Core Curriculum – Hartland College

Core Curriculum

Regardless whether a student is pursuing an Associate degree or a Baccalaureate degree, the Hartland College core curriculum is at the heart of our undergraduate experience. Our program is aimed at developing the whole person: the spiritual, intellectual, physical, and social components of each student. It consists of a total of 90 credits. Through this program you will gain the essential knowledge and skills needed in order to be successful in college, mission, and in life.

What makes Hartland’s core curriculum distinct and unique?

All students will learn about the practical aspects of soul winning, Adventist doctrine, how to successfully interact with people of different cultures, and how to enjoy a vibrant, fulfilling, spiritual life. Every student at Hartland College will be equipped to effectively lead or support the outreach and evangelistic efforts of their local church or conference via our intensive witnessing training program and through subsequent progressive outreach activities that build on this foundation.

Starting with the first year, all Hartland students will begin a business project that is designed to teach students the fundamentals of creating a profitable self-supporting ministry that will assist them in paying off portions of their tuition. This capstone project will continue to be refined and developed throughout a student’s matriculation. Every class a student takes at Hartland College will contribute in a practical way to this project. Advanced training and instruction will occur via core classes and seminars where students will learn strategies for developing their business ministries through instruction from successful experts in ministry, business, and the entrepreneurial world.  

Every student will understand the core principles of health and the basics of medical missionary work. Hartland’s physical education program also provides personal physical fitness training for every student as well as instructional training in outdoor recreational activities such as hiking, backpacking, canoeing, mountain biking, backcountry and resort skiing/snowboarding, trail running, etc. Students will also learn emergency medical procedures that can be applied in the off-the-grid settings found in missionary service and the basics of wilderness survival. Hartland College has constructed over 10 miles of hiking and biking trails winding along five ponds and several miles of river frontage, through deep forests and around miles of fields and meadows. It is our desire to create an environment that encourages students to adopt life-long habits of active living.

Every class is consciously designed to integrate classroom theory with real-life application. Every class integrates faith and learning with the latest in academic research presented within the wholistic context of a biblical Seventh-day Adventist worldview.

All students will participate in a structured work education program designed with specific learning objectives. Students, in consultation with their advisors, are placed in work education environments that will help strengthen their resumé, enhance their long-term goals, learn practical skills, and give students real-world work experience. In this way, students at Hartland benefit from twice the education that traditional college students receive.

All students will participate in various community outreach programs.
Our curriculum uses two styles of community outreach. Our traditional outreach emphasis involves recruiting and giving Bible studies; canvassing; providing uplifting and interactive programs for local churches/schools/medical establishments; and active participation in local church congregations.  

Our community outreach emphasis gets students involved in serving the local community through activities such as sharing at senior centers, serving at pregnancy crisis centers, and assisting other community organizations to help improve our surrounding towns and cities by engaging in practical service projects. Examples include providing medical programs like AMEN, serving at local soup kitchens and homeless shelters, repairing low-income homes, assisting at our local food banks, helping to clean up run-down neighborhoods, sponsoring and supervising community garden projects, repairing/maintaining community walking trails, etc. 

All students will learn strategies for growing their own food in a variety of different environments. Students will participate in a structured, progressive agriculture program focusing on large-scale commercial organic greenhouse production and market gardening.

Every student will be given the opportunity to appreciate quality Christian music and receive choir and vocal training from our music department.

What You’ll Study

There are 32 specific courses that every Hartland student completes as part of the core along with other seminars and training. Altogether the core aims at developing foundational knowledge for entrepreneurial mission service presented within the framework of a Biblical worldview, critical thinking, and practical skills in the following general areas: Theology and Religion, Missiology, Humanities, and Fine Arts, Language and Communication, Social Sciences, Psychology, Formal Sciences and Mathematics, Practical Arts, and Outreach.

We desire all our students to enjoy a vibrant relationship with Jesus and have a clear understanding of the mission of the Seventh-day Adventist Church. The mission of the church is to “make disciples of Jesus Christ who live as His loving witnesses and proclaim to all people the everlasting gospel of the Three Angels’ Messages in preparation for His soon return.”1 The following courses, seminars, and outreach activities aim at fulfilling this desire.

  • Academic Course
    • Biblical Apologetics (3 credits)
    • Missiology (2 credits)
    • Fundamentals of the Christian Faith (3 credits)
    • Conversion & Righteousness by Faith (2 credits)
    • Biblical Hermeneutics (3 credits)
    • SDA Church History (3 credits)
    • Principles & Strategies for Church Growth (2 credits)
    • Prayer Coaching & Discipleship Training (2 credits)
    • Integrating Christ Centered Discipleship and Doctrines (2 credits)
    • Intro to Homiletics (2 credits)
    • Life & Teachings of Jesus (3 credits)
  • Chapel
    • Issues in Adventism
    • The Hebrew Sanctuary
    • Bible Doctrines
    • Prophetic Guidance
    • Last-Day Events
    • Books of the Bible
  • Evangelistic Ministries
    • Bible Work
    • Health Outreach
    • Literature Evangelism
    • Music Evangelism

The humanities help students understand the world around them and provides answers to questions such as: What does it mean to be human? What is human nature like? How did history develop to where we are today? Through these courses students will form bridges which will allow them to better understand other people groups and cultures. The Fine Arts cover classes like music and literature.

  • Academic Courses 
    • World Religions (2 credits)
    • Survey of World Cultures (4 credits)
    • Principles of Christian Music I (1 credit)
    • Principles of Christian Music II (1 credit)
    • Principles of Christian Music III (1 credit)
  • Events
    • Cultural Day

God created us as relational beings who interact and communicate. Language is the main vehicle of communication. Students will understand the basic structure of language, its grammar and composition. They learn to communicate with clarity, coherence and persuasiveness using various means.

  • Academic Courses
    • English I: Composition (3 credits)
    • English II: Research Writing (4 credits)
    • Teaching Seminar (2 credits)
    • Homiletics (2 credits)
    • Interpersonal Communications (3 credits)
    • Digital Ministry Fundamentals (3 credits)

Life sciences are part of God’s second textbook, nature. It is our privilege to explore the life sciences, seeking to understand the laws that govern them, and to apply these laws in practical ways that will improve our lives and the world we live in. In studying living organisms and life processes we will encounter the reality of a great controversy that is present in this realm as well. A knowledge of the Bible and the great controversy will enable students to better understand the life sciences.  

  • Academic Courses
    • Principles of Medical Ministry (4 credits)
    • Faith, Science and Origins (3 credits)
    • Survey of Anatomy & Physiology (4 credits)

God created us social beings reflecting His image. God is love and self-sacrificing love can only exist in the interaction between living beings. Therefore, it is crucial to understand the interpersonal relationships between individuals, groups of individuals, and the function of societal institutions.

  • Academic Courses
    • Biblical Principles of Mental Health (3 credits)
    • Christian Marriage and Family (3 credits)
    • Life & Health Coaching (4 credits)
    • Philosophy of Christian Education (3 credits)
    • Fundamentals of Missional Entrepreneurship (3 credits)
    • Faith & Finance in Missional Entrepreneurship (3 credits)
    • Philosophy of Business, Ministry, & Entrepreneurship (3 credits)
  • Chapel
    • Social Relations
    • Emotional Intelligence
    • Christian Education
    • Character Development

Areas of study that use formal systems to generate knowledge such as mathematics and computer science are usually categorized as formal sciences. In studying God’s creation, we will often need to apply quantitative science in order to better understand them and to make practical and useful applications of the principles we derive from them. A study of formal sciences will enable our students not only to be logical critical thinkers but also to apply arithmetic processes and statistics to data and real-world situations.  

  • Academic Courses
    • College Algebra (4 credits) Recommended for students taking the pre-professional/Health Science track
    • Business Mathematics (4 credits) Recommended for all other degree programs.

Hartland college seeks to offer an educational model that is truly balanced between the physical and intellectual. Practical development is a fundamental aspect of True Education. Our physical faculties need to be equally developed together with our intellectual and spiritual faculties. In the beginning God gave humanity practical tasks that included agriculture—the ABC of education. Practical skills can contribute towards a life calling, empower you to become a self-supporting missionary, stay fit, develop a life-long interest in outdoor recreation, and enable you to be useful in any setting.

  • Academic Courses
    • Agriculture I (2 credits)
    • Agriculture II (2 credits)
    • Agriculture III (2 credits)
    • Cooking Lab (1 credit)
    • Handyman Lab (1 credit)
    • Auto Mechanics Lab (1 credit)
  • Physical Fitness
    • Physical fitness training and coaching
    • Hiking, back-packing, canoeing, mountain biking, trail running, rock climbing, etc.
    • Wilderness survival/Homesteading
  • Work Education
    • Farm
    • Cafeteria
    • Lifestyle Center
    • Maintenance
    • Grounds/Landscaping
    • Business Office
    • Housekeeping
    • Auto shop
    • Trail Maintenance/Construction
    • Distance Learning
    • Donor Relations
    • Events

Summer Outreach Training School

The purpose of this program is to help ground more young people in the Adventist message and equip them to be soul winners in their local churches and communities. Because Hartland College’s mission is to train 21st century missionary entrepreneurs, we wanted to instill within students a love for sharing their faith with others right at the beginning of their college experience in a structured and concise way. 

Our Mission:

  • To infuse an evangelistic spirit in young professionals along with a profound love for Jesus Christ and commitment to the prophetic movement of the Seventh-day Adventist Church.

This program is for Seventh-day Adventist young people who want to:

  • Experience a new love for Jesus and a vibrant devotional life.
  • Better understand God’s will and calling for their life.
  • Be energized and driven by the mission and special calling of the Seventh-day Adventist church.
  • Gain a deeper understanding of the Adventist message and doctrines.

Program Outcome—Students who successfully finish this program will:

  • Have a clear vision of how they can be missionaries in whatever occupation God calls them to.
  • Exhibit a firm commitment to the mission of the Seventh-day Adventist Church through their support and involvement.
  • Have the knowledge and confidence to lead souls to make a decision for Christ through Bible studies.
  • Have a toolbox of practical skills they can use to minister to the felt needs of people.
  • Be equipped to effectively lead or support the outreach and evangelistic efforts of their local church or conference.

Program Length:

  • 8 weeks of training.
  • 120 hours of instruction from experienced, soul-winning pastors and instructors.
  • Almost everything learned in class will be implemented and practiced throughout the summer. Option available for those who only want to take one or two classes

(2 credits)
Hartland College builds its educational philosophy on five fundamental principles of Scripture: (1) the Sabbath, (2) the unchanging nature of God’s law, (3) the heavenly sanctuary, (4) the integrated nature of man, and (5) the Three Angels’ Messages. These five fundamental principles will form the basis for how we will process our theoretical understanding of conversion and righteousness by faith. The mission of Hartland College is to equip missionaries to transform the world through Christ. For that to take place, students must understand the theoretical aspects of conversion and righteousness by faith so that they can achieve the overall goal of this class which is to experience conversion and the fruits of righteousness by faith.

(2 credits)
A 21st century missionary is about missions. This course is designed to guide the student through a study of the biblical and theological foundations for doing missions. Special attention will be given to missions from both the Old Testament and New Testament perspectives. This foundation will then guide the student as we evaluate missions from post-apostolic times down to the 21st century.

(3 credits)
21st century missionaries need to be able to give a defense of the faith to other Christians, atheists, and those belonging to other religions. This course focuses on formulating a rational basis for believing in the existence of God, the Divine origin of the Word and the truthfulness of the gospel message. Consideration will also be given to the best methods for explaining these truths to individuals with no biblical background and answering their objections. This course is designed to strengthen our faith in the great truths of the Bible and better equip us to share these truths with those of a different worldview.

(3 credits)
Missionary service occurs within a larger doctrinal framework that provides the context for all kinds of ministry. The goal of this class is to study the 28 fundamental beliefs held by Seventh-day Adventists with an emphasis on the pillars of our faith. Students will examine the biblical evidence for each doctrine, the impact they have on the church’s mission and our personal lives, and how to defend these beliefs.

(3 credits)
This course provides a basic understanding of the tools, skills, and philosophies that shape the use of digital media in the 21st century. Students will learn how to use different types of digital media for teaching/communication, organizing/managing information, and gathering/researching information.

(3 credits)
Being a 21st century missionary encompasses strengthening our mental and spiritual faculties by discovering the principles of interpretation found in Scripture. Students will learn to rightly divide the Word of Truth and then apply these principles in their teaching, preaching, and personal lives for the purpose of growing in grace and winning souls to the kingdom. In this session students will examine and apply the grammatical historical principles of exegesis that are grounded in the Bible.

(3 credits)
21st century missionaries can strengthen their sense of corporate identity by reviewing the events that brought Seventh-day Adventists into being. This course covers the history of the Seventh-day Adventist Church from its 19th century Millerite roots, its organization and reorganization, and the development of its missionary activities, to its present worldwide expansion. Students will become acquainted with major events, themes, and developmental stages in the history of the SDA Church, as well as the relevance of SDA history to contemporary issues in the church. Investigation will also be made into the role of the prophetic gift in the church from Bible times to the present day, with special emphasis on the role of Sister Ellen G. White in the development of the SDA Church.

(2 credits)
As Seventh-day Adventist missionaries, we have been given the task of preaching the Three Angels’ Messages to the world by growing and planting churches. This session will examine the basic principles and strategies for church growth that are found primarily in the book of Acts. However, the emphasis is on how to apply these methods to our contemporary context.

(2 credits)
Today many are wounded and struggling with addictions, destructive thought patterns, and emotional and relational problems. As a result, 21st century missionary training must include the principles that will help students to minister to those who are brokenhearted. This seminar will equip students with the basic tools for discipling people through prayer coaching.

(2 credits)
Developing the talent of speech is not only for teachers and preachers, but it is also something that all 21st century missionaries should strive for regardless of their major. Homiletics is the science and art of learning and applying the principles involved in preparing various kinds of messages for different occasions.

(3 credits)
The supreme model for 21st century missionaries is none other than our Lord Jesus Christ. A comprehensive study of  Jesus’ life and teachings as revealed in the four Gospels, aimed at developing student appreciation for Christ’s impact upon one’s own life, as well as enabling the student to present the fundamental message of Jesus to others. This course covers Christ’s life from His incarnation to His ascension.

(2 credits)
This class prepares students to understand the various religious contexts in which they will be placed as missionaries. Students will gain an understanding of how the philosophical foundations of each of the world religions directly shape their views of spirituality, death, ultimate reality and the hereafter, and the worship and rituals intrinsic to each world religion. Students will also compare the above issues in the world’s religions with Christianity and the Bible.

(4 credits)
This course surveys the history of world’s major people groups by focusing on the geography, religion, culture, music, art, diet, dress, and archaeological evidence of each region. A major goal of the class is to help students exercise cultural sensitivity by understanding the unique ways various people groups view their history and the world around them. Historical bias and perspective will be examined in the context of understanding the challenges historians face when seeking to accurately interpret events using primary and secondary sources. The Seventh-day Adventist great controversy theme will be studied as a unique interpretation of providential history. Portions of Ellen White’s Conflict of the Ages Series will be studied.

(4 credits)
This course is a study of communication across cultural boundaries, aiding in the understanding of how people of different cultures think and why they do what they do, so that the student can be an effective missionary for Christ wherever he/she is sent to serve. This class explores the difference between polychronic and monochronic cultures along with examining individualist and collectivist societies. Students will learn about personal vs societal responsibilities and study practical ways to effectively communicate with people of different cultures including verbal and non-verbal cues. Above all, students will learn practical ways to reach out and befriend those from other cultures while communicating the gospel in a context that is understood and sensitive to other non-Christian cultures.

(3 Credits)

The ability to communicate clearly in writing is one of the hallmarks of an effective leader. This foundational class teaches students how to write at a college level by providing instruction in grammar and sentence structure—skills that will be used throughout a student’s academic training. This practical, hands-on course uses “natural context” communication to improve student academic skills in reading, writing, speaking, and listening. Instruction is specifically tailored to the individual learner via an initial placement test which leads to personalized training in writing skills from note taking to prewriting and editing. Logic and critical thinking skills will be emphasized throughout the writing projects.

(3 credits)
This course builds on the writing skills gained in ENGL 101 by introducing more advanced forms of writing, including advanced essays of various genres, research writing, documentation styles (APA, MLA, Turabian/Chicago), separating fact from opinion, and the proper use of primary and secondary sources. This class will focus on gathering, organizing, documenting, and presenting information clearly and in a professional manner. Students will explore how to use “storytelling” in evangelism by writing effectively for specific audiences and purposes as well as learning to use various formats and styles. They will also learn the steps in writing and submitting articles for discipline-specific, denominational, mission-related, or ministry-related publications.

(2 credits)
This class teaches students how to instruct and teach effectively in their discipline. It covers strategies for “teaching” or giving meaningful instruction such as developing a lesson plan, giving a lecture, presenting a seminar, and coaching students. This class will cover basic pedagogical strategies that students in our Media, Health Education, Midwifery, and Religion Departments (including Bible workers, pastors, evangelists), can use to improve their ability to teach and instruct people/students/patients with whom they interact professionally.

(4 credits)
Students will study God’s natural laws and how they relate to our physical and mental health, including God’s counsel regarding these laws in the Bible and the Spirit of Prophecy, and they will compare it with evidence-based studies. Students will be introduced to basic home remedies related to these laws of health such as herbal and charcoal remedies, proper breathing, exercise, water treatments, and proper nutrition.

(4 credits)
This course is an introduction and overview of the structure and function of tissues, organs, and systems of the human body. The aim is to give each student an appreciation for the creative power and wisdom of God and a general understanding of the principles of health as related to our human body.

(3 credits)
This class teaches students the fundamentals of mental health and how the physical, socio/emotional, and spiritual realms impact the well-being of the mind. Instruction will cover common issues in mental health while emphasizing strategies for achieving and maintaining optimal brain function. Students will also study the basic theories and terminology of conventional psychology. An investigation into the principles of the mind as outlined in the Bible and the Spirit of Prophecy will lead to a focus on practical ways to improve mental cognition and balance. Upon successful completion of this course, students will become certified mental health coaches. Students will study portions of Ellen White’s books Mind, Character, and Personality, Vols. 1 and 2, and The Ministry of Healing.

(3 credits)
This class presents a Seventh-day Adventist perspective on marriage and family from courtship and marriage to child rearing. Drawing on principles presented in the Bible, the writings of Ellen White, and other Christian authors, this class will cover social policy, commitments, compatibility, “red flags,” family structures, personality tests, adultery and divorce, blended families, second marriages, and general family principles. Students will also study cultural marriage and family structures, gender roles and multicultural considerations relevant to missionaries working with people of different cultures, backgrounds, and beliefs. Students will survey Ellen White’s book The Adventist Home.

(4 credits)
This course provides students with a communication tool that will empower them to achieve personal goals and discover God’s calling for them. They will be trained to guide individuals/clients to recognize their skills, talents, and dreams, and to refocus their goals in life and move beyond challenges and obstacles from their pasts, which stand in the way of these goals. Students will also be trained to help individuals find the motivation and tools to achieve their emotional, mental, and physical health goals.

(3 credits)
This course introduces you to the essential steps of starting a business ministry, from generating and evaluating business ideas and opportunities, to the prototyping and launching a minimum viable product. We will discuss the basics of building, financing, and marketing a business ministry and managing its finances. Finally, we will understand how our spiritual calling informs every aspect of our startup development.

(3 credits)
This course highlights the link between basic philosophical issues and educational outcomes, how a biblical Christian worldview should permeate and shape an educational model. It explores the major issues relevant to Christian education thus providing a basis for the development of a personal philosophy of education within the Christian context. An endeavor is made to discover the dynamic relationship between education and redemption, while illustrating means by which Christian principles may pervade every educational facet. It also seeks to explain Hartland’s educational model. A fundamental component of this class is the study of Ellen White’s book Education.

(3 credits)
This is a course designed to help students understand the impact of individual and corporate choices on occupational goals and future earnings potential. Topics covered will include income, money management, accounting basics, budgeting and controlling, spending and credit, as well as saving and investing, from a spiritual and biblical perspective. This course also includes a discussion on economic systems including capitalism, socialism, greed, and the Bible.

(3 credits)
This course is divided into two main modules: A Philosophy of Missional Business module and a Christian Leadership module. The Philosophy of Business module will briefly cover the purpose of business, the origin of the concept of business and missional entrepreneurship/self-supporting work within the Seventh-day Adventist Church, including Madison and the beehive vision. The main focus of this module will be looking into rationale of how business relates to God, the church, and His mission and prophecy. This course also delves into the practical aspects of spirituality in the workplace, how to design the spiritual identity of a company, the journey of customers, employees, and other stakeholders. The Christian Leadership module will study various biblical leaders and the lessons we can learn from their leadership. It will also address practical guidelines, issues, dangers and concerns involved in Christian leadership with emphasis on leadership in the local church context.

(4 credits)
This course covers an in-depth study and application of quadratics, polynomial, rational, logarithmic, and exponential functions; systems of equations; inequalities, and absolute value. Also includes instruction in basic graphing techniques and applications involving geometry and measurement. Special attention will be given to explaining how algebraic equations are used in solving real-life problems found in fields such as engineering, assessment/evaluations, statistics, medicine, education, and agriculture. This class fulfills the preprofessional precalculus requirement.  

Prerequisite(s): Minimum ACT math score of 16, SAT score of 390, R-SAT score of 430, or MATH 000 series with a C or higher grade.

(4 credits)
Business Mathematics presents relevant math problems through the context of creating, developing, operating and managing one’s own entrepreneurial business ministry. Real-life applications form the context of the instruction along with numerous examples from real corporations, companies, schools, and ministries. Students will learn to use mathematical concepts to refine and improve their Madison 2.0 business plans and study the many ways that mathematical concepts influence business and ministry. Some of the key topics covered include: Whole Numbers and Decimals; Fractions; Percentages: Bank Services; Payroll; Mathematics of buying and selling; Simple/Compound interest; Annuities, Stocks and Bonds, Business and Consumer Loans, Taxes and Insurance; Depreciation; Financial Statements and Ratios; Business Statistics and Quantitative Economical Modeling.  

(2 credits/each)
The purpose of this course is to give the students resources that will encourage them to take interest in the management and production of edibles for personal and/or community consumption. All students will participate in a structured, progressive agriculture curriculum focusing on urban style agriculture and “self-sufficiency” indoor gardening. Instruction explores how to create and initiate small scale green-housing, survival, market, and community gardening.  All of our students will study how to become “food secure” missionaries by learning strategies for growing food basically anywhere on earth. Students will also learn strategies for growing and marketing a garden-based business enterprise. We would like to lay a foundation that will inspire a love for God’s gifts to us, be they cultivated or naturally occurring, and a healthy interest in their preservation and utilization for our service on earth.

(1 credit/each)
This is a foundational course examining music standards applicable to both home and church. Specific training will be provided in voice culture, choral singing, and music history. Students will learn how to use uplifting music presentation as an important outreach method designed to reach people for Christ. All students are expected to join the Hartland College Campus Choir for at least three terms.

(2 credits)
The major thrust in this ministry is community blood pressure screening—both door to door with canvassing and in stationary community locations. Opportunity to plan and participate in a community health fair is another facet of health screening, in which members of the community receive general evaluations and health information based on the eight laws of health. Students will also learn to give chair massages.

(2 credits)
Students in this class learn the rich history, principles, and philosophy of Bible work. The class will primarily focus on different aspects of Bible work. The first will be on sharing your personal testimony, the second will be on doing surveys in your community, and last will be on how to give a Bible study. EVMS 132 Integrating Christ-centered Discipleship and Doctrines  (2 credits)

This course will focus on how to integrate Christ’s everlasting gospel into the center of doctrines thus offering real life in Christ. 

(1 credit)
The aim of this class is to give every student the ability to prepare healthful, attractive, and delicious meals for use in both home and ministry. This course covers basic cooking skills, kitchen health/safety/sanitation, therapeutic menus, plant-based meal planning, meal budgeting, quantity cooking, proper food preservation, and lots of in-class cooking experience. This course is required for all Hartland students unless a life experience waver is on file.

(1 credit)
This class seeks to teach students the basic skills needed to safely diagnose and solve basic maintenance issues in both home and ministry. Students will learn how to diagnose and fix simple plumbing issues, learn basic carpentry repair techniques, and study how to solve rudimentary electrical issues. Focus will be on learning safety protocols while developing the mental processes needed to identify and think through a maintenance problem to determine if the repair can be handled at home or if an expert needs to be called. Students will gain actual practice by doing basic maintenance projects on campus. This class is required for all Hartland students unless a life experience waiver is on file.

(1 credit)
Students will learn how to do basic troubleshooting and maintenance of automobiles and small engines. Emphasis will be on following clear safety protocols, preventive maintenance procedures, proper vehicle care, simple diagnostics, basic tool use, and general vehicle operation and repair. There will be lots of hands-on training! This class is required for all Hartland students unless a life experience waiver is on file.

(2 credits)
This class is designed to help students attain their personal physical fitness goals while teaching them how to adopt an active, outdoors-oriented lifestyle. Students will develop a personal physical fitness regimen through physical fitness training/coaching, learn outdoor-oriented skills, engage in outdoor/adventure education, and recreate out in the wonders of God’s creation. Students are required to take the Physical Education course for each quarter enrolled (except during internships and off-campus academic activities).

(2 credits)
Hartland College’s Physical Education program is designed to help students attain their personal physical fitness goals while teaching them how to adopt an active, outdoors-oriented lifestyle. Students will develop a personal physical fitness regimen through physical fitness training/coaching. Students are required to take the Physical Education course for each quarter enrolled (internships and off-campus academic activities excluded).

Length: 2 hours of classroom instruction one day a week throughout the quarter.

Copyright © 2023 Hartland College