Health Science refers to a broad field encompassing many careers. CCBC offers an associate degree in health science in conjunction with more specialized training programs for students interested in degree-completion options.
An Associate of Science in Health Science degree is best suited for students holding credentials in health care from an accredited program or those who are exploring health care career options. Studies encompass training in health care delivery, management, support and ethics; students can often apply credits earned from their health care professional training. These may include various health care training programs, such as multiskilled health technician, and coding, which usually offer certificates rather than degrees. This also affords graduates of hospital based diploma programs in both nursing and radiologic technology the opportunity for degree completion and a pathway to higher education.
Introduction to Information Tech
A computer course designed to introduce students to personal computers. Topics include basic concepts of computer operations, storage media, software categories, Windows operating system, computer communication devices, and Internet. The course also includes introduction to Microsoft Word, Excel, Access, and PowerPoint. 3-0-3
Students will practice expository writing and learn the academic form of the essay and research paper. Students will focus on the development of an academically sound and challenging thesis and resulting essay. The mechanics of writing will be reviewed as needed. 3-0-3 Pre-requisite: Placement testing; successful completion of DEVS012 Reading and DEVS015 Introduction to College Writing if required, permission of the Division Director.
This course introduces students to the three major forms of literary expression: fiction, poetry, and drama. Significant works from each form will be analyzed to reveal creative techniques, how they represent an author’s time, and how they reflect today’s human condition. Prerequisite: WRIT101 or permission of the department.
This course examines the scientific study of behavior and mental processes and provides a survey of the major areas of psychology. Important topics and findings from psychology are reviewed. Topics include the role of science in the study of behavior, the biological foundations of behavior, learning, information processing, stress and health, social interaction, development, motivation, emotion and psychological disorders. 3-0-3
Human Growth and Development
This course is a survey of human development from conception to senescence. Attention will be given to the physical, motor, emotional, personality, and social growth of the individual in infancy, childhood, adolescence, adulthood, and senescence. 3-0-3
Human Anatomy & Physiology I
This course is a basic study of human anatomy and physiology. Topics include levels of organization, body divisions and cavities, basic biochemistry, cell structure and metabolism and histology. Structure and physiology of the following systems include integumentary, muscular, skeletal, respiratory, and urinary. Fluid and electrolyte balance is also discussed. The laboratory is an integral part of the course. Recommended completion of BIOL100 -Principles of Biology with a letter grade of "C" or better; CHEM105 - Principles of Biologic Chemistry with a letter grade of "C" or better; or one year of biology and one year of chemistry in high school with letter grades of "C" or better within ten years of enrolling in this course. 3-2-4
Intro to Health Care Professions
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Human Anatomy & Physiology II
This course is a continuation of BIOL201. Structure and physiology of the following systems are included: nervous and its divisions – endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, digestive, and reproductive. Other topics including the composition of blood, immunity, human genetics, and development are also discussed. The laboratory is an integral part of the course. Prerequisite: BIOL201 3-2-4
CORE Health Care Credits 15-30
Approved Health Care Related Credits and electives to reach 60 total credits 4-21 (to reach 60 total credits)