Quad Cities Campus

Featured Courses

Spring 2017

ZOOL 476/575 - Field Natural History

ZOOL 476

Star number: 32785

Description: A course designed to introduce students to the natural world surrounding them. Are you interested in being able to identify animals, plants, trees, and insects by sight and sound? Do you enjoy spending time outdoors and want to learn more about the local flora and fauna? Then this is the course for you! This course is designed for those students who want to obtain a greater understanding of the natural spaces in the Quad Cities and what makes this area truly unique from an environmental perspective. We will spend time outdoors exploring the rivers, forests, wetlands, prairies, and urban spaces. We will learn to identify organisms found in these areas, in addition to capturing and studying them. This is a great course for ANYONE interested in the outdoors, Education Majors who want to learn how to teach these subjects, and Biology and RPTA majors who are unable to take multiple field courses.
Permission of the instructor may be required.

Registration Information

Course Search | STARS | Academic Advising

ECON 351

ECON 351 - Global Economic Poverty Issues

  • Do you want to understand more about poverty?
  • Do you want to learn about other countries?
  • Do you ant to enhance you critical thinking skill?
  • Do you need Multi-Cultural or Global Issues credit?

Star number: 29534
2:00 pm - 4:30 pm
Dr. Jessica Lin

Description: (General Education/Multicultural Studies) (Global Issues) Economic principles will be utilized to define, examine, and analyze the scope and breadth of underlying poverty-related policy issues in both developing and developed countries. BGS online writing course. Pre-Requisite: junior standing or 3 s.h. of ECON credit

ENG 290

ENG 290 - Intro to Film

Star number: 29618
3 Credit Hour Course
12:30 pm - 3:00 pm
Room: Quad Cities Complex 2206
Dr. Everett Hamner

(General Education/Humanities) Screening and discussion of films from around the world, introducing students to selected traditions, questions of social justice, and methods of interpretation (with laboratory). Not open to students with credit in BC 290.