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04912/Kinesiology (KNSLOGY)

Kinesiology 1202 (0099), 2203 (0203), 2204 (0204), 3202 (0202), 3296 (W205), and 4279 (0206) are open to Kinesiology majors only, except by permission of the Undergraduate Coordinator. All courses which serve as prerequisites for other courses in the Department of Kinesiology must be completed with a minimum grade of C-.

Lower Division Courses

1001. Aerobics I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0010.)

This course leads to the development and maintenance of aerobic capacity of the circulatory and respiratory systems primarily through various aerobic activities. The course includes information on the values and means of developing and assessing aerobic fitness.

1002. Aerobics II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0029.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1001 (0010) or permission of the instructor.

This course introduces advanced theory and training in aerobic fitness. Advanced practical knowledge on class planning, choreography, skill building, physical assessment, and the physiological and psychological benefits of aerobic fitness training are included. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1003. Adventure Climbing I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0066.)

This course focuses on the physical, cognitive, and social skills necessary to safely participate in climbing at ropes courses and related settings for a lifetime. Particular areas of emphasis include: safety and spotting, climbing equipment, knot tying, Prusik climbing, rappelling and belaying. Psychological skills training and values of the activity are included.

1005. Aikido I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0042.)

This course introduces the art of self-defense based on non-resistance rather than strength. No attempt is made to stop attacks in Aikido; they are met and guided in a way that causes attackers to be thrown by the directional force of their own attack. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1006. Aikido II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0043.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1005 (0042) or permission of instructor.

This course advances the basic skills learned in beginning Aikido to include the use of weapons and the history and philosophy of self-defense. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1007. Aqua Aerobics I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0071.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1049 (0073) or equivalent.

This course deals with the theory and practice of aerobics using the water as the exercise environment. The course leads to the improvement of cardio-respiratory fitness and the knowledge and skills for developing and maintaning fitness using the water as the exercise medium.

1009. Backpacking and Camping I (2 s.h.) F S. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0020.)

This course introduces the techniques of low impact, all-weather backpacking and camping, including choosing equipment, planning trips, finding the way, cooking, and survival. Class meetings are rescheduled into weekend trips after initial instruction and planning meetings on campus. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1012. Badminton I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0031.)

This course introduces the skills, strategies, etiquette, knowledge of the rules and how to select proper equipment, as well as opportunities for participation in badminton. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1014. Cycling I (2 s.h.) S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0021.)

This course introduces the knowledge, skills, and abilities necessary to bicycle for fun and for fitness. Selection and maintenance of equipment, training techniques and racing strategies will be covered. Students will increase bicycle training progressively throughout the semester.

Note: Students must supply their own equipment.

1016. Fencing I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0041.)

This course introduces fencing for form and/or competition. It includes defensive and offensive strategies; care and selection of proper equipment; rules, officiating, injury prevention, and chivalry. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1017. Fencing II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0051.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1016 (0041) or permission of instructor.

This course advances the skills learned in beginning foil fencing through the refinement of skills and techniques. Students will also have the opportunity to gain a more thorough understanding of the different aspects of fencing, namely tactics, rules, refereeing, fitness, safety, discipline, and etiquette. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

1018. Fitness for Life (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0018.)

This course introduces the principles and activities for the development of optimal levels of cardiovascular endurance, muscular strength and endurance, flexibility, body weight, and body composition. Assessment of fitness level, development of an individual activity program commensurate with personal goals, and current research findings concerning exercise and nutrition are included. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1019. Golf I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0013.)

This course introduces the skills, strategies, etiquette, knowledge of the rules, and how to select proper equipment, as well as opportunities for participation in golf. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the sport are included.

Note: Transport costs and greens fees are the responsibility of the student.

1021. Golf II (2 s.h.) S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0014.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1019 (0013) or equivalent.

This course advances the skills learned in Golf I and is intended for the intermediate golfer wishing to enhance their knowledge, skills, and abilities on the golf course. Physical training and psychological skills training will also be included.

Note: Transportation and greens fees must be supplied by the student.

1022. Gymnastics I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0016.)

This course introduces the skills of floor exercise, tumbling, trampoline, and vaulting (for men and women); rings, horizontal bar, parallel bars, and side horse (for men); balance beam and uneven bars (for women). Physical and psychological preparation and values of the sport are included.

1024. Judo I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0036.)

This course introduces the principles and techniques of falling, throwing, grappling, and the rules and customs of judo as a sport. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1026. Karate I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0037.)

This course introduces the principles and techniques of striking, kicking, punching, blocking, the code of ethics of karate, and the rules of competition. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1027. Karate II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0045.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1026 (0037) or permission of instructor.

This course advances the basic skills learned in beginning karate. New striking and kicking techniques are introduced and more advanced kata (forms) are taught. Emphasis includes: concentrating focus and power; pro per distancing in partner drills; moving, shifting and pivoting the body; and combining techniques smoothly and powerfully. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1028. Lifeguard Training (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0078.)

Prerequisite: Level VI proficiency (ARC: Learn to Swim Program) or Intermediate Swimming.

This course introduces the skills and knowledge in water safety, rescue skills, and pool operation and management skills. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

Note: This course can lead to ARC Lifeguard Certification. Certification fee required.

1029. Martial Arts I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0050.)

This course introduces the student to a wide variety of martial art forms. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the martial arts to life and health will be included.

1032. Orienteering I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0027.)

This course introduces the principles and techniques of orienteering; including, but not limited to, map reading, compass use, and land navigation. Various modes of locomotion and/or transportation will be introduced and/or utilized. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1034. Outdoor Survival I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0028.)

This course will introduce the principles and techniques of outdoor survival; including, but not limited to, map reading, compass use, land navigation, food identification and collection, water collection and purification, fire starting, shelter building, emergency procedures, knot tying, flora and fauna identification and use, and/or communication. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1036. Personal Defense for Women (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0039.)

This course introduces a five-stage approach to personal protection (awareness, avoidance, prevention, physical action, and follow up). Physical defensive skills involve "live" simulations while focusing on the concerns and needs of women. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1037. Physical Activity Workshop I (1 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0008.)

These workshops are designed to enable students to develop the knowledge and skills needed to participate at a beginning level in one of four activity spheres: aquatics, lifetime, fitness, and/or survival.

Note: For a list of activities offered each semester, contact the workshop coordinator in the Department of Kinesiology in Pearson Hall, Room 123. Kinesiology 1037 begins on the first Tuesday of each semester and runs for the first seven (7) weeks of the semester.

1038. Physical Activity Workshop II (1 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0009.)

These workshops are designed to enable students to develop the knowledge and skills needed to participate at a beginning level in one or four movement spheres: aquatics, lifetime, fitness, and survival.

Note: For a list of activities offered each semester, contact the workshop coordinator in the Department of Kinesiology in Pearson Hall, Room 123. Kinesiology 1038 begins mid-semester and runs for the last seven (7) weeks of the semester.

1039. Racquetball I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0034.)

This course introduces the skills, strategies, etiquette, knowledge of the rules and how to select proper equipment, as well as opportunities for participation in racquetball. The three-wall game is taught with modifications for four and one wall play. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1042. Rock Climbing I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0023.)

This course will introduce the principles and techniques of rock climbing; including, but not limited to, site selection, safety; equipment selection, use, and safety; climbing commands; various belay devices and techniques; anchor setting; rappelling; and emergency concerns. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

Note: Transportation to off-campus venues is the responsibility of the student.

1044. Sailing I (3 s.h.) F.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0083.)

This course introduces the sailing skills, strategies, knowledge of the rules, selection of personal sailing equipment such as life jackets, and choices of sailboats and sailing environments for safety and enjoyment. The knowledge and skills required to complete the U.S. Sailing Level I sailing certification will also be covered. The students will be introduced to opportunities for participation in community sailing. Sources for continuing education such as clubs, clinics, sailing magazines, and books will be reviewed. Physical and psychological preparation for sailing will be presented.

Note: Class meets at the Cooper River Yacht Club in Collingswood, NJ.

1046. SCUBA Diving I (3 s.h.) F S SS. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0080.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1051 (0074) or permission of the instructor.

This course introduces the skills and knowledge necessary to develop into a competent, safe, and responsible scuba diver capable of making independent decisions. Specifically, students will develop the ability to recognize and implement alternative solutions for coping with stressful problems. Equipment is provided for campus coursework. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

Note: Lab fee required. Students can earn NAUI Certification by signing up for an open water trip. (The student at the end of the course must rent SCUBA equipment.)

1047. SCUBA Diving II (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0085.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1046 (0080) or Basic SCUBA Certification.

This course will prepare the novice SUCBA diver to learn about advanced diving equipment and to perform skill activities safely and proficiently without in-water supervision. Areas of study will include, but are not limited to, search and recovery, underwater communications, navigation, limited visibility diving, and/or Nitrox theory. Certification is not required at the end of the course; however, any student wishing to get certified will be presented with such opportunities. Any and/or all costs associated with this optional certification will need to be paid by the student directly to the independent dive shop and/or instructor leading the certification dives.

1048. Swimming for the Non-Swimmer (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0072.)

This course introduces students to basic personal aquatic safety skills for the purpose of developing confidence in the water. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

Note: For students who are not comfortable in shallow water or with their faces in the water.

1049. Swimming I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0073.)

This course introduces students to basic aquatic skills to assure confidence and mobility in aquatic activities as well as the development of confidence in deep water. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

Note: For students with little or no swimming ability.

1051. Swimming II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0074.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1049 (0073) or permission of the instructor.

This course advances the skills learned in Swimming I and focuses on stroke improvement and swimming endurance. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

1052. Tae Kwon Do I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0046.)

This course introduces the skills and knowledge for using the hands, arms, legs, and feet to attack and defend oneself; breathing and muscle control; competitive rules; the ranking system; safety; fitness; and history, values, and etiquette. Tae Kwon Do is a Korean form of martial arts and is taught from a traditional perspective and supplemented by modern scientific principles. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

1053. Tae Kwon Do II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0047.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1052 (0046) or permission of the instructor.

This course advances the skills learned in Tae Kwon Do I and applies them in two areas. First, students will learn how to design and teach a complete martial arts class that will focus the material in a manner easily understood by students while at the same time keeping students stimulated, interested, and challenged. Second, students will be able to design a training regimen for martial arts students interested in competing in Olympic style sport martial arts. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

1054. Tennis I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0032.)

This course provides opportunities to develop the skills, strategies, etiquette, knowledge of the rules and how to select proper equipment, as well as opportunities for participation in tennis. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the sport are included. Emphasis is on preparing students to be lifelong participants in tennis.

1055. Tennis II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0052.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1054 (0032) or permission of the instructor.

This course advances the skills learned in Tennis I through the refinement of skills and techniques and by developing more sophisticated skills and strategies in tennis. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

1056. Volleyball I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0064.)

This course introduces the skills, strategies, etiquette, knowledge of the rules, and how to select proper equipment, as well as opportunities for participation in volleyball. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

1057. Volleyball II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0065.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1056 (0064) or permission of the instructor.

This course advances the skills learned in Volleyball I. Skill foci include mastery of passing and serving while improving setting, spiking and blocking. Traditional court positioning is reviewed and new offensive and defensive rotations and team configurations and transitions are explored. Knowledge and demonstrations of skills mechanics, rules, regulations, safety and etiquette are reviewed and enhanced. Mental aspects of the game are also included.

1058. Walking/Jogging/Running I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0025.)

This course focuses on the physical, cognitive, and social skills necessary to safely participate in walking and jogging for a lifetime. Areas of emphasis include, but are not limited to, site selection, safety, equipment, heart rate and perceived exertion, different methods of training, fitness principles, and/or record keeping.

1061. Water Safety Instructor (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0079.)

Prerequisite: Emergency Water Safety skills proficiency and Level VI proficiency (ARC: Learn to Swim).

This course introduces skills in teaching aquatics through formal training in the American Red Cross methods of teaching the following types of aquatic programs: Adapted, Preschool, Competitive, Springboard Diving, Learn to Swim, and Water Safety. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

1062. Weight Training I (2 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0019.)

This course introduces the knowledge and skills needed to train with weights for sport, recreation, health, and fitness. Muscular contraction, overload, specificity of training, progression, and various types of exercise and programs are taught. Students learn to develop and participate in personal weight training programs. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1063. Weight Training II (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0022.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1062 (0019) or permission of instructor.

This course furthers the knowledge and skills needed to train with weights for sport, recreation, health and fitness. Advanced forms of muscular contraction, overload, specificity of training, progression, and various types of exercise and programs are taught. Students further develop their abililty to participate in personal weight training programs at more advanced levels. Psychological preparation and values of activity are included.

1064. Yoga I (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0030.)

This course introduces the principles of yoga for developing fitness in the individual as a whole and for the reduction of stress. The concept of body image and developing the fundamental skills for making yoga a safe, daily practice is included. Physical and psychological preparation and values of the activity are included.

1201. Introduction to Kinesiology (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0001.)

This course is designed for entry-level Kinesiology majors as well as students considering transferring into Kinesiology. Theories, principles, and professional applications of Kinesiology and its subdisciplines while integrating technology and writing enhancement are included.

1202. Concepts in Health-Related Fitness (2 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0099.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1223 (C100) and 1224 (C101).

This course introduces Kinesiology majors to the principles, components, and values of physical fitness and the means of improving the level of fitness of each component. A balanced emphasis will be placed on personal development and application of teaching fitness to low fitness people. Physical and psychological preparation and values of participation in the activity are included.

Note: This course is for majors only.

1223. Human Anatomy and Physiology I (4 s.h.) F S SS. RCI: SA. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY C100.)

This course is the first of a two-course sequence dealing with the anatomical and functional relationships of the human body. Emphasis is placed on systems integration leading to an understanding of the functions of the human organism. Kinesiology 1223 covers basic structure and function of the body (cells and tissues, organs, systems) through detailed investigations of the skeletal, muscular, and nervous systems.

Note: This course can be used to satisfy the university Core Science & Technology First Level (SA) requirement. To determine if this course in combination with another course can satisfy the GenEd Science & Technology requirement, see your advisor. Mode: Lecture and lab.

1224. Human Anatomy and Physiology II (4 s.h.) F S SS. RCI: SB. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY C101.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1123 (C100) (C- or better).

This course is the second in a two-course sequence dealing with the anatomical and functional relationships of the human body. Emphasis is placed on systems integration leading to an understanding of the functions of the human organism through detailed investigations of the endocrine, circulatory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems.

Note: (1) Lab fee required. (2) This course can be used to satisfy the university Core Science & Technology Second Level (SB) requirement. To determine if this course in combination with another course can satisfy the GenEd Science & Technology requirement, see your advisor. Mode: Lecture and lab.

1225. General Human Anatomy & Physiology (3 s.h.)

Prerequisite: Open to Social Administration majors only.

The purpose of this course is to provide an overview of the human bodyís general organization; and integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems.

Note: This course is for Social Administration majors only. Mode: Lecture.

1442. Basic Techniques in Athletic Training (2 s.h.) F SS. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0142.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1223 (C100) or permission of the UG Athletic Training Program Coordinator.Co-Requisite: Kinesiology 1444 (0144).

This course introduces students to basic taping and wrapping techniques that are commonly used in the prevention of joint injury in the athletic training profession. Students will obtain both didactic information and practical application of basic taping and wrapping techniques, splinting and ambulatory devices, as well as the guidelines for fitting protective equipment.

Note: Lab fee required.

1444. Movement Injuries: Prevention and Care (3 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0144.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1223 (C100).

This lecture course introduces students to the care and prevention of movement injuries. The content includes a review of pertinent anatomical structures and their relationship to injuries. The course also covers mechanisms, extrinsic and intrinsic factors, as well as basic preventative and treatment measures for common sports-related injuries. Lastly, an overview of legal issues related to sports health care is also discussed.

Upper Division Courses

2203. Physiology of Physical Activity (4 s.h.) F S SS. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0203.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1224 (C101) and first level math (QA).

This course focuses on the functional changes brought about by single or repeated exercise sessions with the intent to improve the exercise response and promote health-related fitness. Laboratories include the measurement of muscular function, metabolism, respiration, cardiovascular function, body composition, work in the heat, and other aspects of human performance.

Note: Lab fee required.

2204. Motor Behavior (3 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0204.)

Prerequisite: Psychology 1061 (C060) and first level math (QA).

This course provides an overview of the psychology of human movement behavior to include motor development, motor learning, perceptual motor behavior, and individual differences. Laboratory experiences are used to enhance the lectures.

2362. Introduction to Exercise and Sport Science (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0162.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1201 (0001) and Kinesiology 1224 (C101).Co-Requisite: Kinesiology 1202 (0099).

The course explores in detail the relationship between physical activity and health. It also examines roles and responsibilities of the health-fitness specialist and the exercise specialist as defined by the American College of Sports Medicine. This course serves as an introduction of the professional applications in Exercise and Sport Science to include fitness promotion, preventative (wellness), and rehabilitative (clinical) exercise programming. The student will be encouraged to investigate the nature and scope of the health-fitness professional, to define applications of the physiology of exercise, and to integrate the concepts into their personal health-fitness, or exercise programs.

2364. Applied Technologies in Kinesiology (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0180.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2362 (0162).

This course introduces students to recent technological advances in computer software and hardware and their application to Exercise and Sport Science. The course includes, but is not limited to, web page design, word processing, spreadsheets, databases, and presentation software.

2389. Field Work in Exercise and Sport Science I (3 to 6 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0291.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2362 (0162).

This course affords students academic credit for field work in exercise and sport science. Students gain practical real-life experience in a variety of fitness, health-fitness and therapeutic exercise settings. Students will work under the supervision of a seasoned professional and attend weekly on-campus meetings with an instructor. Three academic credits are equal to 150 on-site hours of practical experience.

2421. Emergency Medical Care for Health Professionals (3 s.h.) $.

This course will provide an introduction to emergency care procedures for the health professional. Students will have the opportunity to learn about and demonstrate the skills necessary to manage acute injuries and illnesses. This will include surveying the scene, conducting initial assessments, utilizing universal precautions, activating an emergency action plan, implementing appropriate emergency techniques and procedures, conducting a secondary assessment and implementing appropriate first aid techniques and procedures for non-life-threatening situations.

2431. Pharmacology and Medical Documentation in Athletic Training (3 s.h.)

Prerequisite: Formal admittance into the undergraduate athletic training program; completion of Kinesiology 1223, 1442, and 1444 with a C- or higher, or with instructor permission.

This course is designed to introduce students to the basic principles of pharmacology and introduce them to terminology, note writing, and documentation techniques utilized in athletic training practice.

2441. Lower Extremity: Assessment and Treatment of Injuries (3 s.h.) F.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0241.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1444 (0144).

The first of three courses dealing with evaluation and recognition of injuries specific to physically active populations. This course focuses on injuries to the lower extremities.

Note: A field experience in athletic training is required.

2442. Upper Extremity: Assessment and Treatment of Injuries (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0242.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2441 (0241) and Kinesiology 3202 (0202) or Co-requisite: Kinesiology 3202.

The second of three courses dealing with evaluation and recognition of injuries specific to physically active populations. This course focuses on injuries to the upper extremities.

Note: A field experience in athletic training is required.

3202. Biomechanics of Physical Activity (4 s.h.) F S SS. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0202.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1223 (C100).

This course focuses on the anatomical and functional relationships among the skeletal and muscular systems and the basic mechanical principles involved in physical activity.

Note: Lab fee required.

3213. Physical Growth, Development & Aging (3 s.h.)

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0124.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2204 (0204) or permission of the instructor.

This course is an advanced course in motor development. The course examines in detail the development of motor skills across the lifespan. Laboratory experiences are used to enhance the lectures.

3296. Social and Psychological Aspects of Physical Activity (3 s.h.) F S SS. RCI: WI.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY W205.)

Prerequisite: Psychology 1061 (C060).

This course provides an overview of the study of Kinesiology behavior from a psychosocial perspective. It focuses on the interactions of selected social institutions and social processes as related to physical activity as well as the role of exercise and sport psychology within Kinesiology.

3363. Basic Electrocardiography (3 s.h.) F. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0163.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1224 (C101), 2203 (0203) and 2362 (0162).

Basic Electrocardiography (EKG) presents the fundamentals of electrocardiography. Structure and function of the heart and circulatory system, the electrical and mechanical events of the cardiac cycle, normal and abnormal EKG responses at rest and during exercise will serve as the primary course content. The course is designed to provide the exercise science student with both the theoretical knowledge base of the heart and circulatory system as well as a practical working understanding of the resting and stress electrocardiogram. The student will develop the necessary skills to administer and interpret a 12-Lead resting electrocardiogram as well as an exercise EKG as part of graded exercise testing.

Note: Lab fee required.

3364. The Science of Health-Related Fitness (4 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0200.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2203 (0203) or permission of the instructor.

The focus of this course is the scientific evidence linking physical activity and or exercise programming to optimal health and well-being. The epidemiology of physical activity will be investigated thoroughly. Methods and means of developing individual and group health-related fitness programs will be explored. Students will be expected to develop and maintain a personalized health-fitness program.

Note: Laboratory activities are integrated into the course schedule.

3368. Principles of Health Fitness Program Management (3 s.h.) F.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0268.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2362 (0162).

This course deals with the economics of health-fitness programs on personal, commercial, community, and corporate levels. Topics include: health care cost containment, absenteeism, productivity, and the public/personal relations value of corporate and community programs, along with financial and managerial considerations in successful commercial ventures. Students will study various models based upon specific objectives as well as investigate strategies for the implementation of the various models. Practical and theoretical aspects of designing and managing a health-fitness facility, along with techniques of marketing and promotion to ensure long term adherence and program success are also covered.

3389. Field Work in Exercise and Sport Science II (3 to 6 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0292.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2389 (0291).

This course affords students academic credit for field work in exercise and sport science. Students gain practical real-life experience in a variety of fitness, health-fitness and therapeutic exercise settings. Students will work under the supervision of a seasoned professional and attend weekly on-campus meetings with an instructor. Three academic credits are equal to 150 on-site hours of practical experience.

3441. Therapeutic Modalities in Athletic Training (4 s.h.) F.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0341.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1444 or permission of instructor.Co-Requisite: Kinesiology 2441.

This course provides baseline knowledge regarding the indications, principles of application, and clinical decision making for thermal, electrical, and mechanical agents used in the management of athletic injuries.

3442. Therapeutic Exercises in Athletic Training (4 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0342.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 1444 (0144) or permission of instructor.Co-Requisite: Kinesiology 2442.

This course introduces the concepts and principles of a comprehensive rehabilitation program for managing athletic injuries.

3443. Head, Neck, and Spine: Assessment and Treatment of Injuries (3 s.h.) F.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0243.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2442 (0242).

The third of three courses dealing with evaluation and recognition of injuries specific to physically active populations. This course focuses on injuries to the head, neck, and spine.

3444. General Medical Conditions in Athletic Training (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0343.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3443 (0243) or permission of instructor.

This course examines current issues in athletic training and sports medicine not previously presented in the undergraduate athletic training curriculum to include conditions of the thorax and abdomen, and systemic diseases.

3487. Practicum in Athletic Training I (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0247.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2442 (0242).

This course accompanies the first and second clinical experiences of the athletic training curriculum in order to further develop the skills and knowledge necessary for NATA certification examination. Students will review and demonstrate lower extremity evaluations as well as discuss current injuries and practices of their clinical experiences. Isokinetic evaluation, its interpretation and incorporation into clinical practice will also be discussed.

3687. Practicum in Athletic Training II (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0248.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3487 (0247).

This course accompanies the first and second clinical experiences of the athletic training curriculum in order to further develop the skills and knowledge necessary for NATA certification examination. Students will review and demonstrate lower extremity evaluations as well as discuss current injuries and practices of their clinical experiences. Isokinetic evaluation, its interpretation and incorporation into clinical practice will also be discussed.

4202. Advanced Biomechanics and Movement Analysis (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0373.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3202 (0202) or permission of the instructor.

This course in an advanced course in biomechancis. It includes advanced knowledge, skills and abilities in the mechancial analysis of human physical activities. High-speed film, video and computer analysis techniques will be employed to better understand the mechanics of movement. Laboratory experiences are used to enhance the lectures.

4227. The Aquisition of Motor Skills (3 s.h.) F.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0127.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2204 (0204).

This course is an advanced course in motor learning. It includes the knowledge, skills, and abilities to better understand how humans learn skills. Conditions of practice, feedback, and motivation will be investigated. Laboratory activities will be employed to enhance the lectures.

4228. Perceptual Motor Development (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0128.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3213 (0124).

The focus of this course is the advanced study of motor development to include the perceptual integration or the use of visual and other sensory information in the control of movement. Dynamic systems theory will be emphasized. Laboratory experiences will be used to enhance the lecture.

4237. Minorities in Sport and Physical Activity (3 s.h.) F S. RCI: RS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY R337.)

Prerequisite: Sociology 1176 (C050) or Kinesiology 3296 (W205).

The focus of this course is the differing perspectives and unique contributions minorities and minority groups have in regard to physical activity. The course examines physical activity participation from both a social-cultural and a political perspective. It examines the mores, traditions, and practices of minority groups in the various spheres of physical activity and looks at the impact minorities have made on society through their involvement in physical activity.

Note: This course can be used to satisfy the university Core Studies in Race (RS) requirement. Although it may be usable towards graduation as a major requirement or university elective, it cannot be used to satisfy any of the university GenEd requirements. See your advisor for further information.

4238. Sports in American Society (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0338.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3296 (W205).

The focus of this course is the unique role sports play in American society. The course deals with advanced theory in the sociology of physical activity. Topics include, but are not limited to, sexuality and sports, youth sports, violence in sports, mass media and sports, nationalism, and aging and physical activity.

4239. Self-Development Through Physical Activity (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0339.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3296 (W205) or permission of instructor.

This course engages a group process-based experience in which students explore the impact of physical activity upon their lives. Emphasis is placed on interpreting past movement experiences from the present context and planning for a fit and active life.

4242. Exercise, Nutrition and Behavior (3 s.h.)

This course will provide an overview of the interaction among exercise, nutrition and behavior, specifically from a psychosocial approach. Students will learn about psychological factors, health behavior change, assessment and intervention strategies for exercise and nutrition. Course content is particularly relevant for undergraduate students in the social science and bioscience aspects of kinesiology, psychology, public health, and other health professions.

4279. History and Philosophy of Kinesiology (3 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0206.)

Prerequisite: Senior standing in the Kinesiology major.

This course is designed to examine philosophy and how it influences human movement. It focuses on personal philosophy about human movement and understanding how a variety of philosophies influence the movement of others. Examination of historical events illustrates various philosophical impacts on human movement.

4282. Independent Study in Kinesiology (1 to 6 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0359.)

Prerequisite: Senior Standing, 5 of 6 Kinesiology Core Courses.

This course provides an opportunity for independent investigation and analysis of the intellectual, physical, social, psychological, and ethical bases of human movement.

4283. Directed Readings and Study in Kinesiology (1 to 6 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0395.)

Prerequisite: Junior or Senior standing in Kinesiology. Permission of instructor.

This course provides an opportunity to participate in a variety of independent experiences (readings and study) in Kinesiology as directed by a faculty mentor.

4290. Special Topics in Kinesiology (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0299.)

Prerequisite: The Kinesiology Core course related to the special topic.

The focus of this course is a topic important to the discipline of Kinesiology or one of its sub-disciplines. Different topics will be coverd in different semesters. The emphasis will be on current trends and new knowledge as it relates to one or more of the critical areas of investigation in Kinesiology.

4311. Advanced Physiology of Exercise (3 s.h.) F SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0310.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2203 (0203).

This course examines the interactive mechanisms of regulation of the metabolic, cardiovascular, pulmonary, and muscular/skeletal systems in response to an acute bout of exercise and as chronic adaptation to various types of exercise training regimens. Training principles for human performance and health/fitness promotion are derived based on these interactive physiological mechanisms and responses.

4312. Exercise and Nutrient Metabolism (3 s.h.) S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0312.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 4311 (0310).

This course applies the physiological principles controlling the relationship between exercise and nutrition to metabolism, weight control/management, human performance, and disease processes. The mechanisms whereby exercise can be used in the prevention and treatment of various disease processes are discussed.

4313. Exercise and Aging (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0313.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 2203 (0203) or permission of the instructor.

This course examines the influence of exercise interventions on the aging process as indicated in current research. An examination of the scientific principles that govern aging and the influences of various modalities on these processes are also discussed.

4314. Neuromuscular Principles of Strength and Conditioning with Application to Special Populations (4 s.h.) S. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0314.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 4311 (0310).

The course involves an in-depth study of neuromuscular anatomy and physiology with special attention to the acquisition and expression of muscular strength. The scientific basis of muscle performance will be thoroughly investigated. Contemporary training theories for the modification of strength, endurance, speed and power of human skeletal muscle will be reviewed and the results applied to special populations across the movement spectrum. This course is designed to help students integrate and synthesize a large body of knowledge in regard to the role of strength in peopleís lives and how to best construct exercise-training programs whose outcomes aim to improve neuromuscular function. Via the laboratory component of this course, the students will develop expertise in exercise testing of muscular performance and exercise programming for optimal strength, endurance, speed and power. This course is predicated upon guidelines established by the National Strength and Conditioning Association (NSCA).

Note: Lab fee required

4334. Principles and Practices of Graded Exercise Testing and Exercise Program Development (4 s.h.) F S. $.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0360.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3363 (0163), 4311 (0310), First Aid, CPR and AED Certificates.

The course explores the role of exercise and wellness programming in health and disease. Techniques of functional capacity determination through exercise testing will be studied and practiced. Methods of quantifying the energy cost of activity and the development of exercise and wellness programs for people with known disease, those at high risk, and the apparently healthy individual will be emphasized.As the penultimate class in the studentís program of study in Exercise and Sport Science, this class is designed to help students integrate and synthesize a large body of knowledge. The students will develop a strong rationale for the role of exercise and physical activity in the lives and health of all people. They will learn how to perform risk stratification and determine the necessity, if any, for closely supervised exercise programs. Specifically the students will develop expertise in exercise testing and exercise programming for one group or special population. They will demonstrate this expert knowledge through written as well as oral communication.

Note: Lab fee required.

4385. Internship in Exercise and Sport Science (3 to 12 s.h.) F S SS.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0361.)

Prerequisite: All classes in the Kinesiology Major and the Professional Application with a GPA of 2.50 or better.

This course is an internship experience designed to provide a practical, real life education for the student in the Exercise and Sport Science Program. Under the supervision of a Temple University faculty member and a trained professional in the field, the students will have an opportunity to enhance their knowledge and skills in functional fitness, community health, preventive health-fitness, and/or therapeutic exercise programming.

Note: Minimum of 360 clock hours over the length of the semester.

4443. Organization and Administration in Athletic Training (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0244.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3443 (0243).

This course focuses on all administrative aspects of the athletic training profession and includes, but is not limited to, risk management, budget development, policies and procedures as well as identifying facility hazards. This course will also cover contemporary guidelines of the prescreening and physical examination of athletes in addition to record keeping policies, injury, and progress documentation. Lastly, students will learn to develop a safe and efficient athletic training facility incorporating federal and state guidelines.

4450. Special Topics in Athletic Training (3 s.h.) S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0345.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 4443 (0244) and 3687 (0248) or permission of instructor.

This course will provide advanced information about current techniques in orthopaedic surgery, functional rehabilitation, psychosocial intervention, strength and conditioning, and research. Contemporary topics such as pharmacology and nutrition as related to physically active populations will also be discussed. This course will provide opportunities to observe surgical procedures as well as participate in all aspects of current research in athletic training.

4487. Practicum in Athletic Training III (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0347.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 3687 (0248).

This course is designed to accompany the third and fourth clinical experiences of the athletic training curriculum in order to further develop the skills and knowledge necessary for NATA certification examination. Students will review and demonstrate evaluation, assessment, and rehabilitation of all the major joints in the body, as well as the thorax, ENT, head, and neck. In addition, students will discuss current injuries and rehabilitation practices of their clinical experiences as well as discuss and assess environmental risk factors, equipment fitting and removal.

4687. Practicum in Athletic Training IV (3 s.h.) F S.

(Formerly: KNSLOGY 0348.)

Prerequisite: Kinesiology 4487 (0347).

This course is designed to accompany the third and fourth clinical experiences of the athletic training curriculum in order to further develop the skills and knowledge necessary for NATA certification examination. Students will review and demonstrate evaluation, assessment, and rehabilitation of all the major joints in the body, as well as the thorax, ENT, head, and neck. In addition, students will discuss current injuries and rehabilitation practices of their clinical experiences as well as discuss and assess environmental risk factors, equipment fitting and removal.


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