Description: This course aids students in developing a conceptual framework, factual knowledge, and the ana-lytical skills for modern biology and an appreciation for science as a process. Major concepts or prin-ciples covered include molecular and cellular biology, and genetics.
Description: This course will cover the major principles of biology from an evolutionary viewpoint. The first semester will cover the major concepts in molecular and cellular biology, microbiology, and genetics.
Description: The fundamental facts and concepts of the normal structure and function of the human body are presented. Specific topics include integumentary, skeletal, muscular, and nervous systems. Laboratory work includes microscopic examination of cells and tissues, dissection of preserved organ specimens and the cat and rat, and investigations of various human physiological processes.
Description: The fundamental facts and concepts of the normal structure and function of the human body are presented. Specific topics include circulatory, respiratory, urinary, digestive, endocrine, and reproductive systems. Laboratory work includes microscopic examination of cells and tissues, dissection of preserved organ specimens and the cat and rat, and investigations of various human physiological processes. For BI 106?prerequisite: An earned grade of C- or greater in BI 105.
Description: The general characteristics of microbes and their relationship to humans are explored, with emphasis on those that are pathogenic to humans and those that are of public health significance. This includes the biological characteristics of microbes, antimicrobial methods, and concepts of immunity, diagnosis, and treatment and prevention of infection. The laboratory experience familiarizes the student with microbiological methodology and aseptic technique.
Description: This course provides the student of biological sciences with an introduction to microbiology, and some of its applications. The major topics are: structure, function, taxonomy, and growth of prokaryotes and eukaryotes; microbial metabolism; prokaryotic genetics; viruses; the role of microbes in disease, and host defenses; and microbial ecology. The laboratory will study the practice and principles of microbial analysis, characterization and identification. Prerequisite BI103.
Description: The structure and function of eukaryotic cells, including membrane structure and function, protein trafficking, cell signaling, cell cycle control, cytoskeleton and motility, neurophysiology, and tissue biology. Laboratory exercises include cytochemistry, protein and receptor analysis, and organelle isolation and characterization. Prerequisite: BI 108 or BI 209.
Description: This course examines selected pathophysiologic concepts,including mechanisms of disease causation; immune processes; cellular growth and proliferation; injury and metabolic stress; and dysfunctions of the circulatory, respiratory, gastrointestinal, urinary, nervous, and endocrine systems. Also considers risk factors and physiological adaptation to various disease conditions. Emphasizes medical nutrition therapy in acute and chronic disease. Prerequisites: C- or above in BI105,BI106,CH101, CH102,NU105
Description: 18/SP sec 02 ACCELERATED BS NURSING STUDENTS ONLY. This course is an introduction to the basic concepts of pathophysiology. Students will examine the phenomena that cause and produce alterations in human physiologic function and the resulting human response. Upon completion of the course, students will understand pathophysiological changes, including how pathological processes are manifested, progress in the body, and primary and secondary effects. The course is based on illness and disease within a systems framework across the lifespan.
Description: This seminar will offer an historical perspective on the origins of biology. Readings will include original primary literature, as well as historical accounts and analyses. Topics include mechanisms of evolution, molecular biology and infectious disease.
Description: This course focuses on the interactions that determine the distribution and abundance of species. Fundamental characteristics of living systems (plant and animal) are discussed in detail from cellular through ecosystem hierarchical levels, employing an integrative, evolutionary approach. Specific topics include speciation, population genetics/dynamics, metapopulation analysis, evolutionary & community ecology, species interactions, symbioses, habitat fragmentation, biodiversity and biogeography. Laboratory investigations will include: systematics and taxonomy of plants and animals, field sampling techniques and biodiversity assessment, population estimates and growth, mark and recapture exercises, predator-prey cycles. Prerequisites: BI 104 and BI 210; BI 307 (recommended).
Description: This course focuses on the biology of nervous systems at the biochemical, cellular, system, and whole organism levels. It will analyze structure and function of neurons, comparative and developmental anatomy of nervous systems, physiology of sensation and motor function, and neuroendocrine influences on behavior. The laboratory includes exercises in neuroanatomy, sensation and perception, electrochemical signaling and physiological responses to higher cortical events. Prerequisites: BI 210 or PS 203 or permission of instructor.
Description: Completion of this course in genetics will provide an overall understanding of genetic principles, including classical Mendelian genetics, molecular genetics, and population genetics. Special topics include human genetic disorders. The principles of molecular genetics will also be incorporated into the laboratory section of this course. Procedures learned in the laboratory portion provide background experience for further studies in fields such as genetic engineering, cloning, and other biological topics. Prerequisite: BI 210.
Description: Analysis of animal function at the molecular, cellular, system, and organismal levels of organization. Emphasis is on control mechanisms that maintain homeostasis and on system interactions. Topics include cardiovascular, pulmonary, renal, reproductive, and muscle physiology. Prerequisite: BI 210
Description: This course will provide the student with detailed knowledge of the biology and genetics of viruses. Students will undertake a classification survey of RNA and DNA viruses. The association of each virus with its host cell will be investigated. This investigation will be used to understand the nature of the viral infectious diseases, treatments for viral infections, vaccinations, and the use of the virus as a tool in gene therapy. Basic lab techniques for tissue culture, necessary for the propagation of viruses, will be demonstrated. Prerequisites: BI 209 and BI 307.
Description: This course will present immunological principles and applications. Topics that will be covered include the cellular and molecular events behind defense mechanisms of a host, including immunological disorders. Prerequisite: BI 210. 11/FA:Hybrid On-line Fridays
Description: This course will provide an understanding of the impact that microorganisms have on the environment. From a brief history of Microbial Evolution to the Interactions that Microbes have with members of the other Kingdoms in Biology, pertinent topics will be studied. The importance that microorganisms play in the Biogeochemical Cycling will be investigated. Present day interactions of the microbial population with the environment including biomass production, bioremediation of oil spills, waste management, and pest control will be examined. Students will study the role that microorganisms play in present day Biological Warfare threats to life and our environment. Prerequisites: Biology 209 or 108 and 210 or concurrent enrollment in BI210 or permission of instructor.
Description: 18/SP sec 02 ACCELERATED BS NURSING STUDENTS ONLY. This course will provide an in-depth study in the concepts of the science of pathology for graduate nursing students. It will cover the physiological causes and development of diseases, functional and secondary changes they cause, and their course, complications, and appropriate treatments. Specific examples of disease states throughout the life span will be evaluated. The course will treat all levels of pathology from molecular to cellular, tissue, organ, and organ systems, emphasizing the role of homeostasis and the ensuing disturbances, which lead to disease conditions.
Description: An introduction to the principles of general chemistry with laboratory for students in nursing and other allied health fields. Topics will include chemical bonding and structure, atomic theory, energy, equilibrium, reactions in aqueous solutions and radioactivity. radioactivity. Prerequisite: QR 101, or able to enroll in MA 101, MA 105, MA 210, or MA 211.
Description: An introduction to the principles of organic and biological chemistry with laboratory for students in nursing and other allied health fields. Topics will include organic nomenclature, organic functional groups and their properties, isomers, biologically important molecules and their roles in the human body.
Description: This course is an introduction to the principles of chemistry, atomic and molecular theory, bonding, structure, equilibrium, chemical reactions, with a laboratory. Prerequisite: MA 100 or QR 101 or able to enroll in MA 101, MA 105, MA 210, or MA 211.
Description: This course is an introduction to the principles of chemistry, atomic and molecular theory, bonding, structure, equilibrium, chemical reactions, with a laboratory. Co-requisite MA 101 Prerequisite for CH 104 is CH 103.
Description: An introduction to the principles of general sgrd laboratory for students in nursing. General chemistry topics will include chemical bonding and structure, atomic theory, equilibrium, acids and bases, solutions and radioactivity. Organic and biochemistry topics will include organic nomenclature, functional groups and their properties and reactions, biologically important molecules and their roles in the human body. Prerequisite: MA 100,QR 101 or able to enroll in MA 210.
Description: This course is designed to assess the working environment of different occupations, the toxicological effects of exposure to various substances and to determine the role of the EPA and OSHA in setting standards for toxic materials. It is offered for health-allied professions. (Not offered in 2002-2003)
Description: This course introduces students to the fundamentals of organic chemistry, the study of the mechanisms of basic functional group reactions and the relation of structure to chemical activity. A laboratory is an integral part of the course. Prerequisite: CH 104 with a minimum final grade of C-. Prerequisite: CH 305 for CH 306.
Description: This course introduces students to the fundamentals of organic chemistry, the study of the mechanisms of basic functional group reactions and the relation of structure to chemical activity. A laboratory is an integral part of the course. Prerequisite: CH 104. Prerequisite: CH 305 for CH 306.
Description: Fundamental principles of chemical thermodynamics and kinetics, fundamental principles of quantum mechanics and applications to structure and spectroscopy are introduced. Prerequisites: MA 101, CH 104. (Not offered in 2002-2003)
Description: Topics related to the structures of molecules are discussed: magnetic resonance, ultraviolet and infrared absorption, atomic absorption and flame emission spectroscopes. An introduction to symmetry and group theory. Prerequisite: CH 306. (Not offered in 2002-2003)
Description: This course is an introduction to the theory and practice of chemical analysis, the study of solution chemistry, methods of analysis and interpretation of analytical data with a laboratory. Prerequisite: CH 104.
Description: The concepts of modern biochemistry and molecular biology are presented in an integrated form. Topics include: the cell and its bimolecular components, enzymes, metabolic organization and control, molecular genetics, protein biosynthesis and molecular evolution. A laboratory is required in CH 316. Prerequisite: CH 306.
Description: The concepts of modern biochemistry and molecular biology are presented in an integrated form. Topics include: the cell and its bimolecular components, enzymes, metabolic organization and control, molecular genetics, protein biosynthesis and molecular evolution. A laboratory is required in CH 316. Prerequisite: CH 306.
Description: This course will introduce students to the fundamental components and principles of physical education, exercise science, nutrition and sport. This course is designed to enable students to understand Health and Fitness as a field of academic study. Students will also increase their knowledge and practical understanding of the professional applications related to this field.
Description: This course is designed to provide the student with the knowledge and skills necessary to help sustain life and minimize the consequences of injury or sudden illness until advanced medical help arrives. The student will be taught First Aid, CPR and AED techniques. Due to the nature of this course, the students will be participating in strenuous activities such as performing cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) on the floor. Active participation in all skill sessions and successful performance in skill and knowledge evaluations is required for course completion. Upon successful completion of all components, students may obtain Red Cross certification. (optional; requires related fee) 15/JN:1/7,8,9,12,17
Description: Students will gain knowledge regarding psychomotor, cognitive and social characteristics of athletes aged 4-17 and learn appropriate instructional strategies for enhancing the development and performance of young athletes. The focus will be on utilizing best practices in teaching/coaching youth sport to enhance learning, improve performance, and promote a life-long enjoyment of sport.
Description: This course provides an overview of the epidemiology, physiology, chronic disease implications, and current state of preventive and therapeutic interventions for obesity in adults and children, Public health policy approaches to healthy nutrition and physical activity promotion will also be addressed. (Prerequisites: HFS 150 or HFS 311)
Description: The purpose of this course is to provide the student with an overview of the theories and principles of psychology with respect to exercise and performance. Effects of psychological factors on the body and on performance will be examined, as well as the effects of exercise and competition on psychological development, health, mood, and general well-being. (Prerequisites: HFS 150 or HFS 311)
Description: The purpose of the course is to assist the student in reflecting on and applying the skills needed to be a successful coach. These skills will include determining coaching goals; developing communication and motivational techniques; improving teaching techniques in sport; developing knowledge of sport ethics, law and risk management; and increasing one?s knowledge of team management principles.
Description: This course will introduce students to the fundamental components and principles of health, fitness, and wellness. This course is designed to enable students to understand the different dimensions of Wellness: Physical, Emotional, Intellectual, Interpersonal, Spiritual, and Environmental. Students will apply relevant knowledge to improve personal health and well-being, as well as increase their understanding of professional applications. (Prerequisites: HFS 150 or instructor?s/director?s permission)
Description: This course is designed to provide a detailed examination of the sociology of sport. The student will examine the relationships between sport, culture, and society. The goal is to identify and explore critical issues related to sport and their impact in an individual?s life, family, schools, communities, and societies.
Description: This course provides an overview of the foundations of Sports Management and various professions in physical education and sport. This course is designed to enable students to understand Sport Management as a field of academic study and professional application, and assist them in applying relevant knowledge within various contexts.
Description: Lifestyle nutrition will discuss the nutritional needs of a person at each stage of life, from conception in the womb to old age. An emphasis will be placed on understanding the physiology of each life stage, so as to conceptually link them with their corresponding nutritional needs. In addition to the nutrition of healthy children and adults, the requirements for special needs populations will also be discussed. Nutritional policies that have been established for the guidance of health care professionals and the general population will be studied, along with educational tools and opportunities resulting from these policies. Students will also investigate and critically evaluate current literature on a variety of controversial topics. (Prerequisites: HFS 150 or HFS 311, NU 205 or permission of instructor)
Description: This course will provide students with practical experience in food preparation, cooking, food science and recipe development for health and disease states based on scientific food and nutrition principles. This will include the chemistry of recipe development, principles of food evaluation, and metabolic utilization of food in disease states. Students will plan and prepare meals according to specific RDA guidelines, as well as modify and test recipes with instructor supervision. Prerequisite: HFS 323 or permission of the instructor
Description: The purpose of this course is to provide the student with introductory exposure to the various ideas, techniques and research related to sport event management and promotions. (Prerequisites: HFS 150 or 311; HFS 316)
Description: This course addresses the challenges for sports managers in law and provides strategies for success in their managerial performance. There is an increasing need for sport managers to be aware of the legal implications of their managerial performance. This course will assist students in the development of knowledge and introduce them to the legal issues facing those in the sports industry. The course will introduce students to the U.S. legal system, and focus on the areas of tort and contract liability, agency, and constitutional law. (Prerequisites: HFS 150 or 311; HFS 316)
Description: This course will introduce students to a wide range of contemporary topics and issues related to health and human sexuality. Therefore, sexual knowledge, attitudes and behaviors will be examined in detail through a variety of methods. Particular attention will be given to the enhancement of sexual well-being and the prevention of various sexual health concerns. Students will develop skills in dealing with sexual topics in their personal and professional lives, as future health and fitness professionals, educators, health-care professionals, and counselors.HYBRID 14/SP:In class Mon&Wed on line Fridays
Description: Sport facilities are changing at a rapid pace. Sport facility management represents one of the fastest growth areas in the sport industry. This class will cover numerous issues from construction-related concerns to marketing facilities, naming rights and concession concerns. Also covered will be topics related to facility management, with special attention to back-house operations such as water, heating, cooling, and related factors. This is a comprehensive course focusing on applied rather than just theoretical knowledge. (Prerequisites: HFS 150 or 311; HFS 316)
Description: Students will gain additional knowledge and apply principles related to athletic administration in various situations. They will explore the differences/similarities between various sport organizations in the high school, college and professional realm of sport regarding rules, eligibility, scholarships/salaries, and recruiting. They will research the governing bodies to understand their function in maintaining order and compliance, as well as their role in dealing with infractions. Students at this level will be able to research, apply, analyze and evaluate relevant material within specific situations.Prerequisites:HFS 316 and at least 2 other Sport Management Track courses.
Description: This course will introduce students to a wide variety of topics and career opportunities related to exercise science. Primary emphasis areas will include: Exercise Physiology, Sports Medicine, Sport Nutrition, Motor Behavior, Biomechanics and Sport Psychology. Students will explore research related to current issues in exercise science and gain a broader understanding of the field of study. (Prerequisites: HFS 150; HFS 311 recommended)
Description: This course provides an introduction to the theories and principles of motor learning, skill acquisition, and performance. It will provide the student with an opportunity to apply these principles in a variety of situation-based learning experiences. Students will increase their knowledge of motor behavior, and be able to plan appropriate learning activities based on characteristics of the performer, the task and the environment. (Prerequisites: HFS 150 or HFS 311, HFS 358 recommended)
Description: This course provides a basis for the understanding of human movement. The student will learn gross anatomy of the musculoskeletal system, descriptive terminology for various body positions and movements, as well as identification of the anatomical structures involved in the generation and absorption of forces by the body. Various types of muscle action, the forces involved, and how these relate to normal human movement patterns will be addressed. (Prerequisites: BI 105 & 106, HFS 150 or HFS 311)tt
Description: Scientific principles of both transient responses and permanent physiological adaptations to the stress of exercise are presented. The course emphasizes the inter-related nature of energy systems, cardiovascular function, and existing conditions of the individual. Common training principles for both cardiorespiratory function and muscle strengthening will be examined in the light of current evidence-based research. (Prerequisites: BI 105 & 106; CH 101; HFS 364 Recommended)
Description: Exercise for Special Populations will provide students with knowledge and practical application of exercise techniques for individuals with special needs. The course will address numerous chronic disease processes and exercise recommendations and precautions for individuals with these limitations. Also included will be exercise recommendations to meet the unique needs of children, older adults, and pregnant and post- partum women. Students will plan programs for special populations and practice them with classmates and in other supervised settings. Prerequisites: HFS 315; HFS 373 recommended, or permission of the instructor
Description: This course introduces the student to the concepts and principles of biomechanics as they relate to human movement and sport. The student will learn physical principles related to movement including force production and absorption, internal and external factors affecting forces, kinetic and kinematic principles, as well as specific formulas for related calculations. The student will apply these principles in the evaluation of simple motor skills. (Prerequisites: BI 105 & 106; HFS 364 or permission of instructor; Physics recommended)
Description: The internship provides a guided practical field experience in the health, fitness, sport and/or nutrition industry. This is a required course for Health and Fitness Studies majors and involves a minimum of 8 hours per week. Public and private organizations in the health and fitness and/ or nutrition industry may be selected with the approval of the supervising instructor. Scheduled meetings with the instructor are required. During HFS 412 and HFS 413, students will be involved in research related to their specific area of interest.Prerequisites: Senior standing within HFS program or permission of faculty internship advisor. 16/S1 HYBRID 5/16-7/1
Description: This course is designed to provide a broad overview of leadership and how to practically develop leadership skills. Discussion topics will include the dynamic role of leadership both within business organizations (profit/non-profit) and at the personal level. By investigating leadership and management through the study of literature, history, and other disciplines, students will gain a broad perspective of the conditions, people, and events that influence our view of leading others.
Description: Application of research from behavioral sciences concerning the interaction of individuals, groups, and the sub-units within the total organization. Students engage in analysis, problem-solving, and decision-making as a response to case studies and exercises. Emphasis on group development, interpersonal skills, decision-making, and conflict resolution.
Description: This course introduces students to the critical elements in establishing and operating day care/early childhood centers. The course will focus on regulations, staff relationships, business practices, parent contacts and community relationships.
Description: Provides an overview of the basic accounting process from the recording of business transactions to the preparation and analysis of financial statements. The purpose of the course is not to produce bookkeepers, but to give students a basic working knowledge of the principles, practices, and procedures involved in the preparation, presentation, and use of accounting data for external reporting purposes. Prerequisite: QR101 (if necessary).
Description: Focuses on the internal use of accounting data for planning, decision-making, and control activities in a business. Provides an introduction to managerial cost-volume profit analysis, cost analysis, operational budgeting, responsibility accounting, and performance measurement. Prerequisite: MT 209.
Description: The dynamic changes in the world of international business and economics are presented to students through current research, international journals, videos, simulations, and role-plays. The course examines how managers resolve problems in different cultures. Students experience the helping and hindering forces involved in managing within a multinational business environment.
Description: Introduction to the marketing system in business including price and product management, promotion and distribution. The use of advertising, planning, personal selling, and market research will be explored.
Description: Students will gain an understanding of how statistical methods relate to managerial decision-making in accounting, finance, marketing, and economic forecasting. Each method will be illustrated with an application using actual data from business sources and topics will be supplemented with examples from business and government.
Description: This course will center on the analysis, communication, and daily management of business applications via the computer spreadsheet and database software that have become essential to the modern enterprise. To this end, students will learn to solve complex quantitative & data intensive problem sets by applying logical thought processes to the vast tools offered via Microsoft Excel and Access, respectively. Additional focus will be devoted to the import/export and linking of files between these programs, integration with the word processor (namely, MS Word), and conversion to files that may be posted externally for intranet and/or internet access.
Description: This course focuses on the theories and techniques from many areas of data sciences, including but not limited to, statistics and data mining. The course provides an overview of fundamental principles about how data science can provide solutions to business problems, techniques for extracting meaning from data, and general approaches of data analytical thinking. Prerequisite: MA 210. 17/SP HYBRID
Description: This course introduces students to a broad range of tax concepts and types of taxpayers, particularly within a framework of financial accounting. The role of taxation in the business decision-making process is emphasized. The student is exposed to professional standards and ethics, and learns to perform basic tax research and tax planning. This course gives an understanding of the interrelationship and differences between financial accounting and tax accounting. Also considered is the distinction among for-profit, not-for profit, and governmental accounting entities, and the history of the Internal Revenue Code.
Description: This course focuses on the role of managing information in achieving strategic objectives in the context of a web-based environment, with special emphasis on evolving technological, application, and organizational issues. This is accomplished by examining the organizational and technical foundations of information systems and exploring the tools, techniques, and approaches for building, expanding, and managing effective information systems. The course will also explore ethical and social issues related to management information systems.
Description: This course is intended to provide the student with an introduction to the basic concepts and practices of financial planning and analysis. The course will build on the concepts of decision-making introduced in Managerial Accounting, but the focus will shift to a consideration of financial decisions from a longer-term, overall company perspective. Topics covered include financial statement analysis, financial and operating leverage, profit planning, time value of money, risk-return-valuation concepts, cost of capital, and capital budgeting concepts and techniques. Prerequisites: MT 209, MT 210.
Description: Examination of the climate and culture of organizations contributing to the operational framework of individual and group decision-making. The student examines ethical frameworks for individual and organizational decision-making based on self-assessment of values and beliefs.
Description: This course provides an intense study of the accounting and financial reporting procedures for nonprofit and governmental organizations. Accounting standards, conceptual issues, and special topics will be examined and discussed. Although a variety of organizations are considered nonprofit, the emphasis in this class will be placed on healthcare and educational organizations, as well as Federal, state and local governments and other organizations under the auspices of Section 501c(3) of the Internal Revenue Code. Prerequisites: MT 209 and MT 210.
Description: Cost Accounting will explore both traditional and emerging cost systems in order to understand the influence of cost information on business and strategic decision-making. The course will provide a thorough understanding of cost concepts, cost behavior, and cost accounting techniques as applied to both manufacturing and service businesses. Prerequisites: MT 209, MT 210.
Description: An introduction to the management of contemporary firms? international financial operations. Topics include foreign exchange risk, political risk, returns and risks of international projects, international money and capital markets, financial accounting, capital structure, and cost of capital. Prerequisite: MT 235, MT 340, MA 210.
Description: An overview of international marketing with a focus on the theory and market research. The course highlights the importance of understanding various cultures that compose the global market and the different approaches multinational companies embrace in order to achieve sustainable long-term relationships with their constituents. It is designed to broaden the knowledge of marketing a product or service internationally and the planning necessary to be successful. Pre-requisite of MT-222 (formerly MT-322)
Description: Data analytics is the science of examining raw data with the purpose of drawing conclusions about that data. Data analytics is used in many industries to allow companies and organizations to make better business decisions and in the sciences to verify or disprove existing models or theories. Data analytics focuses on inference, the process of deriving a conclusion based solely on what is already known by the researcher. This course will introduce students to a variety of methodologies used in data analytics. Tools such as Python, R and Google BigQuery will support hands-on analytics exercises throughout the course.
Description: Many businesses are discovering that stored within their organizational data repositories are the elements of understanding and controlling the components of their business processes. Data mining is the process of finding useful patterns in the data. The objective of data mining is to use discovered patterns to help explain current behavior or to predict future outcomes. This course will provide a foundation to understand data mining methods and data visualization techniques by examining how these technologies provide useful knowledge that supports critical business decisions. This course will introduce fundamental data mining techniques and have students experiment with data mining applications. In addition, the course will demonstrate techniques of data visualization to allow decision makers to quickly access large data repositories and make clear decisions based on integrated information structures. HYBRID 18/SP
Description: This professional seminar involves students in discussion, evaluation and analysis of management and organizational issues. As work and managing organizations become more complex, students experience and test theory on cases and exercises. Students lead and facilitate seminar meetings using readings/cases and drawing on classical and contemporary theories of management.
Description: An examination of the strategies and approaches to managerial capitalism needed by organizations as a means of making decisions about the future. This capstone course integrates functional areas of management including finance, marketing, organizational theory and ethics. The learning process emphasizes case analysis and formal presentations of strategic management issues. Particular attention is on the first decade of the twenty-first century and the emergence of the global economy. A research paper on a significant management issue is required, as well as a group presentation of a business plan for a new company. This seminar course is supported by a grant from the Helen Cronin Foundation. Limited to seniors only.