Kinesiology Course Offerings

Please see the section on "Course Description Symbols and Terms" in The University Catalog for an explanation of course description terminology and symbols, the course numbering system, and course credit units. All courses are lecture and discussion and employ letter grading unless otherwise stated. Some prerequisites may be waived with faculty permission. Many syllabi are available on the Chico Web.

KINE 157Water Safety Instruction3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Superior skill in swimming strokes; current American Red Cross Lifesaving Certificate.

A.R.C. Water Safety Instructor Certificate is issued upon satisfactory completion of course. Part I: review, analysis, and evaluation of basic strokes and lifesaving techniques. Part II: theoretical background of aquatics instruction and practical experience.

KINE 206Aquatics3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Intermediate swimming or the equivalent.

The analysis of selected movement activities which emphasize aquatic skill. Application of skill and knowledge includes stroke mechanics, synchronized swimming, off-deck diving, water polo, and water games. 2.0 hours clinical, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 207Analysis of Physical Education Theory2.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Special permission required. See department secretary.

Supervised on-campus leadership course in physical education activity courses. Critical analyses of physical education leadership techniques. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units.

KINE 219Electrocardiography: Myocardial Anatomy, Pysiology, and Electrophysiology1.0 Fa/Spr

This is the first of a three-part course offered in sequence during a semester. Introduction to the essential principles of the anatomy and physiology of the heart, electrophysiology, and basic electrocardiography. After successfully completing this course, students will be able to understand basic anatomy and physiology of the heart, electrophysiology of the heart, and will be able to idenitfy the basic components of the electrocardiogram. This course is also offered as NURS 219.

KINE 220Electrocardiography: Basic Arrhythmia Recognition1.0 Fall

This is the second of a three-part course offered in sequence during a semester. Introduction to basic arrhythmia recognition and interpretation and the 12-Lead ECG system. After successfully completing this course, students will be able to recognize, interpret, and understand the clinical significance of basic atrial and ventricular arrhythmias, as well as understand the 12-Lead ECG system. This course is also offered as NURS 220.

KINE 221Electrocardiography: Introduction to 12-Lead Electrocardiography1.0 Fall

This is the third of a three-part course offered in sequence during a semester. Introduction to bundle branch blocks, cardiac hypertrophy, mocardial infarction, and mycardial ischemia. After successfully completing this course, students will be able to recognize, interpret, and understand the clinical significance of bundle blocks, chamber enlargement, electrolyte imbalances, and myocardial ischemia and infarction. This course is also offered as NURS 221.

KINE 224Methods of Teaching Rock Climbing3.0 Fall
Prerequisites: Wilderness 1st Responder or faculty permission.

This course is for outdoor education and recreation leaders and is an introduction to the skills and safety systems associated with beginning rock climbing (e.g., top rope climbing, rappelling, bouldering) and the management of rock climbing in outdoor programs. Additionally, teaching methods appropriate for rock climbing are discussed, demonstrated, and evaluated. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 226Methods of Teaching Wilderness Living3.0 Fall
Prerequisites: Wilderness 1st Responder or faculty permission.

Introduction to basic summer backpacking skills, including equipment, nutrition, fitness, minimum impact camping, safety, beginning map and compass skills, leadership issues, and environmental ethics. Emphasis on technical applications and the implementation of these skills in adventure programs. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 227Winter and the Mountain4.0 January
Prerequisites: Wilderness 1st Responder, KINE 226 or RECR 187.

Introduction to winter wilderness living skills including nutrition, minimum impact camping, snow physics, avalanche, safety, medical issues, back country skiing techniques, snow shelters, leadership issues, and environmental ethics. Emphasis is on technical applications and the implementations of these skills in adventure programs. Successful completion of this class earns the student Level I avalanche certification. 2.0 hours lecture, 4.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. ABC/no credit grading only.

KINE 228Methods of Teaching Canoeing and Kayaking3.0 Spring
Prerequisites: Wilderness 1st Responder.

This course gives students a basic introduction to whitewater canoeing and kayaking skills. Students gain a basic understanding of the equipment, techniques, and procedures to conduct kayaking activities in flat water, moving water, and whitewater environments. Emphasis is on the development of individual paddling skills, safe and conscientious paddling, and group management while on moving water. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 296American Sports in Film3.0 Fa/Spr

The study of American sport history, the language of sport, and the contributions made by men and women from a variety of ethnic backgrounds. The principal mode of study is a group of selected sport films. Special note is made concerning humor, legend, and herosim. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units.

KINE 301Principles of Skill Acquisition3.0 Inquire

A study of the processes involved in learning motor skills. Emphasis is placed on conditions which promote the acquisition and retention of skills and their transfer to the sports contest and performance. Topics include task analysis, stages of learning, practice conditions, and the use of learning aids.

KINE 302Foundations of Childhood Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr

This course is designed to present a knowledge base of physical education that includes the analysis of movement skills and movement patterns, physical fitness, and how physical education is inherently linked to health and wellness. Also studied in this course will be children's motor development and how emotional, cognitive, and social growth characteristics influence motor development.

KINE 303Motor Development in Children3.0 Fa/Spr

This course is designed for individuals who intend to work with young children. The focus will be on understanding motor development in infants and children (birth to age 10). This course studies the physical, cognitive and social/emotional aspects of motor development. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 305Philosophy of School Based Teaching Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr

This course is designed for Single Subject majors and prospective teachers using a reflective approach to school based physical education. The course focuses on seven primary content areas to include teacher socialization, teaching/coaching role conflict, reflective teaching and learning, lifespan model of physical education, diversity and equity, and curriculum models. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 308Dance, Rhythms, and Educational Gymnastics3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.

The analysis and performance of basic fundamental movement skills and rhythmic activities for various dance forms (modern, social, folk, square). Developmentally appropriate learning experiences in educational gymnastics. This course is for Physical Education majors and Liberal Studies Concentration students. 2.0 hours clinical, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 309Developmentally Appropriate Physical Education for Children3.0 Fa/Spr

The philosophies and objectives, curriculum content (movement concepts and motor skills), and evaluative techniques for developmentally appropriate children's physical education are emphasized. 2.0 hours clinical, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 312Outdoor Education and Aquatics3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.

The analysis and practice of selected movement activities that emphasize wilderness travel and survival. Application of skill and knowledge includes camping, backpacking, orienteering, and rock climbing. Analysis of selected aquatic skill. Application of skill and knowledge includes stroke mechanics, off-deck diving, water polo and water games. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 314Psychology of Coaching3.0 Fa/Spr

Exploration of how certain guides for teaching the process of learning may be applied to the successful coaching of sports. To offer the experienced and the beginning coach the opportunity of becoming more sensitive to certain aspects of interpersonal behavior and motivational psychology as they apply to today's more perceptive and value-oriented athlete.

KINE 315Introduction to Adapted Physical Activity3.0 Fa/Spr

A study of common disabilities found across the lifespan. Discussions are held about the historical and philosophical basis for adapted physical activity, and the impact of state and federal legislation. Analysis of the roles and responsibilities of the adapted physical education specialist and the inclusive educational environment also are examined. This course is applicable to all disciplines dealing with the disabled.

KINE 316Principles of Sports Injury Management4.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Basic First Aid or equivalent course, faculty permission.

Theory and practice in the prevention, care, and rehabilitation of injuries commonly encountered in sport and competitive athletics. Concepts of injury recognition and management will be covered. 3.0 hours clinical, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 317Advanced Athletic Training3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 316.

Advanced bandaging techniques, evaluation of individual injuries, and special field work experience.

KINE 3183-D Desktop Video Applications3.0 Fa/Spr

Class topics and projects will explore human movement activities in 3 dimensions. Students will use video cameras, computers, the Video Toaster and Lightwave 5 to produce a 3-D videotape of human movement. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 320Foundations of Embodied Knowledge in Kinesiology3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: ENGL 130 (or its equivalent) with a grade of C- or higher.

This course examines social and psychological principles, theories, and research related to physical education, sport, fitness and exercise behavior. It is designed to introduce one to embodied knowledge and psychosocial movement concepts and practices. Select topics will include exercise psychology, motivation, arousal, motor learning, stress, anxiety and competitive and cooperative behaviors of humans in individual, team, and group movement settings. This is a writing proficiency, WP, course; a grade of C- or better certifies writing proficiency for majors.

KINE 321Motor Development and Behavior3.0 Fa/Spr

Theories of motor development, acquisition, and refinement of skills as well as skill themes and movement concepts are studied. Physical, neurological, and physiological principles and qualitative changes in motor skills occurring from infancy to preadolescence and adolescence to older adulthood are analyzed.

KINE 322Biomechanics4.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: BIOL 103 or faculty permission for non-majors, basic computer literacy skills.

Anatomical and mechanical bases of human movement with application to more skillful and safe performance. Qualitative and quantitative methods of analysis are introduced. 3.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 323Physiology of Exercise4.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: BIOL 104.

This course is an in-depth study of the physiology of exercise. Emphasis will be placed on energy metabolism during exercise and its relationship to the circulatory, pulmonary, and neuro-endocrine systems. Practical application will be stressed through discussions of clinical exercise physiology, exercise prescription, environmental exercise physiology, exercise and disease, special populations, biological adaptation, and the biology of peak performance. Concepts will be reinforced through laboratory exercises. 3.0 hours clinical, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 324Exercise Physiology: Metabolism4.0 Spring
Prerequisites: BIOL 104, KINE 323.

This course introduces students to the cellular aspects of exercise. Students become familiar with the mechanisms of exercise-induced adaptations and how exercise ameliorates metabolic disorders. Students gain insight into the hormonal and neural regulation of cellular processes, the various processes at the cellular level, the mechanisms responsible for increased enzyme content in trained skeletal muscle, and how exercise affects gene transcription. 3.0 hours clinical, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 331Principles of Team Sports3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Basic computer literacy skills. Course includes laboratory projects and written exams which cover the essential elements of coaching and performing in a team sport environment. One major project will be designed by each student.

2.0 hours lecture, 3.0 hours laboratory. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 9.0 units.

KINE 332Principles of Individual Sports3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Basic computer literacy skills.

Course includes laboratory projects and written exams which cover the essential elements of coaching and performing in an individual sport environment. One major project will be designed by each student. 2.0 hours lecture, 3.0 hours laboratory. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 9.0 units.

KINE 340Educational Games, Gymnastics, and Dance3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: PHED 100 or faculty permission, KINE 309.

Developmentally appropriate learning experiences in educational games, gymnastics, and dance will be emphasized. Content progressions and application of movement concepts and motor skills, using a developmental perspective, provide prospective teachers with content knowledge that goes beyond fundamental movements but preceeds structured (official) sports, games, gymnastics, and dance. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 345Human Movement, Learning, and Performance3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Basic computer skills or faculty permission.

This course, designed for the prospective teacher of physical education, focuses upon the theory and application of motor skill learning, and behavioral characteristics of participants in motor activities. Topics include motor growth and development, performance and skill, attentional factors, motivational factors, personality factors, stress, and perceptual motor learning.

KINE 346Sport and Society3.0 Fa/Spr

This course synthesizes the latest research on sport from a variety of sources and presents methods of evaluating current social controversies. This course will promote a sounder understanding of current and future trends of sport in America. This course is also offered as SOCI 346.

KINE 347Sport, Games, and Play in Non-Western Cultures3.0 Fa/Spr

The course seeks to develop an understanding of the dimensions along which the human experience varies. Sport, game, and play forms vary dependent upon the cultural environment and historical period in which they are embedded. Analysis of variations in sport forms will provide cultural and temporal perspective on differences in human behaviors, beliefs, and social institutions. This is an approved General Education course. This is an approved Non-Western course.

KINE 351Aquatics for the Adapted Instructor2.0 Spring
Prerequisites: First Aid and CPR or faculty permission; WSI recommended.

Specific instructor training in aquatics programs for individuals with disabilities. Inclusive and developmentally appropriate aquatic activities, sports, and games are included. Qualified students may earn Special Olympic coach's certification in aquatics. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

KINE 352Introduction to Dance3.0 Fa/Spr

Survey course of dance as an art form, including social, ballet, modern, post-modern, jazz, and musical comedy. Topics covered will include the artistic role of dance and the roots, theories, criticisms, and concepts which inform the contemporary dance aesthetic. An appreciation course employing lecture, discussion, video/film. This course is entirely Internet based, with some additional on-campus time. This is an approved General Education course.

KINE 381Reconditioning of Athletic Injuries3.0 Spring
Prerequisites: KINE 316; a course in anatomy is recommended.

The role of exercise in the reconditioning of common athletic injuries. Principles in the development and application of exercise programs for injured athletes.

KINE 386Sports Epidemiology3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Basic computer skills or faculty permission.

Methods of epidemiology are now being applied to sports performance, injury prevention and recovery, and exercise-related disease prevention. This course will cover observational study design and analysis, including elementary probability theory using Bayes rule, sampling, relative risk, odds ratio, data adjustment via elementary analysis covariance, and data extrapolation and prediction.

KINE 387Introduction to Field Work in Athletic Training3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: BIOL 103, Basic First Aid, CPR, KINE 316, faculty permission.

Introduction to the practical application of basic athletic training principles. Includes becoming familiar with strapping techniques, wound care, modality use, policies, procedures, and NATA Certification Requirements.

KINE 389Principles of Strength and Conditioning3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 322, KINE 323, or faculty permission.

Course is designed to offer sound, systematic training programs for those men and women who wish to apply strength and conditioning techniques to specific sports and/or physical activities. Various new and traditional weight training techniques and programs will be reviewed in light of desired outcomes for the individual participant in sports and physical activities. 6.0 hours activity.

KINE 398Special Topics1.0-3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Department permission.

This course is for special topics offered for 1.0-3.0 units. Typically the topic is offered on a one-time-only basis and may vary from term to term and be different for different sections. See The Class Schedule for the specific topic being offered.

KINE 399Special Problems1.0-3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: department permission.

This course is an independent study of special problems and is offered for 1.0-3.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. Credit/no credit grading only.

KINE 410Developmentally Appropriate Physical Education for Middle School Students3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 305, KINE 309.

Students learn about developmentally appropriate physical education for youth in middle school (grades 6-8). Students also learn about the philosophies and goals/objectives, curriculum content, and evaluative techniques using sport activities such as lacrosse, team handball, ultimate frisbee, and disc golf. 2.0 hours clinical, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 411Assessment in Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 305, KINE 309, faculty permission.

The course is designed for the prospective physical education teacher. Application of tests and measurements in the evaluation process will be defined. Included will be the evaluation of sport skill, motor ability, physical performance, and cardiovascular fitness. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 430Administration and Management of Sport and Fitness Programs3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Basic computer literacy skills.

Course includes laboratory projects and written exams which cover the essential elements of administration/management of modern day physical education and athletic programs. Students will be systematically introduced to the meaning of management and the different styles of management in the conduct of specific programs such as intramurals, athletics, instructional programs, clubs, corporate fitness, etc. One major project will be designed by each student. 2.0 hours lecture, 3.0 hours laboratory. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 9.0 units.

KINE 460Philosophical Foundations of Outdoor Education3.0 Fa/Spr

This course provides the historical and philosophical foundations for using the outdoors as a medium for learning. Basic teaching and leadership styles used in instruction are emphasized, including a detailed look at the ethics involved in using the outdoors and adventure programming in education.

KINE 462Theory of Experiential Education3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 460.

An overview of the philosophical, psychological, and historical foundations of experiential education. Central to the course is the examination of the writings of philosophers/educators such as Jean Jacques Rousseau, John Dewey, William James, Kurt Hahn, and Willie Unsoeld.

KINE 464Facilitating the Adventure Experience3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 460.

This course focuses on the process of facilitation. Specific attention is paid to transfer of learning, outdoor education process/theory, use of metaphors, small group development, debriefing/processing, providing appropriate feedback, therapeutic approaches, framing experiences, and the various theories involved in the use of adventure experiences as a medium for education/therapy. Applications are generalized to specific populations (e.g., youth at risk, chemical dependency, businesses, university orientation programs, and public schools).

KINE 470Practicum in Outdoor Education9.0 Summer
Prerequisites: Wilderness 1st Responder, KINE 224, KINE 226, KINE 227, KINE 228, KINE 460, KINE 464, RECR 240.

Thirty-five-day wilderness experience which provides future teachers, counselors, and group leaders with a foundation to planning theory, goals, and safety practices of an extended wilderness expedition. The course is field-based, meaning that the classroom is remote wilderness settings. Key in this instruction is the participant's involvement in a group development experience while at the same time learning the skills, knowledge, and awareness necessary to conduct safe, ethical, and effective wilderness-based learning programs. Substitution with courses from the National Outdoor Leadership School, Outward Bound, the Wilderness Education Association, or other qualified programs. 27.0 hours clinical. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. Credit/no credit grading only.

KINE 480Exercise Testing and Prescription3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 323.

Introduction to the essential principles and skills of exercise testing and prescription. Students acquire knowledge of and skill in risk factor and health status identification, fitness appraisal, and exercise prescription for low to moderate risk individuals and individuals with controlled diseases. Students demonstrate the ability to incorporate sutitable and innovative activities that will improve an individual's functional capacity. In addition, advanced concepts of strength, flexibility and body composition are discussed. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 480HExercise Testing and Prescription - Honors3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: PHED 180, acceptance into the Honors Program, faculty permission.

The purpose of this course is to provide the student with hands-on experience performing physical testing on a wide variety of people. This course will offer students an opportunity to learn to administer a Human Performance Lab. Hands-on use of the equipment will be taught through corresponding lectures. Honors students will participate in a research study using laboratory equipment to collect physiological data and will present their findings at the end of the study. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 483Clinical Exercise Testing and Prescription3.0 Spring
Prerequisites: KINE 219, KINE 220, KINE 221, KINE 480.

This course introduces the student to the essential principles of clinical exercise testing and prescription. This medically based course provides students with an understanding of the principles of clinical exercise testing, the ability to interpret the results of clinical exercise tests and develop exercise prescriptions, the ability to conduct a variety of clinical exercise tests, the ability to screen individuals and stratify their risk, and the ability to recognize and respond to various emergency procedures associated with testing and training high risk individuals. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 484Developmentally Appropriate Physical Education for High School Students.3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 305, KINE 308, KINE 309, KINE 312, KINE 410, KINE 411.

Developmentally appropriate physical education curriculum for students at the high school level with the focus on lifetime health-enhancing physical activities, aspects of curriculum and instruction to enhance the quality of the programs, and implications of research for the practice of physical education. Development and improvement of skills and knowledge in individual and dual activities such as tennis, pickleball, golf, in-line skating, and step aerobics. 2.0 hours clinical, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 485Seminar in Sports Medicine3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: BIOL 103, BIOL 104, KINE 323, PHED 100 or faculty permission.

This course is designed to explore the diseases and injuries typically encountered in sports and exercise. Topics include physiology of adaptations, prevention of athletic injuries, physiology of trauma and inflammation, musculoskeletal arthritic, and environmental distress.

KINE 485HSeminar in Sports Medicine - Honors3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: BIOL 103, BIOL 104, KINE 323, PHED 100; acceptance into the Honors Program.

This course is offered concurrently with KINE 485. In addition to exporing the content of KINE 485, each student will complete an in-depth research project. The topic will be specific to the field of sports medicine and must have instructor approval. The student will make a formal presentation at the conclusion of the semester. The creative implementation of state-of-the-art technology will be encouraged in the application and/or presentation of the research projects.

KINE 488Advanced Field Work in Athletic Training3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 317, KINE 381, KINE 387, Basic First Aid and CPR cards, faculty permission.

Experience in applying advanced athletic training principles in rendering care to athletic teams and/or individual student athletes. Designed to meet requirements for NATA Certification. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 15.0 units.

KINE 489Internship Seminar3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: At least junior standing and faculty permission.

Preparation and supervised practical work or leadership experience in various private and public agencies, organizations and services which may include: hosptials, recreation programs, community and professional organizations, health clubs, corporations, clinics, schools and athletic programs. Specific internship placements are required for given emphases and certifications. See your advisor. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 15.0 units.

KINE 492Social Psychology of Sport, Play, and Games3.0 Fa/Spr

This course investigates individual and group behavior within sport, play, and games. Social psychological research, principles, and issues will be presented, including performance enhancement, personality, interpersonal relations, group dynamics, socialization, communication, attitudes, emotions, and cognitions relative to sport, play, and games. This course is also offered as PSYC 492.

KINE 510Seminar in School Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.

This is a capstone course designed for prospective teachers of school physical education who have completed the requirements of the Physical Education Option in Teacher Education. Students will synthesize content from coursework taken within the option and learn contemporary strategies for promoting developmentally appropriate physical education programs in schools (K-12). In addition to a review of option content this course will focus on 6 other topics: physical education curricular models, pedagogical content knowledge, program development, change agent skills for promoting school-based physical education programs, long-term professional development, and membership and involvement in professional organizations.

KINE 510HSeminar in School Physical Education - Honors3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Acceptance into the Honors Program.

Honors students will complete all KINE 510 course requirements. In addition, they will identify a research question in one of the following areas: curriculum development, professional development, school culture, or change agentry in education. Once a research question has been identified and approved by the instructor, students will write a reiew of research literature in an attempt to answer their questions. This review will carry forward to KINE 599H, where honors students will use their review to design and conduct a study, paper, or project.

KINE 513Programming for Individuals with Physical and Neurological Disabilities3.0 Spring
Prerequisites: KINE 315 or faculty permission.

A study of prescriptive programming for individuals with orthopedic, neurological, and sensory disabilities. Evaluation of the anatomical and physiological implications and their effect upon psychomotor functioning.

KINE 514Programming for Individuals with Mental, Emotional, and Learning Disabilities3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 315 or faculty permission.

A study of prescriptive programming for individuals with disabilities, including mental, emotional, learning, and other health impairments. Instructional methods and intervention strategies will be explored in the psychomotor domain.

KINE 515Collaboration in Adapted Physical Education3.0 Spring
Prerequisites: KINE 315 or faculty permission.

The development and interrelationships personal-social aspects of human movement, groups, and physical education, recreation, and sport experiences throughout the lifespan for individuals with disabilities. Focus includes social influences and interrelationships of peer relations, professional interactions, interdisciplinary team dynamics, and family systems.

KINE 516Motor Assessment for Individuals with Disabilities3.0 Fall
Prerequisites: KINE 315 or faculty permission.

Assessment of physical growth, motor development and proficiency, nutrition, motor fitness, and perceptual motor characteristics of individuals with disabilities. Emphasis is placed on testing procedures, evaluation of screening devices, authentic assessment, and practical implementation. Specific assessment instruments will be those commonly used in an adapted physical education setting.

KINE 524Biomechanical Analysis3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 322 and basic computer literacy.

Introduction to research in biomechanics. Emphasis is on quantitative videographic techniques of sport and exercise activities. Other technological and bibliographic research methods are covered. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 524HBiomechanical Analysis - Honors3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 322, basic computer literacy, acceptance into the Honors Program.

Introduction to research in biomechanics. Emphasis is on quantitative videographic techniques of sport and exercise activities. Other technological and bibliographic research methods are covered. Honors students are required to complete an additional biomechanical research project for KINE 599H.

KINE 554Theory and Practice of Play and Games3.0 Spring

Theoretical analysis of play and games and practical application and practice of social recreational play activities. Historical, evolutionary, and contemporary analyses of the play process within cultures.

KINE 557Seminar in Theories of Perceptual-Motor Development3.0 Inquire
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.

Survey of selected theories in perceptual-motor development, with emphasis on generalized application, program, components, and basic theoretical premises.

KINE 586Anatomical and Pathomechanical Aspects of Sports Injuries3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: BIOL 103, BIOL 104, KINE 322.

The study of select human anatomy and specific pathomechanics related to sports and physical activity injuries. The course will focus on the role of anatomical structure and pathomechanical mechanisms of joint and tissue specific to injuries that occur to physically active populations. Previous study of human anatomy and kinesiology are required.

KINE 588Seminar in Sport and Physical Activity Health Care3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 317, KINE 381.

Advanced study of sports and physical activity health care. Topics include concepts of pathological orthopedic radiography, pharmacology, surgical techniques and recovery, and current trends in human performance health care. Previous study of athletic injury evaluation and rehabilitation required.

KINE 591Educational Multimedia Development for Physical Education and Exercise Science3.0 Spring
Prerequisites: Admission to the Athletic Training Education Option or faculty permission.

Students develop skills in designing, developing, and deploying educational multimedia Learning Objects specifically for Physical Education and Exercise Science content. A Learning Object represents a small unit of instruction that teaches a focused concept. It can contain opportunity for practice, simulation, collaborative interaction, and assessment around a Learning Objective or outcome. NOTE: this course utilizes online resources and requires completing assignments online.

KINE 598Special Topics1.0-3.0 Fa/Spr

This course is for special topics offered for 1.0-3.0 units. Typically the topic is offered on a one-time-only basis and may vary from term to term and be different for different sections. See The Class Schedule for the specific topic being offered.

KINE 599HPhysical Education Honors Senior Research3.0 Inquire
Prerequisites: For Honors students only, who have completed 9 upper-division units in physical education courses. Permission of Honors adviser required, faculty permission.

An intensive senior year, two-semester culminating experience taken as two 3-unit classes in consecutive semesters. Project outline and research first semester. Honors paper or project is prepared during second semester. High level of academic excellence is required. The paper or project must be approved by the department's Honor Adviser, the Department Chair, and the University Honors Director. The paper or project must be publicly presented. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units.

KINE 600Seminar in Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr

A course designed to investigate the relationship between the various facets of the discipline of physical education, including philosophy, history, psychology, sociology, exercise physiology, perceptual-motor learning, biomechanics, athletic training, and pedagogy. This is a required course in the MA program.

KINE 601Statistical Methods in Kinesiology Research3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 484 or faculty permission.

Study of the descriptive and inferential statistics commonly used in kinesiology research. Emphasis is on learning concepts critical to reading research and using statistical computer programs with kinesiology data. This is a required course in the MA program. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 602Research Design in Kinesiology3.0 Fa/Spr

The formation of research problems, evaluation of research, and research report styles in kinesiology. The interrelation of theory and research and the variety of researcy methods (e.g., descriptive, experimental, qualitative) are examined. This is a required course in the MA program.

KINE 605Sociological and Cultural Perspectives in Physical Education3.0 Spring
Prerequisites: KINE 602.

An in-depth study of the theories of the origin of physical education; evaluation and assessment of findings as they relate to today's discipline.

KINE 606Seminar in Psychological Foundations of Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 602.

Evaluation of current research and practices in mental and emotional adjustments of the human organism to physical activity. Topics will be selected for concentrated study from areas of motivation, emotional states, personality variables, mental and behavioral strategies used to enhance performance, and age and gender differences in performance.

KINE 607Seminar in Philosophy of Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr

An in-depth reading and discussion of selected works of Hetherington, Dewey, Rousseau, Spinoza, Plato, Whitehead, Locke, Camus, and Sartre.

KINE 611Administration of Sport and Exercise Programs3.0 Fall

This course provides students with an understanding of the issues involved in being an administrator of a sport and/or exercise program. Topics include theories of management, legal issues (including liability), staffing, and budgeting. Students gain experience by managing an event during the semester. ABC/no credit grading only.

KINE 612Sport and Exercise Facility Management3.0 Spring

This course provides theoretical and practical applications for each phase of facility management. Topics include, but are not limited to, planning a facility, managing, marketing and event operations. Students create a proposal for a university or community facility. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. ABC/no credit grading only.

KINE 617Fieldwork in Adapted Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 515, faculty permission.

Fieldwork with children in an adapted physical education setting. Involves assessing, diagnosing, and implementing individualized educational programs to meet the needs of the disabled populations. May include either teaching or coaching experiences.

KINE 621Research on Teaching and Learning in Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 410 or KINE 484 or other appropriate methods courses.

This course helps graduate students analyze, synthesize, and evaluate the research on teaching and learning in physical education. Content includes systematic observation, qualitative studies, curriculum theory/design, and the enhancement of student learning K-12.

KINE 622Adapted Program Implementation3.0 Fall
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.

The organization, administration, planning, and evaluation of adapted physical activity programs across the lifespan. This course is designed for students who are interested in working with individuals with disabilities in a variety of settings. Programming placements may be selected from preschool programs, public school settings, community-based programs, or programs for older adults.

KINE 624Biomechanical Analysis3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: KINE 322 and basic computer literacy, faculty permission.

Introduction to research in biomechanics. Emphasis is on quantitative videographic techniques of sport and exercise activities. Other technological and bibliographic research methods are covered. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

KINE 625Seminar in Biomechanics of Sports Techniques3.0 Spring

An in-depth analysis of the literature concerning the biomechanical analysis of selected sports techniques. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. ABC/no credit grading only.

KINE 658History of Physical Education and Sport in the United States3.0 Inquire

The history of physical education and sport in the United States. Major emphasis is placed upon the relationships of physical education and sport as they interact with other social phenomena.

KINE 661Current Trends and Problems in Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr

Trends in physical education, instructional practices, and administration of physical education. Review of current literature in physical education. 2.0 hours seminar, 2.0 hours activity.

KINE 662Physical Education and Sport Around the World3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.

The course is devoted to the study of physical education (sport, dance, play, and exercise) programs in a variety of countries. Countries representative of the following geographic zones or political persuasion will be selected: (1) The British Isles; (2) Continental Europe; (3) The African Continent; (4) the American Continents; and (5) the Pacific and Far East and the Middle East.

KINE 678Exercise and Aging3.0 Fa/Spr

This course deals with the aging process and how exercise influences this process. Theories of aging will be presented from both a Western medicine point of view and an Eastern tradition point of view. The relevant physiology of aging will be considered from a "normal" aging perspective and from the perspective of degenerative disease development. Optimal exercise strategies will be discussed with respect to a healthy aging process.

KINE 679Seminar in Biological Foundations of Physical Education3.0 Fall
Prerequisites: KINE 602, faculty permission.

Immediate and long-range adaptations of the body to exercise. Physiological limits and work capacities in relation to age, sex, diet, environmental factors, and the nature of activity.

KINE 680Seminar in Environmental Physiology3.0 Spring
Prerequisites: KINE 323.

Physiological function in special environments, such as high altitude, space, elevated pressure, extreme temperatures, and polluted environments will be presented. Special consideration will be given to exercising in these environments.

KINE 681Exercise Management - Chronic Disease and Disabilities3.0 Inquire
Prerequisites: KINE 322, KINE 323, KINE 480, and faculty permission.

This seminar is for students and health professionals who desire an in-depth discussion of the role of physical exercise as a medically recognized modality in conjunction with chronic disease and disabilitites. This class is designed for all people who are currently working within the medical profession and for those students who are preparing for future careers in paramedical vocational fields. This course will present the most recent research and publications available for the exercise physiology working with individuals who suffer from chronic disease and existing physical disabilities.

KINE 682Exercise Cardiology3.0 Inquire
Prerequisites: KINE 323, KINE 480, KINE 482, and faculty permission.

This seminar course is for students and health professionals who desire an in-depth discussion of cardiology as it relates to exercise physiology. Exercise will be viewed both in terms of minimizing risk factors and as a cardiac stressor. The role of physical exercise in generating risk, such as excessive free radicals and potassium, and as a cardiac trigger, as in sudden death and heart attack, will be explored. Cardiac rehabilitation will be related to exercise prescription. This class is designed for all people who are currently working within the medical profession and for those students who are preparing for future careers in paramedical vocational fields. This course will consider the most recent research and publications available for exercise physiologists in working with individuals who experience cardiac disease.

KINE 683Bioenergetics3.0 Inquire
Prerequisites: BIOL 103, BIOL 104, CHEM 108, KINE 322, KINE 323.

Cellular and molecular adaptations of muscle to exercise and training. How cellular events effect whole body physiology during exercise.

KINE 689Practicum in Athletic Training Education3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Admission to the Athletic Training Education Option or faculty permission.

This seminar style course gives a platform on which to discuss the experiences at students' assigned clinic sites. Students are responsible for providing case studies each week from their clinical assignments and interact with peers in solving problems with difficult cases or situations. Students are presented with new or varying treatments and assess protocols or possible rehabilitation programs that may be applicable to the case studies. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units.

KINE 690Seminar in Athletic Training Education3.0 Fall
Prerequisites: Admission to the Athletic Training Education Option or faculty permission.

This seminar style course examines the comlexity of teaching athletic training courses and the specific skills associated with the profession. The evolution of athletic training education is discussed from its early history to the new competencies in athletic training accreditation programs. Emphasis is on the congnitive, clinical, and psycho-motor aspects of athletic training education and the means by which each should be addressed in order to successfully educate a student athletc trainer. In addition, educational learning styles are identified and explored.

KINE 697Independent Study1.0-3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: department permission.

This course is a graduate-level independent study offered for 1.0-3.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units.

KINE699P Master's Project 1.0-6.0 Fa/Spr

This course is offered for 1.0-3.0. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. Formerly KINE 399P.

KINE699T Master's Study 1.0-6.0 Fa/Spr

This course is offered for 1.0-3.0. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. Formerly KINE 399.

Physical Education Activity Course Offerings

Please see the section on "Course Description Symbols and Terms" in The University Catalog for an explanation of course description terminology and symbols, the course numbering system, and course credit units. All courses are lecture and discussion and employ letter grading unless otherwise stated. Some prerequisites may be waived with faculty permission. Many syllabi are available on the Chico Web.

All activity courses, except beginning, require permission of the instructor. Unless otherwise noted, beginning activity courses may be taken twice for credit; intermediate and advanced courses may each be taken up to four times for credit.

The following letter coding is used to differentiate activity courses. Beginning: A (co-ed), I (men only), V (women only) Intermediate: B (co-ed), J (men only), W (women only) Advanced: C (co-ed), K (men only), X (women only)

PHED 100Computer Application to Physical Education3.0 Fa/Spr

The legal, ethical, social, and economic implications of computer usage; basic operations, terminology and system components; and the use of representative spreadsheet, telecommunication, and networking programs. Special emphasis is placed on developing and reviewing applications unique to physical education. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

PHED 101Safety Instruction in Physical Education1.0 Fa/Spr

Red Cross multimedia certification and accident procedures for school settings.

PHED 110Physical Fitness: A Way of Life3.0 Fa/Spr

Students participate in and monitor the results of a training program in swimming, running, weight training, cycling, or aerobics. Lectures explore the body's response to exercise and how to best exercise. Information and guidelines on how to begin or maintain a program of healthy and enjoyable exercise are presented. Topics discussed include the values of exercise, the body's responses to exercise and training, fitness assessment, exercise prescription, exercise and the environment, exercise for special populations, and sports nutrition. 2.0 hours lecture, 2.0 hours activity. This is an approved General Education course.

PHED 111AOrienteering1.0 Fa/Spr

Basic understanding of topographic maps and the compass, combined with orienteering races. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units. ABC/no credit grading only.

PHED 112ABeginning Badminton1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 112BIntermediate Badminton1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 113IBeginning Ballroom1.0 Fa/Spr

The ballroom-dance sequence covers the range of contemporary social or ballroom dancing in Western culture. Beginning ballroom introduces the basic techniques of Waltz, Foxtrot, Swing, Samba, Rhumba, and Tango. For men only. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 113VBeginning Ballroom1.0 Fa/Spr

The ballroom-dance sequence covers the range of contemporary social or ballroom dancing in Western culture. Beginning ballroom introduces the basic techniques of Waltz, Foxtrot, Swing, Samba, Rhumba, and Tango. For women only. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 114VIntermediate Ballroom1.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: PHED 113I.

Intermediate ballroom builds upon the foundation of Beginning Ballroom. More sophisticated, modern, and complicated steps and dances are studied and mastered in a practical setting. For men only. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 114WIntermediate Ballroom1.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: PHED 113V.

Intermediate ballroom builds upon the foundation of Beginning Ballroom. More sophisticated, modern, and complicated steps and dances are studied and mastered in a practical setting. For women only. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 115African and Afro-Haitian Dance1.0 Fa/Spr

Through dance, song, reading, and discussion, students will experience the rich cultural traditions of West Africa and the island of Haiti, where African traditions have evolved and flourished in a "New World" setting for 600 years. Both dance forms challenge the strength and athleticism of the body. The African dances are high energy and polyrhythmic, with fast footwork, expressive and sweeping movements and free use of the back, head, shoulders, and pelvis. Haitian dance mixes African roots with indigenous, Spanish, and French colonial influences to create a unique form emphasizing spinal waves and torso, hip, and shoulder movements over rhythmic foot patterns. 2.0 hours activity. This course is also offered as AFRI 115.

PHED 116ABeginning Aerobic Dance1.0 Fa/Spr

Aerobic fitness through dance. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 116BIntermediate Aerobic Dance1.0 Fa/Spr

Aerobic fitness through dance. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 116CAdvanced Aerobic Dance1.0 Fa/Spr

Aerobic fitness through dance. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 117ABicycling1.0 Fa/Spr

Techniques of bicycling. Knowledge and understanding of the methods related to repair and maintenance of either the racing and/or touring bikes combined with short touring trips. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 118JIntermediate Basketball: Men1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 118VBeginning Basketball: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 118WIntermediate Basketball: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 119ACross-Country Skiing1.0 Fa/Spr

Cross-country skiing is a class designed for the person interested in exploring the back country of the High Sierra during the winter and spring months. The class is for the beginning cross-country skier. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. Credit/no credit grading only.

PHED 120ABeginning Bowling1.0 Fa/Spr

Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. Skills, rules, tournament play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 120BIntermediate Bowling1.0 Fa/Spr

Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. Skills, rules, tournament play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 120CAdvanced Bowling1.0 Fa/Spr

Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. Skills, rules, tournament play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 121Backpacking2.0 Fa/Spr

The wilderness experience is a special retreat into a different way of living; a journey away from the paved-over world that brings us new perceptions of ourselves. The backpacking course is a random collection of information, news, and sources about the wilderness. Tips on hiking gear, eating for the trail, and other wilderness details, plus actual wilderness experiences will be offered. 4.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

PHED 123ABasic Rock Climbing1.0 Fa/Spr

Basic Rock Climbing is designed to give the beginning climber a basic exposure to the thrill of rock climbing. The course will give the student the basic skills, techniques, and safety elements necessary to climb efficiently and safely. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. ABC/no credit grading only.

PHED 123BIntermediate Rock Climbing1.0 Fa/Spr

This class is designed to give the experienced rock climber the opportunity to develop, use, and perfect those skills learned at the beginning level and study and work with the skills and techniques essential to effective climbing at the intermediate level. In-class sessions will include video, pro-demonstrations, and hands-on experiences involving knots, systems, and advanced skill training. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units. ABC/no credit grading only.

PHED 125Beginning Scuba Diving2.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Ability to swim in deep water.

This course is designed for students who have no previous experience scuba diving. Students will develop safe scuba diving practices through lecture, video, reading, and pool sessions. Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to participate in Open Water Certification. 4.0 hours activity. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

PHED 129Flag Football1.0 Fall

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 134ABeginning Golf1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, etiquette, strategy, participation. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

PHED 134BIntermediate Golf1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, etiquette, strategy, participation. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule.

PHED 136IBeginning Gymnastics: Men1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills on parallel bars, side horse, horizontal bar, and still rings. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 136JIntermediate Gymnastics: Men1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills on parallel bars, side horse, horizontal bar, and still rings. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 136VBeginning Gymnastics: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills on uneven bars, balance beam, vaulting, and floor exercise. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 136WIntermediate Gymnastics: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills on uneven bars, balance beam, vaulting, and floor exercise. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 141ABeginning Jujitsu and Self-Defense1.0 Fa/Spr

See description below. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 141BIntermediate Jujitsu and Self-Defense1.0 Fa/Spr

Covers the basic history and philosophy of Japanese jujitsu as well as its application to self-defense. Students will acquire self-defense theory and skills, including escapes from grabs and holds, how and where to strike an assailant, how to roll and fall safely, and theories of attack and defense such as throwing, grappling, and submission techniques. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 142Aikido1.0 Fa/Spr

Introductory instruction in the non-aggressive martial art of Aikido. Students will acquire skills in controlled breathing, energy development, mind-body coordination, and self-defense. Exposure to traditional Japanese culture, discipline, and learning techniques are emphasized. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units.

PHED 143ABeginning Karate1.0 Fa/Spr

This course has been designed to teach the fundamentals of a traditional Japanese form of Karate (Shotokan). The primary emphasis is on the acquisition of basic techniques and physical conditioning. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 143BIntermediate Karate1.0 Fa/Spr

A continuation of the fundamentals of Karate but with a working knowledge of basic techniques. Intermediate students will also learn at least four katas. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 143CAdvanced Karate1.0 Fa/Spr

Instruction for the advanced student in Karate. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 144ABeginning TaeKwonDo1.0 Fa/Spr

Instruction in the martial art of TaeKwonDo. Students will learn the history and purpose of TaeKwonDo as well as developing self-discipline and skills for personal safety and protection. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 144BIntermediate TaeKwonDo1.0 Fa/Spr

Instruction in TaeKwonDo for students who have some knowledge of this martial art. Students will learn increased proficiency in mental and physical skills. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 144CAdvanced TaeKwonDo1.0 Fa/Spr

Instruction for the student at the advanced level of TaeKwonDo. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 146ABeginning Skiing, Snow Boarding, Telemarking1.0 Spring
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.

Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. Credit/no credit grading only.

PHED 146BIntermediate Skiing, Snow Boarding, Telemarking1.0 Spring
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.

A four-consecutive-day concentrated class at high altitude lodge with emphasis on orientation to skiing and technique. Offered during semester break and also spring vacation. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units. Special fee required; see The Class Schedule. Credit/no credit grading only.

PHED 147IBeginning Indoor Soccer: Men1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and tactics, with primary emphasis on the application of technique and tactics to game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 147JIntermediate Indoor Soccer: Men1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and tactics, with primary emphasis on the application of technique and tactics to game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 147VBeginning Indoor Soccer: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and tactics, with primary emphasis on the application of technique and tactics to game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 147WIntermediate Indoor Soccer: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and tactics, with primary emphasis on the application of technique and tactics to game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 148IBeginning Soccer: Men1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 148JIntermediate Soccer: Men1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 148VBeginning Soccer: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 148WIntermediate Soccer: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 149ABeginning Slow Pitch Softball1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 150VBeginning Softball: Women1.0 Spring

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 150WIntermediate Softball: Women1.0 Spring

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 154ABeginning Swimming1.0 Fa/Spr

For non-swimmers and those knowing only one or two elementary strokes. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 154BIntermediate Swimming1.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Ability to swim in deep water; satisfactory performance of front crawl, sidestroke, and elementary backstroke.

Improvements of stroke mechanics and conditioning. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 154CAdvanced Swimming1.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Ability to swim in deep water; satisfactory performance of front crawl, side stroke, and elementary back stroke.

Improvements of stroke mechanics and conditioning. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 154ESwimming for Individualized Program Needs1.0 Fa/Spr

Special content mastery objectives are planned for students with unique needs, i.e. the disabled and those with low fitness levels. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 155Lifeguard Training3.0 Fa/Spr
Prerequisites: Advanced Lifesaving, faculty permission.

Certification, 500 yd. swim, surface dive to 8 ft. depth and recover 10-pound object, underwater swimming, towing 10-pound object 200 yards. Qualifications, responsibilities, skills, and training of lifeguards. Swimming rescues of actively drowning victims will be emphasized. A field trip to study special aquatic environments will be included. American Red Cross Certification in lifeguard training may be obtained. 1.0 hour lecture, 4.0 hours activity.

PHED 156ABeginning Tennis1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 156BIntermediate Tennis1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 156CAdvanced Tennis1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, and strategy, with primary emphasis on the application of skills and strategy in game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 159Jogging1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, individualized fitness program, participation. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 160ABeginning Tumbling1.0 Fa/Spr

Tumbling skills, including trampolining and competition. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 160BIntermediate Tumbling1.0 Fa/Spr

Tumbling skills, including trampolining and competition. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 162ABeginning Volleyball1.0 Fa/Spr

Cultural orientation, rules, skills, and strategies, with primary application through game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 162BIntermediate Volleyball1.0 Fa/Spr

Rules, strategies, and skills for the intermediate player, with primary application through game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 162CAdvanced Volleyball1.0 Fa/Spr

Rules, strategies, and skills for the advanced player, with primary application through game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 162KAdvanced Volleyball: Men1.0 Fa/Spr

Rules, strategies, and skills for the advanced player, with primary application through game play. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 164ABeginning Water Polo1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, offensive and defensive strategy. Field player and goalie play, competition, and international styles of water polo. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 164BIntermediate Water Polo1.0 Fa/Spr

Skills, rules, offensive and defensive strategy. Field player and goalie play, competition, and international styles of water polo. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 164KAdvanced Water Polo1.0 Fall

Skills, rules, offensive and defensive strategy. Field player and goalie play, competition, and international styles of water polo. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 164VBeginning Water Polo: Women1.0 Inquire

Skills, rules, offensive and defensive strategy. Field player and goalie play, competition, and international styles of water polo. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 164WIntermediate Water Polo: Women1.0 Inquire

Skills, rules, offensive and defensive strategy. Field player and goalie play, competition, and international styles of water polo. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 166ABeginning Weight Training1.0 Fa/Spr

Instruction in the techniques of weight training. Individually adapted exercise programs, and the basic development of strength, endurance, speed, and agility through specific weight training programs. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 166BIntermediate Weight Training1.0 Fa/Spr

Instruction in the techniques of weight training. Individually adapted exercise programs, and the basic development of strength, endurance, speed, and agility through specific weight training programs. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 166VBeginning Weight Training: Women1.0 Fa/Spr

Instruction in the techniques of weight training. Individually adapted exercise programs, and the basic development of strength, endurance, speed, and agility through specific weight training programs. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 167ABeginning Lifetime Fitness1.0 Fa/Spr

A course designed to promote wellness through use of stairmaster, lifecycle, treadmill and other aerobic machines and activities. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 167BIntermediate Lifetime Fitness1.0 Fa/Spr

A course designed to promote wellness through use of stairmaster, lifecycle, treadmill and other aerobic machines and activities. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 167CAdvanced Lifetime Fitness1.0 Fa/Spr

A course designed to promote wellness through use of stairmaster, lifecycle, treadmill and other aerobic machines and activities. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 169Yoga1.0 Inquire

Introduction to basic yoga postures. Study and practice of exercises for self-awareness, breathing, relaxation, visualization, and meditation. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 2.0 units.

PHED 196Service Learning in Movement Studies in Disability1.0 Fa/Spr

This course provides students with a service learning experience in the area of movement studies in disability. University students are placed with a child with a disability to assist the child with selected individualized activity programs. Programs are designed in conjunction with parents to meet the individual child's physical, social, emotional, and motivational needs. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units.

PHED 197Adapted Physical Activity1.0 Fa/Spr

This course provides individualized activity programs for adults with disabilities. Individuals participate in weight training, stretching and relaxation, lap swimming, water jogging, or walking programs to meet their personal wellness goals. Programs are designed to meet individual physical and motivational needs. In addition, students who become injured and cannot complete an activity class may enter to complete their hours for credit through an individualized program. 2.0 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units.