Cape Fear Community College

Are You a Currently Enrolled Student?


Currently enrolled students are encouraged to meet with their advisors and do online registration. Advisors will post their advising schedules on their office doors or windows. Students may make an appointment with their advisors by signing the schedules one week before the Advisement Period begins. Check your CFCC catalog for the school calendar.

In lieu of a face-to-face conference, students may self-advise or participate in e-mail advising. Just read all the pertinent information on the College Transfer Program advising website, plan your class schedule, and submit a class schedule practice sheet to your advisor for approval. All forms, including curriculum worksheets, are on this website. The process is simple!

Follow these steps before you meet with your advisor:

  • Check your email!  Students will receive their advising information via their CFCC email.  The name and the office number of your advisor will also be provided. 
  • Review all the information entitled "Are You a Prospective Student" and "Interpretation of Placement Scores" and see if you need to complete any of those steps or be reminded of any information: Placement Test Scores.
  • The Advisement periods are for currently enrolled students only. You should make an appointment with your advisor.   You may register online!
  • Reminder: Probationary students should first see a counselor about their course load for the next semester. Students on probation are not permitted to use online registration. A special registration will be held for them.
  • If you plan to change your program of study, make the change several weeks before the Advisement Period begins so that you will be assigned an appropriate advisor.  College transfer advisors advise students who have selected one of the programs below and aslo plan to transfer to a four-year institution. (These advisors do not advise pre-Allied Health students, students who plan to enroll in one of the following CFCC programs: Associate Degree Nursing, Associate Degree Nursing Transition, Dental Hygiene, Dental Assisting, Occupational Therapy Assistant, Pharmacy, Phlebotomy, Practical Nursing, Medical Sonography, and Radiography.)
  • Read pages 64-70 of the CFCC catalog or access the CFCC online catalog for more general information about the minimum admissions requirements for the UNC System, articulation agreements, purpose of the college transfer programs, advising information, and transfer college courses offered at CFCC: Below is a list of the college transfer programs offered at CFCC.

    • Associate in Arts: General Studies
    • Associate in Science: General Studies
    • Associate in Arts: Art Education
    • Associate in Arts: Business Administration, Accounting, Economics, Finance & Marketing
    • Associate in Arts: Business Education and Marketing Education
    • Associate in Arts: Communication/Communication Studies
    • Associate in Arts: Criminal Justice
    • Associate in Arts: Elementary Education
    • Associate in Arts: English
    • Associate in Arts: English Education
    • Associate in Arts: History
    • Associate in Arts: Information Systems
    • Associate in Arts: Mass Communication/Journalism
    • Associate in Arts: Middle Grades Education
    • Associate in Arts: Nursing
    • Associate in Arts: Political Science
    • Associate in Arts: Psychology
    • Associate in Arts: Social Work
    • Associate in Arts: Sociology
    • Associate in Arts: Special Education
    • Associate in Fine Arts: Drama
    • Associate in Fine Arts:  Art
    • Associate in Fine Arts: Music/Music Education
    • Transfer Core Diploma (Associate in Arts:  General Studies)
    • Transfer Core Diploma (Assoicate in Science:  General Studies)

    Select the classes that you need/wish to take, identify alternate classes, and take this information to the advising session. Need assistance? Let us review the requirements of the programs.

    Understanding Program Requirements

    You must take 44 semester hour credits in the General Education Core for all programs.
    Exception: The Art, Drama, and the Music/Music Education premajors require a General Education Core of 28 semester credits. Students seeking their associate degree should try to complete their General Education Core first and then take the electives or Other Required Hours. If a student must take one or more developmental courses, a student may be required to take some electives that do not require reading and writing prerequisites. All transfer programs of study are listed in the CFCC online catalog. Below is an overview of the program requirements:

    Category 1       English Composition   6 SHC
    • ENG 111 - All college transfer students must take ENG 111. Prerequisites:  A grade of "C" or better in ENG 095 or in RED 090 and ENG 090, OR, minimum CPT scores of 86 on Reading and 80 on Writing.
    • ENG 112 or 113 or 114 - These second-level freshman courses are listed in all transfer programs. Note: ENG 114 is not listed in the following premajors: Elementary Education; English; and English Education. Note: ENG 112 is the standard second-level course at most senior institutions.
    Category 2       Humanities/Fine Arts   9 SHC

    All programs require 9 hours of Humanities/Fine Arts. (Exception: The following programs require 12 hours of Humanities/Fine Arts: Elementary Education; Middle Grades Education; Special Education; English; English Education; and Communication/Communication Studies . The 12 hours include a speech requirement as a substitution for another Humanities/Fine Arts course. In these programs, you will not see a separate category entitled "Speech/Communication.") (Exception: The Art, Drama, and the Music/Music Education premajors require only 3 hours of Humanities/Fine Arts, that is, one literature course.)(Exception: The Associate in Science Program requires 6 hours of Humanities/Fine Arts.)

    The Humanities/Fine Arts requirements for most college transfer programs read as follows: "Select three courses from at least two different disciplines: art, drama, foreign languages, interdisciplinary humanities, literature, music, philosophy, and religion. One course must be a literature course."

    All Humanities/Fine Arts courses require at least a proficiency in reading (means that a student must score a 41 on the ASSET reading or an 80 on the CPT reading). Exceptions: The following courses do not require a reading prerequisite: MUS 110, MUS 112, MUS 113, and MUS 114.  The prerequisite for FRE 111, GER 111, and SPA 111 is as follows: a grade of "C" or better in ENG 085 or RED 080 or a minimum ASSET Reading score of 39 or a minimum CPT Reading score of 57.

    To help you decide your proper placement in music courses (general education core and electives), access the Placement in Music Courses: Advising Guide.

    a. Prerequisites for PHI 210, PHI 215, PHI 220, PHI 221, PHI 230, and PHI 240: ENG 111    
    b. Prerequisite for ENG 131: ENG 111    
      Corequisite for ENG 131: Enrollment in or completion of ENG 112 or ENG 113 or ENG 114    
    c. Prerequisites for ENG 231, ENG 232, ENG 233, ENG 241, ENG 242, ENG 261, and ENG 262: ENG 112 or ENG 113 or ENG 114    
      The following list may comprise the Humanities/Fine Arts core courses:    
    1.  ART 111 5.  HUM 110    
       ART 114    HUM 115    
       ART 115    HUM 120    
       ART 116    HUM 121    
       ART 117    HUM 122    
           HUM 130    
    2.  DRA 111    HUM 150    
       DRA 122    HUM 160    
       DRA 126    HUM 161    
       DRA 211    HUM 220    
       DRA 212
     MUS 110    
    3.  ENG 131    MUS 112    
       ENG 231    MUS 113    
       ENG 232    MUS 114    
       ENG 233    MUS 210    
       ENG 241    MUS 211    
       ENG 242    MUS 212    
       ENG 261        
       ENG 262  
     PHI 210    
           PHI 215    
    4.  FRE 111    PHI 220    
       FRE 112    PHI 221    
       FRE 211    PHI 230    
       FRE 212    PHI 240    
       GER 111        
       GER 112
     REL 110    
       GER 211
     REL 111    
       GER 212
     REL 112    
       SPA 111
     REL 211    
       SPA 112    REL 212    
       SPA 211    REL 221    
       SPA 212        

    Reminder:  While courses in the General Education Core may be used as electives , electives may not be used in the General Education Core.  Always consult with your advisor and use the curriculum worksheet for your program.

    Catagory 3


    3 SHC
    All college transfer students must take at least one speech class: COM 110 or COM 120 or COM 140 or COM 231 .  COM 231 is recommended.    
    Some programs will recommend or require a particular speech course. This recommendation or requirement may be listed as a General Education Core course or as an elective (referred to as "Other Required Hours"). Check your program requirements.

    COM 110: This course provides an overview of communication theories and techniques used in interpersonal, group, public, intercultural, and mass communication situations. The course helps you to do the following:

    1. Understand the communication process - perception, self-concept, informational and evaluative listening, and nonverbal communication.
    2. Observe and analyze human behavior in interpersonal situations and learn to make competent communication choices in interactions with other.
    3. Cooperate with others as you communicate and develop problem-solving skills in a small group.
    4. Select a subject to gather, analyze, focus, organize, develop, and present information to an audience. (Make a speech!)

    COM 120: This course introduces interpersonal communication in three areas:

    1. Communication about the self and others - (self concept, perception).
    2. Communication spoken and unspoken - (why we form relationships and the role of self-disclosure in interpersonal relationships).
    3. Communication in context - (managing conflict, using language with greater precision, understanding the nature of power in relationships, emotion (supportive and defensive behaviors).

    COM 140:  This course introduces techniques of cultural research, definitions, functions, characteristics, and impacts of cultural differences in public address.  Emphasis is placed on how diverse backgrounds influence the communication act and how cultural perceptions and experiences determine how one sends and receives messages. 

    The course is designed to investigate the following aspects of communication:

    • Differences between customs, habits, accepted norms, and communication systems in varies cultures.
    • Views of time, colors, symbols, and gestures shared by varies cultures.
    • Perceptions of diverse cultures by other cultures based on communication practices.
    • Accents, linguistic variations, dialects, and non-verbal communication concepts.
    • Aspects of general semantics and word meanings based on cultural experiences as opposed to dictionary meanings.
    • Changes in attitudes toward various cultures based on communication peculiarities.

    COM 231: This course provides instruction and experience in preparation and delivery of speeches. Through classroom activities, lectures, and reading text, you will learn how to

    • Do an introduction and conclusion
    • Participate in research
    • Outline your speech
    • Use proper delivery skills
    • Use proper gestures
    • Properly present yourself to an audience
    • Overcome stage fright
    • Use a relaxed and effective manner to articulate
    • Use critical analysis

    Category 4       

    Social/Behavioral Sciences

    12 SHC

    Most programs have the following requirements:

    "Select four courses from at least three of the following areas: anthropology, economics, history, political science, psychology, and sociology. One course must be a history course."

    Check your program requirements, for some premajors require specific courses.


    1. All courses in this category require a proficiency in reading (means that a student must earn a "C" or better in ENG 095 or in ENG 090 and RED 090 OR score a 41 on the ASSET reading placement test or an 80 on the CPT reading placement test OR meet certain criteria on other acceptable placement tests).
    2. Prerequisite for PSY 241 and PSY 281: PSY 150

    The following list may comprise the Social and Behavioral Science courses:

    1.   ANT 210  
    POL 110    
        ANT 220     POL 120    
              POL 210    
              POL 220    
    2.   ECO 151
    ECO 251
    ECO 252
    PSY 150
    PSY 241
    PSY 281
    3.   HIS 115
    SOC 210    
        HIS 121   SOC 213    
        HIS 122   SOC 220    
        HIS 131   SOC 230    
        HIS 132   SOC 240    

    Category 5        

    Natural Science/Mathematics

    14 SHC

    Natural Sciences...........................................................8 SHC

    Two courses are required, including an accompanying lab. Check program requirements. In most programs, students may take

    • 1 physical science and 1 biological science, or
    • 2 biological sciences, or
    • 2 physical sciences.

      Examples: CHM 131/131A and BIO 111 OR BIO 111 and 112 OR GEL 120 and 113 OR GEL 120 and CHM 151.

    The labs are usually embedded within the courses. Exception: Two courses have separate labs-- CHM 131 and PHY 110. The lecture section must match the mandatory lab section. Example: PHY 110, Section 01, and PHY 110A, Section 01.


    • BIO 110, CHM 131/131A and PHY 110/110A are designed for non-science majors.
    • The geology and the biology courses often fill during early registration.
    • What are the differences between CHM 131 and CHM 151/152?

    CHM 131 is an introductory chemistry course that includes most of the topics covered in CHM 151/152. CHM 131 is not as rigorous mathematically as CHM 151/152, so some students will find the course easier. The amount of study time needed for either class is about the same. Students need to check the "Course Equivalency" page on the "Advising" section of the College Transfer website and see how CHM 131 transfers, especially if a student is not planning to complete a degree or the general education core. Without a degree or the core, CHM 131 may count as an acceptable science core or as an elective only.

      CHM 151 and 152 provide a more in-depth study of chemistry and require students to have better math skills. Each course will usually transfer as a college chemistry course, with or without a degree.

    • What are the differences between BIO 110 and BIO 111/112?

      BIO 110 is a non-major biology course for students who do not plan to major in a science field. This course is a survey of both the animal and the plant world. BIO 110 covers, in one semester, the same scope of material that BIO 111 and 112 cover, but BIO 110's level of detail is not as deep. Evolution is used as one of the major unifying concepts. The BIO 110 material includes slightly more emphasis on the origin of life and the processes that led to the diversification that people find in the living world. Students are encouraged to discuss contemporary topics, topics that are in the news or are of interest to them.

    BIO 111 is a major's course which, when taken with BIO 112, completes a more in-depth study into the field of biology for those students seeking a degree in science. BIO 111 centers more on the cellular level of life while BIO 112 examines the differences between the various life forms. The labs in both BIO 111 and BIO 112 better prepare students for the type of lab techniques that will be expected of them when they transfer to a senior institution.

    Check your program standards, for the Associate in Science:  General Studies program has more prescribed requirements than the Associate in Arts:  General Studies programs. If you seek an associate in science degree and plan to major in the programs below, you should take the CFCC courses listed. Because of limited space and faculty, CFCC cannot offer all the premajors but can guide you as much as possible toward the premajor. If you would like to see the statewide program standards for each premajor, just access the following website: Courses from other colleges may be used in some cases, but the CFCC counselors will make this decision.

        The following courses may comprise the natural science courses:  

    BIO 110
    BIO 111
    BIO 112

    BIO 130

    BIO 140/140A

    GEL 113
    GEL 120
      CHM 131/131A
    CHM 151
    CHM 152
    PHY 110/110A
    PHY 151
    PHY 152
        Mathematics.............................................................6 SHC

    Two courses are required. Select one or two courses from List I below or select the second course from List II below. Reminder: Students may not take any of these combinations: MAT 171/175 MAT 175 OR MAT 172/175.

    The following courses have mandatory labs: MAT 140, 141, 142, 155, 171, 172, 175, and 263. These labs are electives and are listed in the Other Required Hours section of this program (The lab section must correspond with the lecture section: For example, if you take MAT 140, Section 01, you must take MAT 140A, Section 01 ).

    The Math Flow Chart and the notes below will guide you in your course selection.
    List I
    MAT 140
    Survey of Mathematics
    MAT 141 Mathematical Concepts I 3
    MAT 142 Mathematical Concepts II 3
    MAT 171 Precalculus Algebra 3
    MAT 172 Precalculus Trigonometry 3
    MAT 175 Precalculus 4
    MAT 263 Brief Calculus 3
    MAT 271 Calculus I 4
    MAT 272 Calculus II 4
    MAT 273 Calculus III 4
    List II
    CIS 110 Introduction to Computers 3
    MAT 155

    Statistical Analysis



    3 (This course replaced MAT 151, effective fall of 2006.  The math lab - MAT 155A - is mandatory.)

    Check your program standards; the choices will vary.


    • Because of the limited space on curriculum worksheets, math labs may be listed in the General Education Core but must be counted as electives.
    • Prerequisites for CIS 110: a) Proficiency in reading (ASSET 41 or CPT 80 on Reading) or a grade of "C" or better in ENG 095. b) A minimum ASSET score of 38 or a minimum CPT score of 57 on Elementary Algebra OR a minimum ASSET score of 30 on Intermediate Algebra OR a grade of "C" or better in MAT 070.
    • Students cannot fulfill the general education math requirements by taking a combination of any of the following quantitative options: CIS 110, CIS 115, and MAT 155. Example: A student cannot fulfill the requirements by taking CIS 110 and MAT 155. However, a student may fulfill the requirement by taking CIS 110 and MAT 140/140A because MAT 140/140A is not a quantitative option.
    • Effective fall of 2009:  Only elementary foreign languages in the general education core will require mandatory labs.



    Category 6        

    Other Required Hours (Electives)

    20 - 21 SHC

    Check your program requirements. Some electives are required while others are strongly recommended. When courses are not required or recommended, students may choose their electives from any unused courses in the General Education Core and/or from the Other Required Hours category. Reminder: In general, the courses must be listed in your program to be counted toward your program.  If a course is not listed, check with your advisor, a CFCC counselor, or the Dean of Arts and Sciences.

        ACA 122    
        ACC 120, 121    
        ART 121, 122, 131, 132, 171, 212, 214, 231, 232, 240, 241, 245, 246, 247, 248, 250, 251, 252, 261, 262, 264, 265, 266, 267, 271, 281, 282, 283, 284, 285, 286, 288    
        BIO 150, 143, 163, 168, 169, 173, 175    
        BUS 115    
        CHM 130, 251, 252    
        CIS 115    
        CJC 111, 121, 141    
        COE 111 (Not transferable)    
        COM 111, 150, 160, 232, 233, 250, 251, 252    
        CSC 151    
        CTS 115    
        DRA 120, 128, 130, 131, 135, 136, 140, 141, 142, 145, 147, 170, 171,175, 176, 230, 231, 240, 260, 270, 271, 275, 276    
        EDU 216    
        ENG 125, 126, 272, 273, 274    
        FRE 181, 182    
        GER 181, 182    
        HIS 116, 221, 227, 228, 229    
        HUM 140, 170, 230    
        JOU 110, 217    
        MAT 140A, 141A, 142A, 155A, 171A, 172A, 175A, 263A (Separate labs are mandatory with respective math courses.)
        MUS 111, 121, 122, 123, 131, 132, 135, 136, 137, 138, 141, 142, 151, 152, 161, 162, 175, 176, 214, 215, 221, 222, 231, 232, 235, 236, 237, 238, 241, 242, 251, 252, 253, 261, 262, 271, 272
        PED 110, 113, 117, 120, 124, 125, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132, 143, 145, 147, 148, 149, 154, 170, 210 , 211, 216, 219
        PHI 250
        PSY 211, 259, 263    
        SOC 232, 234, 242    
        SPA 141, 161, 181, 182, 221, 231    


    Advising Tips!

    Make sure that you understand the program requirements before you leave your advisor! Become knowledgeable enough to advise yourself! Always complete the curriculum worksheet for your program; the worksheet is a guide for you and your advisor.

    • Transfer Assured Admission Policy (TAAP, Implementation date: Fall 2005)
      Associate in arts or science degree students are now assured of admission to one of the 16 UNC institutions, but not necessarily to the institution or program of choice. Returning students as well as new students are covered under this policy. Senior institutions will not recalculate grade-point averages (GPA) for admissions. The GPAs will be based on CFCC’s calculation. (Below is the exact language of the agreement.)

    The CAA (Comprehensive Articulation Agreement) assures admission to one of the 16 UNC institutions with the following stipulations:

    • Admission is not assured to a specific campus or specific program or major.
    • Students must have graduated from a North Carolina community college with an associate in arts or associate in science degree.
    • Students must meet all requirements of the CAA.
    • A student must have an overall GPA of at least 2.0 on a 4.0 scale, as calculated by the college from which he or she graduated, and a grade of "C" or better in all CAA courses.
    • Students must be academically eligible for re-admission to the last institution attended.
    • Students must meet judicial requirements of the institution to which the student applies.
    • Students must meet all application requirements at the receiving institution, including the submission of all required documentation by stated deadlines.

    If a student is denied admission to a UNC institution, he or she should receive a letter from that institution directing the student to the College Foundation of North Carolina (CFNC) website. At the CFNC website (, the student will be presented with the conditions of the TAAP (specified above), and if these conditions are met, the student will be given information regarding space availability and contacts within the UNC system. The student should contact those institutions to get specific information about admissions and available majors.

    In the rare instance that the previous steps do not result in admission to a UNC institution, then the student should contact the CFNC Resource Center at 1-866-866-CFNC.

    • UNCW: All courses transfer to UNCW. Sometimes the goals for UNCW will vary from semester to semester, depending on the enrollment growth. Students who plan to attend UNCW should enroll in the summer or the fall. 
    • UNC-Chapel Hill (UNC-CH): UNC-CH does not accept transfer students during the spring semester. To bypass the SAT requirement at this institution, transfer students must earn at least 60 acceptable credit hours from a community college.
    • Students should understand that how or if a course transfers to a UNC institution may depend on several factors:
      1. Whether the student completes the associate degree or at least the general education core
      2. Whether the student graduated in 1990 or later and met the UNC minimum course requirements (MCR)
      3. Whether the student earned a "C" or better in the course.
      4. Whether a student has transfer credits from other institutions, credits accepted by the receiving institution but not by CFCC.
    • All UNC institutions will not recognize CFCC's course repeat policy. For example, at some institutions, you may repeat only three to five courses during your academic pursuit. Therefore, avoid earning "Fs" or "Ds" (do not transfer). Earn a "C" or better the first time you take a course!
    • Program standards vary. In general, a course must be listed in your program for the course to be counted toward your program. Effective Fall 2003, CFCC will accept other North Carolina community college courses that are not taught at CFCC if 1) the student earned a "C" or higher in the course and 2) there is flexibility within the program standards to allow certain courses to be used. Only CFCC counselors are responsible for evaluating transcripts.
    • The Business Administration Technology, the Criminal Justice Technology, and the Computer Engineering Technology programs listed in the catalog are not college transfer programs but technical programs. If you plan to transfer to a four-year institution, select a college transfer program.
    • CIS 111, PSY 118, and BIO 106 are not college transfer courses.
    • CIS 110 is a college transfer computer course and requires a reading and a math prerequisite.
    • CIS 115 is also a college transfer course; the prerequisite is CIS 110.
    • Whenever you meet with an advisor in the college, always have the following: your ASSET/Accuplacer scores, your CFCC transcript, and your credit slips (if applicable). These documents may be used to verify prerequisites or placement in certain classes and will expedite your advising and registration. Think of them as credit cards: "Don't leave home without them!" College transfer advisors will check prerequisites and will often ask you the following:

      1. Have you taken ENG 111 and/or 112? If the answer is "yes," then you are considered proficient in reading and writing. If the answer is "no," then the advisor must see if you have taken developmental courses or must check your placement test scores.
      2. What is the highest level of math that you have taken? If you have not taken a curriculum math course, then the advisor must check your placement test scores. Always let your advisor know your intended major so that you may be placed in the appropriate math course.

    Selecting a Specific Program of Study

    CFCC offers 24 college transfer programs. Twenty-Two (22) premajors or special transfer tracks are available for students who plan to major in the following: Art Education; Business Administration, Accounting, Economics, Finance & Marketing (designed for any student who plans to obtain a non-teaching business degree at a UNC institution); Business Education and Marketing Education; Communication/Communication Studies; Criminal Justice; Drama; Elementary Education; English; English Education; History; Information Systems; Mass Communication/Journalism; Middle Grades; Music/Music Education; Nursing; Political Science; Psychology; Social Work; Sociology; and Special Education .

    Students whose intended major requires a strong math and science background should select the Associate in Science: General Studies program. These students are interested in pursuing such majors as engineering, biology, forestry, medicine, and agriculture.

    Students who have not decided their major or students who know their major but CFCC does not offer the special transfer track, should select the Associate in Arts: General Studies programs.

    Students who would like to receive minimum benefit from the statewide comprehensive Articulation Agreement should complete a transfer core diploma (associate in arts or associate in science).

    If you would like more information about your intended major (salary, nature of the discipline, and career opportunities), refer to the following websites: UNCW Career Services or NC Careers

    Consequences of Enrolling in a Class Without Having Met the Prerequisite/Corequisite

    The following may occur if you enroll in a class and did not meet the prerequisite for the class:

    • The instructor may check your placement scores and initiate your withdrawal from the class.
    • You may have to juggle your class schedule and be placed in a class at a less convenient time.
    • You will be counted absent in a class if you do not enter the class on the day it begins. The attendance policy of some faculty is more restrictive than the school wide policy (80% attendance policy).
    • You will miss assignments and may find it difficult to catch up on assignments.
    • You may not get the class that you need to be a full-time student, your financial aid may be adversely affected, and/or you may delay your graduation or transfer to a senior institution.


    If you have read the above information and understand all the requirements, you are ready to complete the appropriate worksheets. The worksheets are housed below and in the following places: N203, S201, S202, S301, S312, S602 - Wilmington Campus, or, in the alcove outside NA322 at the North Campus.  To open a worksheet below, just click on your program of study; review the requirements again if necessary; and then click on and complete the curriculum worksheet , listing the classes you have taken, the classes you are currently enrolled in, and the ones you plan to take. If you prefer, you may place the courses you plan to take (include a list of alternate classes) on the Class Schedule Worksheet . Finally, send it to your advisor for review/approval. The advisor will advise you accordingly.  (Names, email addresses, office locations, and telephone numbers of advisors.) Make sure you check your prerequisites/corequisites. Keep a copy of all written correspondence!

    The curriculum worksheets are for student use only. You will need Acrobat Reader to read the worksheets.

    Get Abrobat Reader here

    Programs of Study and Curriculum Worksheets

    Associate in Arts: General Studies - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Science: General Studies - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Art Education - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Business Administration, Accounting, Economics, Finance & Marketing - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Business Education and Marketing Education - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Communication/Communication Studies- Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Criminal Justice - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Elementary Education - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: English - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: English Education - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: History - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Information Systems Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Mass Communication/Journalism Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Middle Grades Education - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Nursing Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Political Science - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Psychology - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Social Work - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Sociology - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Arts: Special Education Curriculum Worksheet

    Associate in Fine Arts:  Art Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Fine Arts: Drama - Curriculum Worksheet
    Associate in Fine Arts: Music/Music Education Curriculum Worksheet
    Transfer Core Diploma (Associate in Arts: General Studies) - Curriculum Worksheet
    Transfer Core Diploma (Associate in Science: General Studies) - Curriculum Worksheet

    Advisors | Prerequisites/Corequisites | Transfer Equivalencies

    If you have any comments or suggestions about this website, please send them to: Orangel Daniels, Dean, Arts and Sciences - email:

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College Transfer