common to every client system level: preparation and engagement, differential use of self, assessment, contracting, intervention planning, intervention evaluation, and termination of services that are applicable no matter the setting or client group. Considered over two semesters is work with individuals, families, groups and the social context in which these client groups exist. A special concern is the impact of diversity and oppression for client and worker. Emphasis of this semester is mastering multi-level assessment. Actual practice dilemmas are examined through case discussions, videotapes, role-play, and other exercises. Two consecutive semesters of SW421 are required: SW421A and SW421B. Students must register for the same section each semester. Must be concurrent with SW446A.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/16/2019
Monday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 3 No 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Nora Rushford Open 9 No 3.00 Main Campus
03 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Hugo Kamya Open 10 No 3.00 Main Campus
04 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

11:00AM-
01:50PM
N/A
Tamara Lea Cadet Open 3 No 3.00 Main Campus
05 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

02:00PM-
04:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 15 No 3.00 Main Campus
06 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Nora Rushford Open 8 No 3.00 Main Campus
07 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 13 No 3.00 Main Campus
08 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
TBA Open 17 No 3.00 Main Campus
09 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Hugo Kamya Open 14 No 3.00 Main Campus
10 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

03:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 16 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 424A - Advanced Clinical Practice

Building on foundational knowledge and skills mastered from the first year social work practice course, this course will have four foci: 1) professional use of self; 2) the professional/therapeutic relationship; 3) continued development and refinement of more sophisticated assessment skills;and 4) mastery of brief/time-effective approaches to intervention/treatment. Contemporary clinical social work practice is ever evolving and is shaped by a number of stakeholders. Within this context of transition and change sound clinical social work practice is culturally responsive, flexible, and demonstrably effective, and when appropriate, community-based. The goal is for students to practice and acquire skill sets related to a variety of practice frameworks/ theoretical perspectives and to learn how to decide which particular approach is most beneficial for each specific client in achieving positive outcomes. The second semester will deepen the knowledge, skills, and values addressed in first semester and will provide an opportunity for students to integrate their course work across the curriculum as it applies to professional practice. Prerequisite: SW421B.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/16/2019
Monday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Clsd 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
TBA Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
03 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
TBA Clsd 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
04 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

03:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
Nora Rushford Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
05 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 7 No 3.00 Main Campus
06 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

02:00PM-
04:50PM
N/A
TBA Clsd 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
07 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Paul R. Gould Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
08 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 7 No 3.00 Main Campus
09 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
TBA Open 9 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 441 - Soc. Work Research

SW441: Social Work Research (required) In this introductory course, students examine the research process as it applies to the specialized interests and needs of social work. Illustrations are chosen from the studies of social work practice. The course is designed to enable students to be critical consumers of research, to understand the principles and process of research and the evaluation of practice, to become familiar with ethical considerations when designing and implementing a project, and to be capable of participating in practice related research. Sections with some online class sessions are designated as 'blended.'

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Beverly Sealey Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Michelle Putnam Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
03 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

11:00AM-
01:50PM
N/A
Michelle Putnam Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
04 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Abbie K. Frost Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
05 09/05/2019 -
12/05/2019
Thursday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Beverly Sealey Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
06 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Peter Maramaldi Open 20 No 3.00 Main Campus
07 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Joanna Almeida Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 444 - Hope, Empowerment & Mental Illness

In this one semester elective students will develop empowerment-oriented, evidence-informed knowledge and skills necessary to effectively work with individuals with serious mental illnesses. After an overview of diagnostic criteria and the history of treatment of serious mental illnesses in the United States, students will critically examine recent scientific literature, consider first-person accounts, and gain competency using empowering practices that promote healing and hope, while considering cultural and social justice implications. Teaching techniques will include didactic presentations, discussions, guest presenters, videotapes, and role plays.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Lydia Ogden Open 3 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 446A - Field Education

SW446A: Field Education Year 1: Foundation (required) Weekly agency-based field placement, which focuses on foundation social work skills. Students complete agency based assignments in addition to process recordings and assessments. SW446A section 01 is for students doing a 24 hour per week field placement (Sept-May) SW446A section 02 is for students doing a 16 hour per week field placement. (Sept-Aug) The field department must approve all 16 hour placements prior to a student registering. Prerequisites: SW401A and SW411A, or concurrent enrollments. Must also be concurrent with Social Work Practice (SW421A).

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Diane Zipoli Open 153 No 5.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Diane Zipoli Open 49 Yes 5.00 Main Campus

SW 447A - Field Year 2

SW447A: Fall Semester Field Education Year II: Advanced (required) SW447A section 01 is for students doing a 24 hour per week field placement SW447A section 02 is for students doing a 16 hour per week field placement.The field department must approve all 16 hour placements prior to a student registering. The goal of field education is to learn the application of theoretical concepts and social work principles and values learned in the classroom to clinical practice. Field education provides supervised learning of advanced practice skills with individuals, families and groups in a variety of clinical settings. SW447A must be concurrent with SW424.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A

N/A
N/A
Diane Zipoli Open 107 No 4.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Diane Zipoli Open 49 Yes 4.00 Main Campus

SW 447B - Field Year 2

SW447B: Spring Semester Field Education Year II: Advanced (required class) SW447B section 01 is for students doing a 24 hour per week field placement SW447B section 02 is for students doing a 16 hour per week field placement. The field department must approve all 16 hour placements prior to a student registering. The goal of field education is to learn the application of theoretical concepts and social work principles and values learned in the classroom to clinical practice. Field education provides supervised learning of advanced practice skills with individuals, families and groups in a variety of clinical settings. SW447B must be concurrent with a Clinical Practice elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Diane Zipoli Open 1 Yes 4.00 Main Campus

SW 448 - SW Prac Sexual & Gender Minority

This course is designed to help students develop foundational knowledge and skills for social work practice with sexual and gender minority populations. Students will utilize a multi-dimensional framework to critically analyze power, privilege, and oppression relative to LGBTQ+ populations. Grounded in a social justice perspective, the first few weeks of the course are designed to help students gain an understanding of relevant ethical principles and dilemmas; models of identity development across race, class, ethnicity, socioeconomic class, and historical period; health disparities and resilience; history of social work discourse related to LGBTQ+ populations; and basic principles for affirmative social work practice. Students will develop knowledge about the mutual influence of individuals, families, and institutional factors, including social policies and cultural factors. Students will learn basic skills for competent practice with LGBTQ+ populations over the life course, with a particular focus on engagement, assessment, and intervention. Specific areas of practice will be explored, including intimate partner violence, suicide risk, HIV/AIDS, and substance use disorders. Students will critically examine the values of the social work profession and reflect on their personal values for the purpose of raising self awareness and examining personal biases related to heterosexism, heteronormativity, transphobia, and cisnormativity.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 13 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 460 - Motivational Interviewing

Motivational Interviewing (MI) is a person-centered, goal-oriented method of communication for eliciting and strengthening intrinsic motivation for positive change. This elective provides a foundation of knowledge of MI concepts and specific therapeutic skills. The course will focus on the core MI processes of engaging, focusing, evoking, and planning. Students will learn specific MI skills of open-ended questioning, affirming, reflective listening, and summarizing. Students will also learn how to develop personalized feedback, create change plans, and evaluate effectiveness. Teaching techniques may include case vignettes, role plays, guest presenters, videotaped interviews, and class discussions. There will be ample opportunity to practice skills for guiding change-focused client conversations in this course. This course meets the requirement for a clinical practice elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

03:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 9 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 464 - Understanding Suicide: Prevention, Intervention, and Postvention

This course will examine the public health problem of suicide, with specific attention to prevention, intervention, and postvention approaches. Students will gain an understanding of suicide epidemiology and underlying theory, as well as risk and protective factors for suicide. This course will familiarize students with evidence-based practices and ethical considerations with suicidal clients, including learning directly from individuals with lived experience with suicidality. Students will also learn about the current state and national strategies for suicide prevention, as well as policies related to suicide. Upon completion of this course, students will gain skills in assessment and management of suicide risk, intervention and treatment techniques with suicidal clients, and postvention approaches with survivors of suicide loss.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

11:00AM-
01:50PM
N/A
Joanna Almeida Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 478 - SW Practice in Healthcare

SW478: Social Work Practice in Healthcare The course focuses on knowledge and skills essential for practice in health care settings including: understanding psycho-social influences on illness and the disease process; clinical analysis of problems, such as ethical dilemmas or end of life issues; the need to respond quickly in a fast moving system; knowledge in the scientific advances in health care as well as alternative therapies; intervening in multiple systems and the need to approach a situation from both macro and micro perspectives. Practice skills include rapid assessment tools, brief focused treatment, and 'care mapping' strategies for a range of acute and chronic health issues across the life span. Course format includes students' case materials, live patient interviews, and guest lecturers. Prerequisites: SW401A; SW411A; SW421A or concurrent enrollment. This course meets the requirements for a clinical practice elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/05/2019 -
12/12/2019
Thursday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 482 - Domestic Violence Family Welfa

SW482: Domestic Violence and Family Welfare This is a clinical practice course with intimate partner violence in the context of family (broadly defined) life. Students will learn specific skills in identifying, assessing and intervening with and on behalf of family members where domestic violence is present. You will be encouraged to reflect on your own knowledge about families, violence, and systems responses to violence, both as family members and as helpers. We will consider the experiences of women and men in heterosexual and same-sex relationships as both victims and abusers, and of children living with domestic violence, attending carefully to community and cultural contexts. We will address legal issues and criminal justice system responses, child protective services, and health care system responses. We will discuss and research current controversies in the field of intimate violence. Prerequisites: SW401A; SW411A; SW421A or concurrent enrollment. This course meets the requirement for a clinical practice elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Kristie Thomas Clsd 0 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 483 - Cognitive Behavioral App Pract

SW483: Cognitive Behavioral Approaches and Treatment The object of this course is to provide a working knowledge of the basic principles and specific techniques of a contemporary multi-modal approach to cognitive-behavioral therapy with consideration of its integration with other therapeutic approaches. Issues presented include: substance abuse, anger, interpersonal relationships, stress, anxiety disorders, depression, personality disorders with an emphasis on borderline personality disorder and issues of affect regulation. Prerequisite is SW421A. This course meets the requirement for a clinical practice elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
TBA Open 9 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 485 - Mindfulness and Social Work Practice

There is a growing interest in psychotherapists of all theoretical orientations, for information about 'Mindfulness', the cultivation of intentional, present focused awareness. Mindfulness is a core healing process in psychotherapy and has become a significant influence on contemporary Psychotherapy over the past decade. It has been shown to be a key component in many empirically validated interventions like Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction, Mindfulness-Based cognitive therapy, Acceptance and Commitment Therapy and Dialectical Behavior Therapy. In this course we will examine the application of mindfulness to a wide range of clinical populations and conditions as well as the current neuroscience findings of its effects and the history of its development in the west. The course will ask participants to participate in experiential exercises of mindfulness and meditation and practice what they've learned each week between classes. They will also be asked to embody mindfulness as they learn, ensuring the essential qualities of compassion for self and others in the learning.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/09/2019 -
12/16/2019
Monday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 9 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 501 - Social Work Practice With Older Adults

SW501: Social Work Practice with Older Adults This course is intended to support students' interest in gerontological social work practice, and to provide a solid foundation for assessment and intervention with older adults in direct service settings. Students will develop their ability to respectfully engage a broad range of older clients, will build bio-psychosocial assessment and treatment planning skills, will learn intervention skills and approaches that will enable them to effectively intervene to address common presenting problems, will develop greater understanding of clinical/ethical issues that are specific to treatment with elders, will build specialized knowledge for practice, and will increase their familiarity with various gerontological social work practice roles and settings. Each class will include time for informal case presentations, allowing students to share their work and its challenges and to take part in collective problem solving in order to build their repertoire of practice skills. Prerequisite is 421A. This course meets the requirements for a clinical practice elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Gary Bailey Open 18 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 509 - Evaluation in SW Practice

SW509: Evaluation in Social Work Practice (required) Building on the concepts and principles from SW 441 this course prepares students in basic principles of practice and program evaluation and their application to social work practice in agency settings. Using their agency settings as laboratories, students learn the major approaches to evaluation (needs assessment, process, and outcome) with attention to the struggles, tensions, and ambiguities related to current evaluation models and agency demands for evaluation. Sections with some online class sessions are designated as 'blended'. Prerequisite is SW441 Concurrent with SW447A or B.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

08:00AM-
10:50AM
N/A
Abbie K. Frost Clsd 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Kristie Thomas Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
03 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Abbie K. Frost Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus
04 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 528A - Trauma Pract With Children & Adolescents

In this course we will begin examining best practices for trauma treatment with children, adolescents and families. Using the social work assessment process we will begin to use a phase oriented treatment paradigm to examine clinical applications of trauma treatment across various settings and client presentations. Special attention will be given to the in vivo utilization or role plays to deepen and enhance our clinical skill set when working with diverse traumatized clients. Our clinical social work practice will focus on integrating the social work paradigms of engagement, assessment, practice and evaluation while incorporating methods of addressing s ocial justice and client-centered policy engagement.The course will build on the knowledge and skills acquired in the foundation year Human Behavior in the Social Environment and Practice courses.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Kelly Pratt Wlst 0 Yes 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

03:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
Kelly Pratt Wlst 0 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 569 - Advanced Standing Seminar

SW569: Advanced Standing Seminar Required for students in the Advanced Standing program, this course is designed to provide a bridge to the concentration year clinical curriculum and field placement. A strong emphasis is on exploring the development of a professional social work identity and on supporting student's increasing self-awareness and ability to learn from practice experience. The course will focus on broadening the capacity for the use of self, promoting reflective practice, conceptualizing various theoretical perspectives and their application to clinical work and enhancing the ability to work across difference. Concurrent with Field SW596.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Katherine N. Nolan Open 20 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 577 - Social Work w/ Groups

SW577: Social Work with Groups (required) This course is an exploration of the ways in which groups can bring clients together to support, challenge, and create meaningful connections with each other. Through mutual aid, group members can learn the skills that will enable them to improve the relationships in their lives, be more empowered as individuals and community members, and mobilize for social change. Students will concurrently build theoretical and skills-based knowledge and will practice and reflect on various techniques that will enable them to facilitate groups in a wide array of settings across client populations. Prerequisite: SW411A or concurrent enrollment.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

03:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 13 No 3.00 Main Campus
02 09/04/2019 -
12/11/2019
Wednesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
Katherine J. Jungreis Open 6 No 3.00 Main Campus
03 09/06/2019 -
12/13/2019
Friday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 12 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 589 - DBT in Clinical SW Practice

SW589 DBT in Clinical Social Work Practice This course provides an overview of the theoretical underpinnings and clinical applications of dialectical behavioral therapy. Students will learn how to implement DBT treatment methods include integrating skills training into psychotherapy into their clinical practice with a diverse client population who present with a range of disorders and psychosocial concerns. The four key skill sets include: distress tolerance, mindfulness, emotion regulation and interpersonal effectiveness. Case examples and role-play will be utilized. This course meets the requirement for a clinical practice elective. Prerequisite: SW4421B. This course meets the requirement for a clinical practice elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

03:00PM-
05:50PM
N/A
TBA Open 7 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 590 - Social Action

The focus of this course is to understand relevant theories and strategies of advocacy and social action that promote social justice within organizations, the larger community, and society. Students will gain understanding of theories and skills in regard to social, economic, political, and organization systems, and will use this knowledge to influence, formulate, and advocate for policy and other changes to meet the needs of clients and all people who experience oppression. They will develop skills to create change that is founded on the principles and ideas of social, distributive, political, and economic justice so that people receive their legal, civil, social and economic rights, with a framework of safety, security, and equity. These advocacy and critical thinking skills will be understood within a professional social work value framework that views social workers as allies with oppressed groups to assist people to empower themselves and receive full access, inclusion, rights, and quality of life and well-being within society. Some sections focus on special topics areas including: military, disability, chronic illness, anti violence work, gerontology, international social work and social work in developing countries. Special topic focus is reflected in the course title. Detailed descriptions of sections appear in the SSW Course Catalog.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

12:00PM-
02:50PM
N/A
Beverly Sealey Open 15 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 595 - Child & Adolescent Asses. & Diagnosis

SW-595: Child and Adolescent Assessment and Diagnosis This course will provide an overview of major diagnostic categories in child psychopathology and provide students with the skills and abilities to conduct clinical assessments with children and adolescents using a bio-psychosocial developmental framework. An area of focus is case formulation and diagnosis. Attention will be given to the dynamics of development and culture, and to the interrelations among biological, psychological, and social/cultural systems. Teaching techniques include didactic presentations, case examples, videos, guest lectures, and class discussions. Prerequisite: SW-414. This course meets the requirement for a clinical practice elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/03/2019
Tuesday

06:00PM-
08:50PM
N/A
TBA Clsd 0 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 596 - Field Educ. Advanced Standing

SW596: Field Education Advanced Standing Students Fall semester only - 5 credits The goal of field education is to learn the application of theoretical concepts and social work principles and values learned in the classroom to clinical practice. Field education provides supervised learning of advanced practice skills with individuals, families and groups in a variety of clinical settings. This course section is for Advanced Standing students only in their Fall semester of study. Concurrent courses required are SW424; SW414; SW569; SW402 and a social action elective.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Diane Zipoli Open 20 No 5.00 Main Campus

SW 626 - Critical Analysis of Clinical Practice

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Hugo Kamya Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 633 - Survey Research Methods

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Joanna Almeida Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 650 - Quantitative Scientific Methods

This course serves as an introduction to social work research methods in the doctoral program. Objectives of the course include examination of the research process as applied to the specialized needs of social work practitioners. Emphasis is placed on formulation of researchable practice questions of interest to seminar participants and examination of quantitative and qualitative research methods and strategies appropriate to these questions.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A

N/A
N/A
Peter Maramaldi Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 652 - Introduction to Multivariate Statistics

This course builds on material presented in prior research and statistics courses in the doctoral program, offering students opportunities to acquire more advanced data analysis skills. Two multivariate analysis techniques are emphasized, analysis of variance and multiple regression. With both analytic techniques, the interpretation of findings and the development of conclusions in the areas of practice, policy, and further research are stressed.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Anthony Guarino Open 25 No 3.00 Main Campus

SW 681 - Dissertation Proposal Continuance

This continuance course is for doctoral students who have successfully passed the comprehensive exam and completed the publishable paper requirement. Doctoral students register for this continuance through the semester that they defend their dissertation proposal. Before registering, doctoral students must have the permission of the doctoral program director. This is a required continuance.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Michelle Putnam Open 22 No 0.00 Main Campus

SW 682 - Dissertation Continuance

This continuance course is for doctoral students who have successfully defended their dissertation proposal and are now working on their dissertation. Doctoral students register for this continuance through the semester that they defend their dissertation and apply for graduation. Before registering, doctoral students must have the permission of the doctoral program director. This is a required continuance.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Michelle Putnam Open 22 No 0.00 Main Campus

SW 691 - Doctoral Teaching Practicum

This practicum is for Social Work doctoral students and focuses on developing and applying pedagogical skills in a classroom setting at the School of Social Work. Before registering, doctoral students must have a signed teaching practicum agreement with the faculty member they will be working with. This is a required practicum.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Michelle Putnam Open 22 No 0.00 Main Campus

SW 692 - Doctoral Research Practicum

This practicum is for Social Work doctoral students and focuses on developing and applying research skills while working on an active research study at the School of Social Work. Before registering, doctoral students must have a signed research practicum agreement with the faculty member they will be working with. This is a required practicum.

Section Section
Dates
Days Times Room Instructor Section
Status
Avail
Seats
Requires
Consent
Credits Location
01 09/03/2019 -
12/13/2019
N/A N/A N/A Michelle Putnam Open 22 No 3.00 Main Campus
Updated Hourly - Last Updated: 04/25/2019 03:20PM
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