Summer Courses

Sizzling summer class savings are now being offered during three summer sessions – either on our beautiful campus or online. Add to your tan this summer and your wallet! 

Summer 2018 Registration is now open!

The duck pond makes a perfect place to meet up and study!The duck pond makes a perfect place to meet up and study!Whether you are a current student, home from the summer, or taking Community College classes, take advantage of summer classes at Emory & Henry College.

It’s the perfect time to catch up on your course load, start a minor or fast track completion toward your degree. And summer credit costs fall as the temps rise – Just $220 per credit!

How to Enroll

CURRENT STUDENTS: 

Log into Self Service to add the course to your course plan for advisor approval.  Then go to register for the course in Self Service.

NOT A CURRENT STUDENT?

You can register for summer courses by filling out the special student application.

Looking to Stay on Campus?

You can live on campus for $55/week or better yet, work on campus for at least 25 hours a week and get reduced housing at $30/week for a double room; $45/week for a single room.

Summer Meal Plan

Declining Balance Plan = $325 per session.  You get $275 in Flex plus $50 in One Card Cash*. Additional funds can be added to your One Card Cash if you wish.

*Any unused Flex will not roll into another session. One Card Cash will be rolled into the Fall semester.*

Dining Services Operations:

Monday-Thursday = Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Friday = Breakfast and Lunch only

Students will be able to use One Card Cash at Macado’s for meals over the weekend. If Van Dyke has Summer Conference groups on weekends, students will be able to use Flex Plan to dine in the cafeteria.

Talk to the Office of Housing & Residence Life and Career Services for more details.


Session I May 14 – June 1 (up to four credits)

  • ACCT 200: Spreadsheet Applications for Business

    Advanced spreadsheet topics within accounting and business contexts. Focus on spreadsheet preparation and analysis to enhance decision-making skills related to all functional areas of a business. Examples include depreciation calculations, loan amortization schedules, and the use of pivot tables.
    One credit hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Jim Cumbo

  • ATR 213: Medical Terminology

    This course will allow the student to learn and use medical terminology effectively through a body systems approach. In this course, students will learn and recognize word roots, combining forms, prefixes, and suffixes used in medical language. Learn how to combine elements to identify specific medical conditions and procedures as well as comprehend their definition and know the correct spelling and usage. In addition, students will learn to use and understand appropriate medical abbreviations commonly used in documentation and professional communication.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Beth Funkhouser

  • ATR 331: Clinical Education Experience IV

    Review and integration of knowledge and clinical skills needed for designing and implementing therapeutic interventions. Students are required to complete a clinical education experience under the supervision of an approved Clinical Preceptor. Students must complete a minimum of 150 clinical education hours. Prerequisites: B or higher in 321; 262 and 280; Admission to the AT program.
    Two semester hours.

    Meeting Information:
    TBD

  • BIOL 105: Intro to College Biology

    Origin, evolution, and diversity of life; basic biological chemistry; cell structure; energy metabolism; and basic genetics. Not intended for potential science majors. This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Understanding the Natural World. Three lecture hours and three laboratory hours.
    Four credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture/Lab
    Patty Graham-Thiers

  • EDUC 445: Foundations of Education

    History and contemporary issues in general and special education. Historical, philosophical, social, political, and cultural factors affecting the nature of schooling, curriculum, and individual education attainment for students with and without dis/Abilities. Legal aspects, regulatory requirements, and expectations associated with identification, education, and evaluation of students with and without dis/Abilities. Virginia Standards of Learning and the organization of schools. This course satisfies the proficiency requirement for Ethical Reasoning in the disciplines. Prerequisite: junior or senior status or permission of instructor.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Douglas Arnold

  • EDUC 545: Foundations of Education

    History and contemporary issues in general and special education. Historical, philosophical, social, political, and cultural factors affecting the nature of schooling, curriculum, and individual education attainment for students with and without disabilities. Legal aspects, regulatory requirements, and expectations associated with identification, education, and evaluation of students with and without dis/Abilities. Virginia Standards of Learning and the organization of schools.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Douglas Arnold

  • EQST 417: Equine Business Management (QL)

    This course will involve both lecture and practical assignments at the Riding Center. Topics include many aspects of running a horse facility, including contracts and records, budgeting, insurance, employees, taxes, advertising, client relationships and the development of a professional attitude. The introduction of equine management software will be done in this course. This course satisfies the proficiency requirement for Quantitative Literacy in the disciplines. Prerequisites: 217, 218 and junior status.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Patty Graham-Thiers

  • ETLA 314: The Jazz Age

    Study of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby in relation to its context, including the historical, cultural, and social factors surrounding the work. Film, music, literature, etc., considered as contributions to our understanding of the primary text and the period in which it was created.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Nicole Drewitz-Crockett

  • ETLA 450: Connections: Animal Use Ethics

    Study of a problem of global significance from an interdisciplinary perspective.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting information:
    Lecture
    Patty Graham-Thiers

  • HHP 105: Archery

    One-half semester hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Brian Owens

  • HHP 150: Fitness Walking

    One-half credit hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Josh Wellenhoffer

  • HHP 222: Recreation, Health, Physical Education

    Health and physical education activities in public schools and community recreation. Needs, characteristics, and experiences at all grade levels. Attention to issues in safety and school health and a variety of recreational activities and skills.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Rebecca Buchanan 

  • HHP 336: Leadership in Sport & Society

    Planning, organization, and administration of recreation programs with emphasis on individual ability to conduct and lead recreation. Applied experience in campus and community. Prerequisite: junior status. This course satisfies the proficiency requirement for Ethical Reasoning in the disciplines.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Beverly Sheddan 

  • HIST 305: Approaching Global History

    Comparative study of world regions and nations through an exploration of prominent historical themes, trends, and processes that connect cultures and societies across borders or across the globe. This course satisfies the International Exploration requirement and the proficiency requirement for Ethical Reasoning in the disciplines.
    Three semester hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Thomas Little 

  • MCOM 204: Beginning Publication & Design

    Application of basic design and typographic principles to a variety of print publications such as advertisements, flyers, newspapers, and brochures, using the latest design software. This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Artistic Expression.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    TBD

  • MCOM 250: Women & Media

    Current and historical relationship of women with media. Women as subject matter, audience, and participants in various media forms. This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Understanding the Individual and Society.
    Three semester hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Danianese Woods

  • POLS 460: Independent Study

    Advanced independent research in a specific area of political science, under the supervision of a faculty member. Prerequisites: junior or senior status; departmental permission.
    One to four credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    TBD

  • PSYC 350: Special Topics: Lifespan Development

    Selected topics in psychology chosen by the instructor in response to student needs and interests. 
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Celeste Gaia 

Session II June 4 – July 9 (up to eight credits)

  • ACCT 200: Spreadsheet Applications for Business

    Advanced spreadsheet topics within accounting and business contexts. Focus on spreadsheet preparation and analysis to enhance decision-making skills related to all functional areas of a business. Examples include depreciation calculations, loan amortization schedules, and the use of pivot tables.
    One credit hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Jim Cumbo

  • ACCT 35:1 Ethics & Professional Responsi

    Ethical issues in business and accounting. Exploration of moral values and codes of ethics. Emphasis on identifying issues, stakeholders, and the distinction between legality and professional responsibility. This course satisfies the proficiency requirement for Ethical Reasoning in the disciplines. Prerequisite: 201.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    TBD

  • ART 206: Digital Photography I

    Techniques and processes of digital image-making with cameras, including image capture, manipulation, work flow, organization and digital printing. Emphasizes professional standards, technical proficiency and individual artistic expression. This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Artistic Expression.
    Three semester hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Joe Champagne

  • CIMT 199: Intro to Programming

    The purpose of this course is to introduce the student to object oriented programming and provide guided practice as students develop their own programs. This course is required for students in the Business and Teacher Preparation program and can be taken as an elective by other students.
    Two semester hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Val Lewis 

  • ENGL101: Writing

    Development of writing skills necessary for academic work at all levels, including skills in rhetoric, grammar,electronic research, and documentation. At least a C- is required to fulfill the college’s writing requirement.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Jenn Krause

  • ETLA 103: Lifetime Wellness

    Understanding of wellness and related behavior that contributes to a healthy lifestyle.
    One credit hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Dennis Cobler 

  • HHP 104: Fly Fishing

    One-half semester hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Brian Owens

  • HHP 150: Fitness Walking

    One-half credit hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Josh Wellenhoffer

  • HHP 241: Driver’s Ed Classroom

    Behaviors, attitudes, and skills associated with proper driving fundamentals. Teacher preparation students will utilize the Administrative and Curriculum Guide for Driver Education in Virginia  and cover the code of Virginia as it relates to motor vehicles.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Trey McCall

  • HHP 341: Driver’s Ed Behind the Wheel

    Basic methods and techniques in teaching driver education. Includes twenty hours of behind-the-wheel instruction. Prerequisites: 241, junior status, teacher preparation students only.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Trey McCall

  • HIST 112: American History Since 1861

    Evolution of the American constitutional republic and its ideas, institutions, and practices from the Civil War to the present; historical challenges of the American political system; religious traditions; immigration; cultural diversity; social, political, and economic transformations in American life during the twentieth century; social consequences of the Industrial Revolution and its impact on politics and culture; origins, effects, aftermath, and significance of the two world wars, the Korea and Vietnam conflicts, and the post-Cold War era. This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Understanding the Individual and Society.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Mark Hagy

  • MGMT 308: Personal Financial Management

    Basic principles of personal financial management, including cash management, debt management, insurance, investing, retirement planning and estate planning. Prerequisite: sophomore status.
    Three semester hours.

    Meeting Information:
    TBD

  • MGMT 345: Management Theory & Practice

    Study of contemporary management theory and practice, including traditional principles, functions of management, organizational behavior, and international management. Prerequisite: sophomore status.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Lawrence Cumbo 

  • PSYC 102: Introduction to Psychology as Social Science

    Complex processes of human behavior. Child and adult development, personality, abnormal psychology, social psychology, and issues of gender, sexuality and culture. This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Understanding the Individual and Society. 101 is not a prerequisite to 102.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Celeste Gaia 

  • PYSC 101: Psychology As Natural Science

    Basic processes of human behavior, sensation and perception, motivation, conditioning and learning. Laboratory introduction to experimental design and statistics. (This course will not fulfill teacher certification requirements for lab science.) This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Understanding the Natural World.
    Four credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture/Lab
    Kimberly Baranowsky

  • SPAN 101: Beginning Spanish I

    Introduction to study of pronunciation, communication, and culture of Spanish-speaking people; introduction to vocabulary and basic grammar structures. 
    Four credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Gonzalo Baptista 

  • STAT 163: Introduction to Statistics for Behavioral Sciences

    Descriptive and inferential statistics, probability, and research design with a broad range of behavioral science applications; statistical software.
    Four credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture/Lab
    Christopher Qualls

  • STAT 163: Introduction to Statistics for Behavioral Sciences

    Descriptive and inferential statistics, probability, and research design with a broad range of behavioral science applications; statistical software.
    Four credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Christopher Qualls

Session III July 16 – August 3

  • ATR 213: Medical Terminology

    This course will allow the student to learn and use medical terminology effectively through a body systems approach. In this course, students will learn and recognize word roots, combining forms, prefixes, and suffixes used in medical language. Learn how to combine elements to identify specific medical conditions and procedures as well as comprehend their definition and know the correct spelling and usage. In addition, students will learn to use and understand appropriate medical abbreviations commonly used in documentation and professional communication.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Beth Funkhouser

  • CIMT 199: Intro to Programming

    The purpose of this course is to introduce the student to object oriented programming and provide guided practice as students develop their own programs. This course is required for students in the Business and Teacher Preparation program and can be taken as an elective by other students.
    Two semester hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Val Lewis 

  • ETLA 103: Lifetime Wellness

    Understanding of wellness and related behavior that contributes to a healthy lifestyle.
    One credit hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Dennis Cobler 

  • ETLA 200: Foundations

    Through the examination of texts and cultural sources, explores historical and contemporary understandings of the human condition, epistemology (ways of knowing), and ethics. Examines the rise of the natural and social sciences and the effect that the emergence of technology has on understanding human systems.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Adam Wells 

  • ETLA 308: GWIC:The Mozart-Daponte Operas

    Exploration of Mozart’s collaborations with the librettist Lorenzo Da Ponte and the composition of three masterpieces of opera: Le nozze di Figaro, Don Giovanni, and Così fan tutte. Exploration of the musical, cultural, and social context in which these operas were written: the tastes and expectations of the contemporary opera audience, Mozart’s intentions and aspirations in a period of rapid intellectual and political change, Da Ponte’s views of opera, and the practical logistics of opera production at the time.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Lisa Withers 

  • ETLA 450: Connections: ST: Cross-Cultural

    Study of a problem of global significance from an interdisciplinary perspective.
    Three credit hours

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Marcelo Leite 

  • ETLA 450: Connections: ST: Life & Land

    Study of a problem of global significance from an interdisciplinary perspective.
    Three credit hours

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    John Morgan 

  • GEOG 111: Human Geography

    Natural forces influential in shaping cultural patterns that evolved in human history. Relationship of humankind to such elements as climate, terrain, vegetation, and world location. Cultural forces affecting humankind. This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Understanding the Individual and Society.
    Three credit hours

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Edward Davis 

  • GEOG 311: Conservation of Natural Resources

    Distribution, use, and exploitation of natural resources, with primary focus on the United States. History of the conservation movement and appraisal of present problems including population growth and depletion of useable land, inventory and use analysis of resources, and general landscape pollution. Role of national and regional planning in resource use and conservation. Three semester hours.

    Meeting Information:
    TBD

  • GEOG 331: Geography of United States & Canada

    Regional survey of the U.S. and Canada with the human-use region forming the focal point in the study. Examination of climate, soils, vegetation, terrain, economic resources, historical background, present pattern of population, and general character of the economy of each region.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    John Morgan 

  • HHP 150: Lifetime Activities

    One-half credit hour.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Josh Wellenhoffer

  • MATH 099: Fundamentals of Algebra

    Review of properties, and operations on real numbers, fractions, decimals and a clear demonstration of proficiency using percents and percentages, introduction to variable expressions and equations, simplifying expressions, solving linear equations and inequalities, graphing linear equations and inequalities, solving systems of equations graphically and by substitution, exponents, and operations on polynomials. Placement into 099 is determined by an algorithm based on SAT (or equivalent ACT) math scores and high school GPA. This course does not fulfill mathematics requirements. A student in Mathematics 099 must earn a grade of at least C- in order to take Mathematics 121.
    The course counts as three semester hours toward financial aid and eligibility standards but does not count as credit earned toward graduation or enter into a student’s GPA.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Galliher, W

  • MATH 121: College Algebra

    Introduction to factoring and polynomial equations; working with equations and functions of the following types: linear, quadratic, polynomial, rational, radical, exponential, and logarithmic; functions and their inverses; properties of radicals and logarithms, and inequalities. Prerequisite for students as indicated by an algorithm based on SAT (or equivalent ACT) math scores and high school GPA, C- or better in Mathematics 099, or results of a placement exam.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Galliher, W

  • MCOM 101: Mass Media & Society

    Study of the structure, function, and effects of mass communication in the U.S. culture. Influence of economics and governmental regulations on media content. Special attention to the rights and responsibilities of the media. This course satisfies the Modes of Inquiry requirement for Understanding the Individual and Society.
    Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Mark Finney 

  • RELG 111: World Religions

    Important traditions, ideas, and practices of major religions in historical and cultural context. Three credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Lecture
    Adam Wells 

  • SPAN 102: Beginning Spanish II

    Introduction to study of pronunciation, communication, and culture of Spanish-speaking people; introduction to vocabulary and basic grammar structures. 
    Four credit hours.

    Meeting Information:
    Online Course
    Gonzalo Baptista