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Course NumberCourse NameCreditsNCAA Core Course StatusCourse Description
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ENGLISH COURSES
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EN105 A/B DLFEnglish I0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseJoin us in English I for a series of journeys. In each unit of the course, we embark on a new journey. Through the study of literature, nonfiction, and life, we will explore the unknown, search for identity and equality, and seek achievement, opportunity, and understanding. You will read to analyze the way language is used to express human motivation and will research to examine the results of actions in the real world. The lessons in each unit will give you the tools you need to gain insights from what you read and to use your knowledge in creative and analytical writing.
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EN110 A/B DLFHonors English I0.5 each semester, weightedNCAA core courseThis honors level course was developed using the same standards as the general level course and consists of the same course modules. However, the honors level course requires students to complete additional assignments each semester based on more complex readings that are assigned. Module tests and the semester exam are also differentiated.
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EN105 A/BCRFEnglish I Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThis course is provided for students who have previously taken English I, and were not successful. Students may take one or both semesters of this course. Students will develop language arts skills by reading, writing, listening, viewing, and speaking. Students will learn to use the English language to successfully express themselves.
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EN205 A/B DLFEnglish II0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseIn English II, students learn how the human experience – real life – is the foundation of the best stories, plays, poems, films, and articles. The four modules – Live Love Laugh, Obstacles, Fear, and Betrayal – allow students to focus on particular aspects of the human experience. Throughout the course, students explore what it means to be human, what it means to be fulfilled, challenged, transformed, and intellectually active. Designed to meet challenging standards, the course takes an in-depth look at pieces of literature through close readings, the use of textual evidence in writings, the creation of arguments through research and facts, and the application of writing and revision strategies. Additionally, students will encounter new vocabulary and vocabulary acquisition strategies, learn and refine the grammar and mechanics of their writing, discover the power of literary devices, investigate structures, and engage in thought-provoking projects.
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EN210 A/BDLFHonors English II0.5 each semester, weightedNCAA core courseThis honors level course was developed using the same standards as the general level course and consists of the same course modules. However, the honors level course requires students to complete additional assignments each semester based on more complex readings that are assigned. Module tests and the semester exam are also differentiated.
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EN205 A/B CRFEnglish II Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide grade 10 students who have not passed English II an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course. This course uses texts of high complexity, integrated language arts study in reading, writing, speaking, listening, and language for college and career preparation and readiness.
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EN305 A/B DLFEnglish III0.5 each semesterNCAA core course“Extra, extra, read all about it!” It’s all right here in black and white, in the pages of The Virtual Times newspaper. Published at key periods in American history, The Virtual Times takes us right into the action. The writing is clear and concise. The stories and opinions give us perspective. The sports and entertainment sections give us the color and flavor of the times. In English III, the writing and insights of authors throughout our history are collected in the fast-paced pages of The Virtual Times. Students gain an appreciation of American literature and the ways it reflects the times in which it was written. They discover how people thought and lived and wrote about their experiences. Students are also asked to observe, investigate, and report on stories of today. The goal is for students to be thorough, accurate, and compelling in their writing.
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EN310 A/B DLFHonors English III0.5 each semester, weightedNCAA core courseThis honors level course was developed using the same standards as the general level course and consists of the same course modules. However, the honors level course requires students to complete additional assignments each semester based on more complex readings that are assigned. Module tests and the semester exam are also differentiated.
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EN305 A/B CRFEnglish III Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseEnglish 3 for Credit Recovery is a high school course that covers active reading and analysis of literary and informational texts of high complexity; writing for varied purposes; listening, speaking, and viewing skills; and collaboration for college and career preparation and readiness. Students are exposed to high-complexity texts on a deeper level, spending more time with that text and writing to that text. Students may take one or both semesters of this course.
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EN405 A/B DLFEnglish IV0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseIn this course students will develop the skills they need to gain insights from what they read and to use their knowledge in creative and analytical writing. The course begins with fundamentals in reading and writing. From there, students will apply those concepts to closely read and analyze contemporary and historical informational text. The texts they read provide the background for narrative, informative / explanatory, and argument writing. The strategies the students practice in this course will prepare them for the demands of reading, writing, and communicating in college and the workplace.
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EN405 A/B CRFEnglish IV Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseEnglish 4 Credit Recovery covers reading literature, reading informational text, applying language skills, writing (informational, narrative, and argument), researching and presenting strategies, and speaking and listening skills. Students will be exposed to literature on a deeper level, spending more time with one text and writing to that text. Students may take one or both semesters of this course.
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MATH COURSES
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ES113CRFPre-algebra (Math 8) Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThis course is for freshmen who failed Math 8 in junior high. Students may take one or both semesters of this course. This hands-on course is full of slideshows, applications, videos, and real-world scenarios. The instruction in this course will focus on three critical areas: (1) analyzing two- and three-dimensional space and figures, through the use of distance, angles, similarity, congruence, and Pythagorean Theorem; (2) using functions to describe quantitative relationships; (3) formulating expressions and equations, including modeling an association in bivariate data with a linear equation, solving linear equations, and systems of linear equations.
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MA200/MA201 DLFAlgebra I0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseAlgebra I is the foundation—the skills acquired in this course contain the basic knowledge needed for all future high school math courses. Each module in this course is presented in a step-by-step way right on the computer screen. Hands-on labs make the numbers, graphs, and equations more real. The content in this course is tied to real-world applications like sports, travel, business, and health. This course is designed to give students the skills and strategies to solve all kinds of mathematical problems.
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MA200/201 CRFAlgebra I Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide students who have not passed Algebra I an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course. Algebra I is the foundation—the skills acquired in this course contain the basic knowledge needed for all future high school math courses. This course is designed to give students the skills and strategies to solve all kinds of mathematical problems. Students will also acquire the confidence needed to handle everything high school math has in store for them
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MA205/MA206 DLFHonors Algebra I
(students may not register for this course after July 1; it will continue to be offered until the end of summer school)
0.5 each semester, weightedNCAA core courseThis honors level course was developed using the same standards as the general level course and consists of the same course modules. However, the honors level course requires students to complete an additional application based project each semester. Module exams and the semester final may be differentiated.
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MA300/MA301 DLFGeometry0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseGeometry is everywhere, not just in pyramids. Engineers use geometry to build highways and bridges. Artists use geometry to create perspective in their paintings, and mapmakers help travelers find things using the points located on a geometric grid. Throughout this course, students travel a mathematical highway illuminated by spatial relationships, reasoning, connections, and problem solving.
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MA305/MA306 DLFHonors Geometry
(students may not register for this course after July 1; it will continue to be offered until the end of summer school)
0.5 each semester, weightedNCAA core courseThis honors level course was developed using the same standards as the general level course and consists of the same course modules. However, the honors level course requires students to complete an additional application based project each semester. Module exams and the semester final may be differentiated
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MA300/301 CRFGeometry Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide students who have not passed Geometry an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course. Geometry is everywhere, not just in pyramids. Engineers use geometry to build highways and bridges. Artists use geometry to create perspective in their paintings, and mapmakers help travelers find things using the points located on a geometric grid. Throughout this course, students travel a mathematical highway illuminated by spatial relationships, reasoning, connections, and problem solving.
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MA400/MA401 DLFAlgebra II0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseThis course allows students to learn while having fun. Interactive examples help guide students’ journey through customized feedback and praise. Mathematical concepts are applied to everyday occurrences such as earthquakes, stadium seating, and purchasing movie tickets. Students investigate the effects of an equation on its graph through the use of technology. Students have opportunities to work with their peers on specific lessons. Algebra II is an advanced course using hands-on activities, applications, group interactions, and the latest technology. Successful completion of Algebra I and Geometry is required prior to enrolling in this course.
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MA405/MA406 DLFHonors Algebra II
(students may not register for this course after July 1; it will continue to be offered until the end of summer school)
0.5 each semester, weightedNCAA core courseThis honors level course was developed using the same standards as the general level course and consists of the same course modules. However, the honors level course requires students to complete an additional application based project each semester. Module exams and the semester final may be differentiated. Successful completion of Honors Algebra I and Honors Geometry is required prior to enrolling in this course.
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MA400/401 CRFAlgebra II Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide students who have not passed Algebra II an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course. This course allows students to learn while having fun. Interactive examples help guide students’ journeys through customized feedback and praise. Mathematical concepts are applied to everyday occurrences such as earthquakes, stadium seating, and purchasing movie tickets. Students investigate the effects of an equation on its graph through the use of technology. Students have opportunities to work with their peers on specific lessons.
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MA314A/B DLFIntermediate Algebra0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThis course will provide an opportunity for students to apply algebraic concepts to solve real-world problems. Students will be taught to visualize, represent, model and solve problems that involve applications with business and science as well as make connections within the field of mathematics. Topics will include absolute value, rate of change, linear functions and systems of equations and inequalities. Students who have earned credit in Algebra II will only earn elective credit for this course.
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MA311A/B DLFAlgebraic Functions II (students may not register for this course after July 1; it will continue to be offered until the end of summer school)0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThis course will provide an opportunity for students to apply algebraic concepts to solve real-world problems. Students will be taught to visualize, represent, model and solve problems that involve applications with business and science as well as make connections within the field of mathematics. Topics will include quadratic, polynomial, rational, radical, and exponential functions. Students who have earned credit in Algebra II will only earn elective credit for this course

Note: Pre-requisite of Algebraic Functions I is required.
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MA410A/B DLFPre-Calculus0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseStudents, as mathematical analysts, will investigate how advanced mathematics concepts can solve problems encountered in operating national parks. The purpose of this course is to study functions and develop skills necessary for the study of calculus. The pre-calculus course includes analytical geometry and trigonometry. Successful completion of Algebra II is required prior to enrolling in this course.
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MA500 DLFFinancial Applications I0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThis course will examine valuable financial management skills. Topics will include career choices, taxes, investment principles and options, funding your retirement, college funding, credit bureaus and collection practices, insurance, real estate and mortgages. Real-world mathematical application of content and skills learned is integrated throughout the course.
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MA501 DLFFinancial Applications II0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThis course will further examine valuable financial management skills. Topics will include career choices, taxes, investment principles and options, funding your retirement, college funding, credit bureaus and collection practices, insurance, real estate and mortgages. Real-world mathematical application of content and skills learned is integrated throughout the course.
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SCIENCE COURSES
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SC115 A/B DLFEarth Science0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseBe captivated by the wonders and beauty of the third planet from our Sun, Earth. Be amazed by what awaits your discovery within our solar system and beyond. Explore the universe. Earth/Space Science is a laboratory course focusing on the study of space, geologic structures and forces, the waters on our planet, and atmospheric conditions. Through experimentation and investigation, students explore the earth cycles including the geosphere, hydrosphere, cryosphere, atmosphere, and the carbon cycle. This course offers interactive experiences, higher-order thinking, collaborative projects, and real-world application along with a variety of assessments. Upon completion of the course, students have a clear understanding of the dynamic forces at work in the world around them, becoming better caretakers of our planet, Earth.
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SC120 A/B DLFLab Biology0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseThis course guides students through the study of living and non-living systems and how they interact with one another. Students explore the world they live in by posing questions and seeking answers through scientific inquiry. Discovery takes place through observation and data collection. The students will be introduced to the structure, function, diversity, and evolution of living matter. This is a course with real relevance. It encourages curiosity and provides opportunity for students to work on hands on lab activities and develop relationships through collaboratively learning. Engaging in the study of biological science broadens the picture of the world around us.
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SC121 A/B DLFHonors Lab Biology0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseThis honors level course was developed using the same standards as the general level course and consists of the same course modules. However, the honors level course requires students to complete additional assignments each semester. Module tests and the semester exams are differentiated.
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SC120 A/B CRFLab Biology Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide students who have not passed Lab Biology an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course. This course is designed to give students a fundamental look at the characteristics of living organisms and their environment. Students will be introduced to the structure, function, diversity and evolution of living matter. The course provides scientific inquiry and discovery by incorporating hands on labs and a variety of web-based activities that engage the student in their study of the biological life that surrounds us all.
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SC132A/B DLFMarine Biology0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseSince the beginning of time, humans have relied on the ocean. But as our planet continues to change over time, human activity has impacted the environment. In the marine science course, students explore the watery depths of our own planet in order to understand just how vital the ocean is to our existence. Throughout the course, students meet marine animals and learn about their interactions with each other and their environment. Students tour the evolving seafloor, where they encounter trenches, volcanoes, and ridges. Along the way, students hang ten as they discover waves, currents, tides, and other physical interactions between the ocean and the land. Finally, students study the impacts of chemical processes on our blue planet and how they affect the water, the atmosphere, and our climate. With a focus on conservation, this course shows students that the ocean connects us all, across distance and even time. Hang on—it’s going to be an amazing journey.
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SC135A/B DLFChemistry0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseChemistry I is a rigorous course that contains several laboratory investigations that include the use of scientific inquiry, research, measurement, problem solving, laboratory apparatus and technologies, experimental procedures, and safety procedures that are an integral part of the learning experience. This course is designed as an interactive, 21st century course. Topics include the composition, properties, and changes associated with matter and their applications. This course serves as a foundation for the study of Chemistry. The utilization of scientific inquiry, interactive experiences, higher order thinking, collaborative projects, real world application all aid the student in ultimately demonstrating a vast understanding of the importance of Chemistry in the world around them; enabling them to apply these properties to their everyday lives. Successful completion of Algebra I is required.
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SC136 A/B DLFHonors Chemistry0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseThis honors level course was developed using the same standards as the general level course and consists of the same course modules. However, the honors level course requires students to complete additional assignments each semester. Module tests and the semester exams are differentiated. Successful completion of Algebra I is required.
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SC135 A/B CRFChemistry Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThis course is designed for credit recovery for Chemistry I. Chemistry is the study of the composition and structure of materials and the changes they undergo. This 1.0 credit course is broken into two 0.5 credit segments which may be taken separately to meet the needs of the student. The Chemistry I for Credit Recovery course provides an opportunity for students to strengthen their skills through a series of seven modules, each of which offers vocabulary support, interactive practice, and virtual laboratory experiences.
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SC145 A/B DLFAnatomy & Physiology0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseIn this course students explore the organization of the human body and how it works. They will acquire knowledge necessary to understand what the body is doing and how they can help the body cope with many different situations. Body systems will be studied in order to understand how their structure, location, and function allow for interaction with other parts of the body. Successful completion of Lab Biology is required.
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SC140 A/B DLFPhysics0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseIn each module of Physics I, students discover the contributions of scientific geniuses like Galileo, Newton, and Einstein. Through their work, students learn the concepts, theories, and laws that govern the interaction of matter, energy, and forces. From tiny atoms to galaxies with millions of stars, the universal laws of physics are explained through real-world examples. Using laboratory activities, simulations, images, and interactive elements, students follow in the footsteps of some of the world’s greatest thinkers. Successful completion of Algebra I & Algebra II is required.
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SOCIAL STUDIES COURSES
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SS100A/B DLFWorld Studies0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseIn Segment I, students will learn how the Roman Empire developed in two very distinct directions. Next, students will discover the great intellectual and cultural contributions of Islamic Empires. Journey through the Middle Ages of Europe and Japan to learn how knights and samurais lived. Students will also investigate the rise and fall of some of the great kingdoms of the Americas and Africa and then travel back to the Europe of the Renaissance and Reformation era. Segment II begins with a bang as students will learn about advancements in science and thought during the Age of Enlightenment and the social and political revolutions that followed as a result. As students meander through the 19th century, they will learn about the transformation from an agricultural to an industrial world and the many changes that resulted from that shift. Students will then learn about the interconnectedness of nationalism and colonialism and the two massive world wars were the end result. As students approach the finish line, they will learn about development in our modern world and the implications that historical events have on us today.
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SS100 A/B CRFWorld Studies Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide students who have not passed World Studies an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course.
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SS105A/B DLFAmerican/Arizona History0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseIn this course, students will investigate the people, events and ideas that have shaped the United States from the end of the Civil War through today. Students will be asked to analyze and evaluate decisions made by political, business and military leaders. Emphasis is placed on connections between events of the past and present. This course also gives students the opportunity to conduct research and apply their learning to current, real-world problems.
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SS105 A/B CRFAmerican/Arizona History Credit Recovery0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide students who have not passed American/Arizona History an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course.
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SS110 DLFEconomics0.5NCAA core courseEconomic decisions affect us every day of our lives. Understanding economics means thinking about how scarcity, or limited resources, requires us to make choices and evaluate one option against others. In this course, students will recognize examples of economics in your daily life. Students will see how the economic choices of larger groups, like businesses and governments, affect students and others. As students progress through the course, students will recognize that the costs and benefits of choices connect individuals and groups around the world. The purpose of this course is to help students become a smart consumer who understands the flow of an economy between individuals, businesses, governments, and the rest of the world.
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SS110 CRFEconomics Credit Recovery0.5Not a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide students who have not passed Economics an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course.
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SS115 DLFAmerican/Arizona Government0.5NCAA core courseResponsible citizenship, including civil and political participation is essential to maintain a representative government that truly represents the people of the United States. In this course, students learn about the structure of government and how it shares power at the local, state and federal levels. This course also explores founding principles that inspired the Constitution and Bill of Rights, preserving the freedoms that students experience daily. Students will examine the processes of each branch of government, the election process, and how citizens can impact public policy. The media, interest groups and influential citizens provide examples of how the government can be effected by informed and active participants. Students will examine the U.S. Court system, and become a part of the process by participating in the judicial decision making process. They will also discover ways the United States interacts with countries around the world, through domestic policy, foreign policy and human rights policy.
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SS115 CRFAmerican/Arizona Government Credit Recovery0.5Not a NCAA core courseThe purpose of this course is to provide students who have not passed American/Arizona Government an opportunity to recover the course credit. They may take one or both semesters of this course.
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ELECTIVE COURSES
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PE104 DLFFitness Lifestyle Design0.5Not a NCAA core courseDiscover habits of body and mind that will lead to a healthier lifestyle. You will measure your current fitness level and nutrition knowledge and create a plan for achieving your individual goals.

[Click here for further information regarding our online PE classes]
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PE506A/B DLFHealthy Opportunities through Physical Education (HOPE)0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseWith a focus on health and fitness, this course guides student to be active and healthy now and for a lifetime. Students set personal goals in four areas of wellness: physical, emotional, social, and academic. Fitness assessments enable students to establish baseline levels of fitness and work toward improvement in specific areas. At the end of each module, students submit a wellness plan documenting their daily physical activity, progress toward goals, changes in fitness assessment results, and reflections on personal progress. By following individualized training principles, students can achieve personal success and gain confidence, while they develop healthy lifetime habits.

[Click here for further information regarding our online PE classes]
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PE 507 DLFPersonal Fitness0.5Not a NCAA core courseGet started on your path to lifelong fitness by setting goals and working toward them. Along the way, you'll perform daily physical activity, design a fitness plan, and keep track of your progress using an interactive wellness plan.

[Click here for further information regarding our online PE classes]
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BT150 A/B DLFFoundations of Programming0.5Not a NCAA core courseThis course teaches students the fundamentals of programming using the computer language Python. Students are provided with the concepts, techniques, and processes associated with computer programming and software development. Students will also explore the many programming career opportunities available in this high-demand field.
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BT170A/B DLFDigital Information Technology0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseDive into an exciting course that will provide you with the foundational skills needed for exciting careers like game development, military defense, web design, and software engineering! You will explore Microsoft Office online applications, web design, emerging technologies, operating systems, project management, communication methods, Information Technology careers, and much more in this course. Learn about your strengths and how they relate to different career paths.
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EN530DLFSocial Media0.5Not a NCAA core courseThis course will teach students that the world of social media revolves around them – their actions, decisions, and interests. They will examine how social media has evolved. They will understand how to find authenticity and truth within an online world where people can “be” anyone. They will also learn how their digital footprint makes a bigger impression than their physical one. Students will also discover that their voice is important.
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ES105 DLFLife Management Skills0.5Not a NCAA core courseLearn how to deal with real issues that impact your everyday life, such as nutrition, substance abuse, stress, and health. This course provides you with the facts you need to make important and informed decisions. This course provides elective credit only. It does not satisfy the Health/Physical Education requirement for graduation.
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ES107 DLFReading for College Success0.5Not a NCAA core courseThis course will provide you with the necessary tools to become successful in both academics and in the workplace. Reading is a vital skill needed to effectively take notes, summarize the main idea, and separate fact from opinion. This course empowers you to achieve your goals in higher education and in the career of your choice.
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SS140 DLFPsychology I0.5NCAA core courseIn Psychology I, students learn theories of historically significant psychologists who laid the foundation for scientific research and a clearer understanding of the human mind. This course explores how psychological perspectives influence personality and play a role in human development across the lifespan. Students examine how behaviors are developed, memories are stored and language is acquired. Students also learn about the symptoms and classifications of psychological disorders, along with the various forms of treatments available. After completing this course, students will be equipped with problem solving strategies and even learn methods to cope with stress. Practical, everyday application of the content is a focus of this course.
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VA800 A/B DLFArt History & Criticism0.5 each semesterNot a NCAA core courseIn this course, students will understand the political, cultural, and religious changes throughout history that are depicted within art. This course is an opportunity for students to reflect on how art was and is used as a vehicle to communicate, depict political and religious propaganda, and serve as evidence of cultural shifts and changes. Students will be challenged to contemplate the connection between art and context through reflective writing assessments and discussion-based assessments. Students will build upon knowledge throughout the course and understand how art reflects and communicated cultural change and evolution. Students will develop critical skills of analysis, synthesis, and evaluation in this course by analyzing historical documents, working in a thematic context, developing proficiency in note-taking, free-response writing, and solving problems. Students will demonstrate their skills through participation in extended collaborative projects.
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FL109A/B DLFSpanish I0.5 each semesterNCAA core course¡Bienvenidos! Welcome! Students are taking a virtual trip to Spain, Cuba, Colombia, and Argentina. As students explore each country, a student blogger is there to help them learn about the place and its unique characteristics. As students travel to each country, they learn how to speak Spanish in many practical and useful ways. Students learn how to greet people, introduce themselves, and speak about their home, family, school, and community. As students learn basic vocabulary and grammar skills, they expand on their knowledge and learn to speak about more complex topics such as shopping, weather, sports, entertainment, and leisure activities. The course introduces new words and phrases with pictures, audio clips, and examples. Students learn basic Spanish grammar to help them build fluency and understand the structure of the Spanish language. There are many opportunities to practice through interactive activities in the form of games, written practice, and listening and speaking exercises. Students also explore the cultures of Spain, Cuba, Colombia, and Argentina by learning about geography, foods, celebrations, and traditions from each place. Student bloggers guide students through these countries and help them appreciate and learn about their diversity.
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FL110A/B DLFSpanish II0.5 each semesterNCAA core courseIn Spanish II, students travel virtually through Central America and the Caribbean, spending time in museums, traffic jams, and even the hospital. In this course, students broaden their Spanish vocabulary and their knowledge of grammar. They meet people from many different countries and cultures. While waiting for the plane ride home, students also meet some Spanish-speaking people from different parts of the United States. The purpose of this course is to strengthen Spanish listening, speaking, reading, and writing skills. Students also experience the beauty and expressiveness of a language that is shared by different people and cultures throughout the world. Successful completion of Spanish I is required prior to enrolling in this course.
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FL209A/B DLFFrench I (No longer offered after May 23, 20190.5 each semesterNCAA core courseThis course introduces skills necessary to gain an initial background in French. Major topics include listening and comprehension, self-expression pronunciation, and grammar. Students also explore the cultures of France, Canada, and other French-speaking regions by learning about geography, foods, celebrations, and traditions.
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FL210A/B DLFFrench II (No longer offered after May 23, 20190.5 each semesterNCAA core courseIn French II, students are immersed in the French language and culture. This course is full of engaging and interactive videos, dialogues, presentations, self-checks, and more. The purpose of this course is to further develop the French communicative skills of listening, speaking, reading and writing. In French II, students will broaden their French vocabulary and knowledge of grammar. Students will also experience the beauty and expressiveness of a language that is shared by different people and cultures throughout the world.
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BT700 DLFBusiness Internship I0.5Not a NCAA core courseThis course is an opportunity for students to earn elective credit while they are working. Students must work a minimum of 128 hours during the time they are enrolled in the course. Because the course is taken for credit, the employer and supervisor must be an independent, non-family member. Course requirements include uploading current scanned pay stubs, agreements, and an employee evaluation as well as completing and uploading documents related to the student's work experience. By the end of the course, students will learn how to analyze their personal skills and strengths as they relate to current and future jobs, explore different careers through interviews and observations, discover what it means to be successful at work.

Credit from this class will count toward students' GPS CTE/Fine Arts credit requirement.
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BT701 DLFBusiness Internship II0.5Not a NCAA core courseThis course is an opportunity for students to earn elective credit while they are working. Students must work a minimum of 128 hours during the time they are enrolled in the course. Because the course is taken for credit, the employer and supervisor must be an independent, non-family member. Course requirements include uploading current scanned pay stubs, agreements, and an employee evaluation as well as completing and uploading documents related to the student's work experience. By the end of the course, students will learn how to analyze their personal skills and strengths as they relate to current and future jobs, explore different careers through interviews and observations, discover what it means to be successful at work.

Credit from this class will count toward students' GPS CTE/Fine Arts credit requirement.
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