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High School Dual Enrollment

Get a jump start on earning college credits as a high school student—on campus or online.

Accelerate your learning

High School Dual Enrollment at CSU

Gain the same course benefits as college students and top preparation for further higher education success at a fully accredited, Christ-centered university.

Your time is valuable. Dual enrollment can help you maximize your time and put you a step ahead of average high school students. With dual enrollment, you’ll earn college credits as you fulfill your high school requirements.

You can take a single class, several classes or complete 30 credits over your entire junior and senior years.

Prepare for the next level

Gain top preparation for further higher education success by completing university-level classes with a Christ-centered focus.

Dual enrollment gives you experience in higher level learning, preparing you to reach your future academic goals and proving your capacity for higher-level learning, which will reflect well on your resume and college applications.

Save money

Dual enrollment cost is an unparalleled value at just $150 for each credit hour ($450 per 3-credit class—a significant savings over traditional tuition costs).

Even better: You can get ALL YOUR TUITION MONEY BACK in the form of a scholarship when you attend Clarks Summit University as an on-campus student and graduate from CSU with a bachelor’s degree.

A successful dual enrolled student should…

  • Be willing to ask for help
  • Demonstrate patience and persistence
  • Show signs of maturity and responsibility
  • Utilize a computer effectively
  • Sharpen time-management
  • Work ahead and be proactive
  • Sustain independence and initiative

Online courses offered Spring 2022

See the catalog for course descriptions.

Session 1: January 10–March 4

Introduction to Humanities [AR210; 3 credits]
CSU Staff
An introductory exploration of the humanities through the examination and discussion of select artistic, literary and philosophic works of Western civilization. Students will exercise hermeneutic, critical thinking, and communication skills, while laboring to uncover the power of these works and texts to express and/or form a worldview. Ultimately, students will confront their own worldviews in light of these competing visions of reality in order to better understand, embrace and share the Christian worldview.

Strategic Human Resources Management [BA225; 3 credits]
Robert Plantz
This course examines the fundamental nature and strategies associated with human resources. Students will study the traditional and modern principles of human resources in for-profit and non-profit contexts. Special attention will be given to evaluation of abilities and performance; effective recruitment and selection; motivation techniques; and developing human resources as directed by SHRM guidelines and recommendations.

Principles of Bible Study [BI100; 3 credits]
Diane Lytle
An introduction to various tools of Bible study and a methodical and inductive approach to study of the Scriptures, basic laws, and principles of interpretation.  This course includes opportunities to practice using the tools, methods, and principles.

Bible Survey [BI111; 3 credits]
Paul Golden
This course surveys the Old and New Testaments. Major dates, events, characters, theological passages, and themes are studied from Genesis to Revelation.

Academic and Researched Writing [EN121; 3 credits]
Britney Sewall
This course is designed to enable the student to communicate clearly and effectively in written and spoken word. Emphasis is on academic writing style, employing rhetorical strategies, and the processes for researching and writing.

World Religions [EV220; 3 credits]
Dr. Paul McGuinness
This is a survey of the history, doctrine, and philosophy of major non-Christian belief systems. The presentation of the Gospel to meet the unique needs of each group will be emphasized. An analysis of each belief system in reference to its cultural, political, and geographical setting is developed during the semester. The student will have an understanding of the world religions studies and be able to analyze other religious systems in a systematic manner. Also, appropriate evangelistic methods for each religion/worldview will be considered.

History of Western Civilization & Thought I [HI111; 3 credits]
Sue Cagley
This course is an introduction to the seminal events, ideas, thinkers, and works of our Western civilization. The primary means of investigation will be direct interaction with poetic, political, and philosophic texts in the light of Divine revelation granted us in Scripture. Underlying ideas, which influence deeds, will be our focus as we examine the flow of history and thought from the creation account in Genesis through the Greco-Roman World to the beginning of the Modern Era.

American History II [HI206; 3 credits]
David Muse
This course is a survey of United States history from the end of the Reconstruction Era (1877) to the present. Attention is focused on the social, intellectual, and cultural threads of American history.

Living Well [HP101; 1 credit]
Sherrie Holloway
This course is designed to provide students with a better understanding of the mechanics and components of wellness as it relates to the biblical principle of body stewardship. The intent of this course is to help each student realize and practice the value and role of wellness on a philosophical, physiological, psychological and personal level.

American Literature II [LI222C; 3 credits]
Carleigh Smith
This course provides a thematic survey of the three major literary movements that have occurred since the Civil War: Realism, Modernism, and Postmodernism. This is a writing–intensive course that requires reading, discussion, and critical thinking. The development of American thought as it is revealed in the great works of American literature from the Civil War to the present will be reviewed. Readings will center on primary works, and writings will predominantly consist of literary analysis. Prerequisite: EN105 or EN122.

Worldviews: Humanities and Science [PH206; 3 credits]
Scott Hicks
This course provides an interdisciplinary examination of worldviews with the humanities with an emphasis on the role of science. Students will look at modern science through the lenses of history, philosophy, religion, and popular culture to understand the nature of science and its proper place in their lives.

General Psychology [PS100; 3 credits]
Kayla Vine
This course is an introduction to the field of psychology as a scientific discipline concerned with the study of behavior and cognitive processes. Included is a survey of fields such as biological bases of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation and emotion, cognition, development, personality, intelligence, social behavior, abnormal behavior, and counseling.

Introduction to Counseling [PS203; 3 credits]
Jeanna LaCava
This course is a study of counseling theories and practices which apply to all people-related professions. A biblical counseling model covering intake to termination of a counseling relationship is presented.

Behavioral Addictions [PS219; 3 credits]
Christina Crain
An overview of substance and behavioral addictions with leading focuses on treatment. The student will explore biological, neuropsychological, social, spiritual and Eco systematic influences and concerns related to helping those struggling with addictions.

Earth Science Survey [SC202; 3 credits]
Jonathan Henry
This course Is a study of the fundamentals of geology and astronomy, emphasizing the biblical teaching of a literal six-day creation and a universal flood for Interpreting scientific data.

Building a Biblical Lifestyle [TH120; 3 credits]
Dwight Peterson
This course helps the student to develop a philosophy and strategy of godly living that will guide him or her for a lifetime.  These foundational concepts for successful Christian living include developing a Biblical world view, ethics and patterns of behavior; Bible study; prayer; and making Biblically-informed choices.

Theology Survey [TH211; 3 credits]
Daniel Wiley
This course surveys eight of the major divisions of theology- the doctrines of the Bible, God, Christ, Holy Spirit, Man, Sin, Salvation, and Angels (includes Satan and demons).

Session 1 & 2: January 10–April 29

Financial Accounting II [BA212; 3 credits]
Rebekah King
The second of two accounting courses, this course continues the introduction to the collection, recording, summarization, and interpretation of accounting data. Students will learn the liabilities and equity section of the balance sheet. Topics include accrual-based accounting, liabilities, equity, statement of cash flows, and financial statement analysis. Prerequisite: BA211.

Session 2: March 7–April 29

Economics [BA105; 3 credits]
Robert Plantz
This course presents a survey of basic micro and macro-economic principles and concepts. Reviews the economic dynamics of market forces affecting competition, different economic systems, the role of government in the economy, and economic aspects of international trade. Discusses the labor market, interest rates and the supply of money, and the performance of a national economy. Examines the use of economics in business decisions, considering such principles as opportunity costs, diminishing returns, and the marginal principle.

Principles of Bible Study [BI100; 3 credits]
Dr. Ken Pyne
An introduction to various tools of Bible study and a methodical and inductive approach to study of the Scriptures, basic laws, and principles of interpretation.  This course includes opportunities to practice using the tools, methods, and principles.

Bible Survey [BI111; 3 credits]
Frank Passetti
This course surveys the Old and New Testaments. Major dates, events, characters, theological passages, and themes are studied from Genesis to Revelation.

Introduction to Criminal Justice [CJ214; 3 credits]
CSU Staff
This course will explore the history and function of criminal justice in society. Current events and issues will be considered, including the role of law, enforcement of that law, judicial processes, and correctional strategies. The class will also consider implications for future trends in the criminal justice both in the United States and abroad.

The Church’s Ministry [EM200; 3 credits]
Darryl Meekins
This course is a study of God’s corporate purpose for and design of the Church. Special attention is given to the value and necessity of edification and outreach being accomplished through a community of saints. The Church’s activity in education, worship, fellowship, evangelism, and missions is considered.

Academic and Researched Writing [EN121; 3 credits]
Britney Sewall
This course is designed to enable the student to communicate clearly and effectively in written and spoken word. Emphasis is on academic writing style, employing rhetorical strategies, and the processes for researching and writing.

Writing Across the Disciplines [EN122; 3 credits]
Britney Sewall
This writing course presents an overview of reading, discussion, and writing throughout various academic disciplines. The coursework seeks to strengthen reading and writing skills and establishes connections among biblical studies, psychology, literature, and other areas of the humanities.

World Religions [EV220; 3 credits]
Dr. Darryl Meekins
This is a survey of the history, doctrine, and philosophy of major non-Christian belief systems. The presentation of the Gospel to meet the unique needs of each group will be emphasized. An analysis of each belief system in reference to its cultural, political, and geographical setting is developed during the semester. The student will have an understanding of the world religions studies and be able to analyze other religious systems in a systematic manner. Also, appropriate evangelistic methods for each religion/worldview will be considered.

History of Western Civilization and Thought II [HI112; 3 credits]
Jessica Preusser
This course is an introduction to the seminal events, ideas, thinkers, and works of our Western civilization. The primary means of investigation will consist of sustained interaction with primary texts in the light of divine revelation granted in Scripture. Ideas which influence deeds will be our focus as we examine our Western heritage from A.D. 1500 to our present century.

Living Well [HP101; 1 credit]
Sherrie Holloway
This course is designed to provide students with a better understanding of the mechanics and components of wellness as it relates to the biblical principle of body stewardship. The intent of this course is to help each student realize and practice the value and role of wellness on a philosophical, physiological, psychological and personal level.

General Psychology [PS100; 3 credits]
Faye Moore
An introduction to the field of psychology as a scientific discipline concerned with the study of behavior and cognitive processes. Included is a survey of fields such as biological bases of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation and emotion, cognition, development, personality, intelligence, social behavior, abnormal behavior, and counseling.

Physical Science Survey [SC200; 3 credits]
Jonathan Henry
An Introduction to the fundamentals of matter and energy, emphasizing the Biblical teaching of a literal six-day creation for Interpreting scientific data.

Building a Biblical Lifestyle [TH120; 3 credits]
Dwight Peterson
This course helps the student to develop a philosophy and strategy of godly living that will guide him or her for a lifetime.  These foundational concepts for successful Christian living include developing a Biblical world view, ethics and patterns of behavior; Bible study; prayer; and making Biblically-informed choices.

Theology Survey [TH211; 3 credits]
Paul Crichton
This course surveys eight of the major divisions of theology- the doctrines of the Bible, God, Christ, Holy Spirit, Man, Sin, Salvation, and Angels (includes Satan and demons)

Online courses offered Fall 2021

See the catalog for course descriptions.

Session 1: August 16–October 8

Introduction to Humanities [AR210; 3 credits]
Carleigh Smith
An introductory exploration of the humanities through the examination and discussion of select artistic, literary and philosophic works of Western civilization. Students will exercise hermeneutic, critical thinking, and communication skills, while laboring to uncover the power of these works and texts to express and/or form a worldview. Ultimately, students will confront their own worldviews in light of these competing visions of reality in order to better understand, embrace and share the Christian worldview.

Principles of Bible Study [BI100; 3 credits]
Diane Lytle
An introduction to various tools of Bible study and a methodical and inductive approach to study of the Scriptures, basic laws, and principles of interpretation.  This course includes opportunities to practice using the tools, methods, and principles.

Bible Survey [BI111; 3 credits]
Paul Golden
This course surveys the Old and New Testament. Major dates, events, characters, theological passages, and themes are studied from Genesis to Revelation.

The Church’s Ministry [EM200; 3 credits]
Dr. William Higley
A study of God’s corporate purpose for and design of the church, special attention is given to the value and necessity of edification and outreach being accomplished through a community of saints. The church’s activity in education, worship, fellowship, evangelism, and missions is considered.

Academic and Researched Writing [EN121; 3 credits]
Britney Sewall
This course is designed to enable the student to communicate clearly and effectively in written and spoken word. Emphasis is on academic writing style, employing rhetorical strategies, and the processes for researching and writing.

Writing Across the Disciplines [EN122; 3 credits]
Britney Sewall
This writing course presents an overview of reading, discussion, and writing throughout various academic disciplines. The coursework seeks to strengthen reading and writing skills and establishes connections among biblical studies, psychology, literature, and other areas of the humanities.

World Religions [EV220; 3 credits]
Dr. Paul McGinniss
This is a survey of the history, doctrine, and philosophy of major non-Christian belief systems. The presentation of the Gospel to meet the unique needs of each group will be emphasized. An analysis of each belief system in reference to its cultural, political, and geographical setting is developed during the semester. The student will have an understanding of the world religions studies and be able to analyze other religious systems in a systematic manner. Also, appropriate evangelistic methods for each religion/worldview will be considered.

History of Western Civilization & Thought I [HI111; 3 credits]
Jessica Preusser
This course is an introduction to the seminal events, ideas, thinkers, and works of our Western civilization. The primary means of investigation will be direct interaction with poetic, political, and philosophic texts in the light of Divine revelation granted us in Scripture. Underlying ideas, which influence deeds, will be our focus as we examine the flow of history and thought from the creation account in Genesis through the Greco-Roman World to the beginning of the Modern Era.

American History I [HI205; 3 credits]
David Muse
This course is a survey of United States history from pre-Colonial times through the Reconstruction Era of 1877. Special attention is focused on the social, intellectual, and cultural threads of American history.

Living Well [HP101; 1 credit]
Sherrie Holloway
This course is designed to provide students with a better understanding of the mechanics and components of wellness as it relates to the biblical principle of body stewardship. The intent of this course is to help each student realize and practice the value and role of wellness on a philosophical, physiological, psychological and personal level.

Walking/Jogging [PE115; 1 credit]
Sherrie Holloway
The course is designed to give the student an understanding of and a proficiency in walking and jogging for fitness.  The course content includes instruction about correct technique/form, training principles, equipment (clothing & shoes, pedometers, etc),

Building a Biblical Lifestyle [TH120; 3 credits]
Dr. Dwight Peterson
This course helps the student to develop a philosophy and strategy of godly living that will guide him or her for a lifetime.  These foundational concepts for successful Christian living include developing a Biblical world view, ethics and patterns of behavior; Bible study; prayer; and making Biblically-informed choices.

Theology Survey [TH211; 3 credits]
Dr. Ken Pyne
This course surveys eight of the major divisions of theology- the doctrines of the Bible, God, Christ, Holy Spirit, Man, Sin, Salvation, and Angels (includes Satan and demons).

Session 2: October 18–December 10

Principles of Bible Study [BI100; 3 credits]
Diane Lytle
An introduction to various tools of Bible study and a methodical and inductive approach to study of the Scriptures, basic laws, and principles of interpretation.  This course includes opportunities to practice using the tools, methods, and principles.

Bible Survey [BI111; 3 credits]
Paul Crichton
This course surveys the Old and New Testament. Major dates, events, characters, theological passages, and themes are studied from Genesis to Revelation.

World Religions [EV220; 3 credits]
Dr. Darryl Meekins
This is a survey of the history, doctrine, and philosophy of major non-Christian belief systems. The presentation of the Gospel to meet the unique needs of each group will be emphasized. An analysis of each belief system in reference to its cultural, political, and geographical setting is developed during the semester. The student will have an understanding of the world religions studies and be able to analyze other religious systems in a systematic manner. Also, appropriate evangelistic methods for each religion/worldview will be considered.

History of Western Civilization and Thought II [HI112; 3 credits]
Susan Cagley
This course is an introduction to the seminal events, ideas, thinkers, and works of our Western civilization. The primary means of investigation will consist of sustained interaction with primary texts in the light of divine revelation granted in Scripture. Ideas which influence deeds will be our focus as we examine our Western heritage from A.D. 1500 to our present century.

Living Well [HP101; 1 credit]
Sherrie Holloway
This course is designed to provide students with a better understanding of the mechanics and components of wellness as it relates to the biblical principle of body stewardship. The intent of this course is to help each student realize and practice the value and role of wellness on a philosophical, physiological, psychological and personal level.

General Psychology [PS100; 3 credits]
Faye Moore
An introduction to the field of psychology as a scientific discipline concerned with the study of behavior and cognitive processes. Included is a survey of fields such as biological bases of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, motivation and emotion, cognition, development, personality, intelligence, social behavior, abnormal behavior, and counseling.

Earth Science Survey [SC202; 3 credits]
Jonathan Henry
This course is a study of the fundamentals of geology and astronomy, emphasizing the Biblical teaching of a literal six-day creation and a universal flood for interpreting scientific data.

Building a Biblical Lifestyle [TH120; 3 credits]
Dr. Dwight Peterson
This course helps the student to develop a philosophy and strategy of godly living that will guide him or her for a lifetime.  These foundational concepts for successful Christian living include developing a Biblical world view, ethics and patterns of behavior; Bible study; prayer; and making Biblically-informed choices.

Theology Survey [TH211; 3 credits]
Dan Price
This course surveys eight of the major divisions of theology- the doctrines of the Bible, God, Christ, Holy Spirit, Man, Sin, Salvation, and Angels (includes Satan and demons)

Session 3: August 23–December 15

Introduction to Business [BA102; 3 credits]
Dr. David Ober 
This course provides a foundational overview of various business functions and competencies, such as management, global competition, ethics, marketing, technology, leadership and motivation.

Courses Available

CSU offers many courses, both online and on-campus.
See the catalog for course descriptions.
See above for current course schedules.

Online courses available to take

Arts

  • Introduction to Humanities [AR210; 3 credits]

Bible and Theology

  • Principles of Bible Study [BI100; 3 credits]
  • Bible Survey [BI111; 3 credits]
  • Romans [BI210; 3 credits]
  • The Church’s Ministry [EM200; 3 credits]
  • World Religions [EV220; 3 credits]
  • Building a Biblical Lifestyle [TH120; 3 credits]
  • Theology Survey [TH211; 3 credits]

    Counseling and Psychology

    • General Psychology [PS100; 3 credits]
    • Understanding and Treating Addiction [PS117; 3 credits]
    • Introduction to Counseling [PS203; 3 credits]
    • Child and Adolescent Development [PS204; 3 credits]
    • Behavior Addictions [PS219; 3 credits]
    • Substance Addictions [PS227; 3 credits]

    Criminal Justice 

    • Theology Foundations of Justice and Restoration [CJ211; 3 credits]
    • Introduction to Criminal Justice [CJ214; 3 credits]

    English and Literature

    • Academic and Research Writing [EN121; 3 credits]
    • Writing Across the Disciplines [EN122; 3 credits]
    • Survey of Biblical Themes in Literature [LI203; 3 credits]
    • American Literature 1 [LI221C; 3 credits]
    • American Literature 2 [LI222C; 3 credits]

    Health and Physical Education

    • Living Well [HP101; 1 credit]
    • Walking/Jogging [PE115; 1 credit]
    • Cross Training [PE119; 1 credit]
    • Adventure Sports [PE121; 1 credit]

    History

    • Western Civilization and Thought 1 [HI111; 3 credits]
    • Western Civilization and Thought 2 [HI112; 3 credits]
    • American History 1 [HI205; 3 credits]
    • American History 2 [HI206; 3 credits]

    Mathematics

    • Introduction to Statistics [MA216; 3 credits]

      Philosophy

      • Worldviews: Humanities and Science [PH206; 3 credits]

        Science

        • Physical Science Survey [SC200; 3 credits]
        • Earth Science Survey [SC202; 3 credits]
        • Marine Biology and Ecology [SC254; 3 credits]

          See the catalog for course descriptions.
          See the online schedule page for current course schedules.

          On-campus courses available to take

          Arts

          • Introduction to Fine Arts [AR200; 3 credits]
          • Introduction to Humanities [AR210; 3 credits]

          Bible and Theology

          • Principles of Bible Study [BI100; 3 credits]
          • Bible Survey [BI111; 3 credits]
          • Romans [BI210; 3 credits]
          • The Church’s Ministry [EM200; 3 credits]
          • World Religions [EV220; 3 credits]
          • Building a Biblical Lifestyle [TH120; 3 credits]
          • Theology Survey [TH211; 3 credits]

          Business 

          • Introduction to Business [BA102; 3 credits]
          • Economics [BA105; 3 credits]
          • Business Computer Skills I: Information, People and Technology [BA109; 3 credits]
          • Business Computer Skills II: Organization of Data, Networking and Telecommunications [BA119; 3 credits]
          • Global Media [BA179; 3 credits]
          • Management Information Systems [BA203; 3 credits]
          • Advanced Networking [BA206; 3 credits]
          • Public Relations [BA210; 3 credits]
          • Financial Accounting  I [BA211; 3 credits]
          • Financial Accounting II [BA212; 3 credits]
          • Personal Finance [BA215; 3 credits]
          • Web Design and Development [BA216; 3 credits]
          • Faith and Economic Justice [BA217; 3 credits]
          • Marketing [BA220; 3 credits]
          • Strategic Human Resources Management [BA225; 3 credits]
          • Entrepreneurship [BA230; 3 credits]
          • Resource Allocation and Supply Chain Management [BA251; 3 credits]
          • Entrepreneurial Innovation and Change [BA255; 3 credits]
          • Investment Management [BA280; 3 credits]
          • Financial Institutions and Markets [BA281; 3 credits]

          Counseling and Psychology

          • General Psychology [PS100; 3 credits]
          • Understanding and Treating Addiction [PS117; 3 credits]
          • Introduction to Counseling [PS203; 3 credits]
          • Child and Adolescent Development [PS204; 3 credits]
          • Behavior Addictions [PS219; 3 credits]
          • Substance Addictions [PS227; 3 credits]

          Criminal Justice 

          • Theology Foundations of Justice and Restoration [CJ211; 3 credits]
          • Introduction to Criminal Justice [CJ214; 3 credits]

          English and Literature

          • Rhetorical Grammar and Writing [En106; 3 credits]
          • Academic and Research Writing [EN121; 3 credits]
          • Writing Across the Disciplines [EN122; 3 credits]
          • Creative Writing [En234; 3 credits]
          • World Literatire I [LI201C; 3 credits]
          • World Literature II [LI202B; 3 credits]
          • Survey of Biblical Themes in Literature [LI203; 3 credits]
          • Introduction to Poetry [LI204; 3 credits]
          • British Literature I [LI221A; 3 credits]
          • British Literature II [LI212A; 3 credits]
          • American Literature 1 [LI221C; 3 credits]
          • American Literature 2 [LI222C; 3 credits]
          • Speech [SP100; 3 credits]

          Health and Physical Education

          • Living Well [HP101; 1 credit]
          • Outdoor Living Skills [HP102; 1 credit]
          • Coaching Techniques [HP203; 3 credits]
          • Team Sports [HP204; 3 credits]
          • Personal and Community Health [HP206; 3 credits]
          • Weight Training [PE110; 1 credit]
          • Individualized Program [PE111; 1 credit]
          • Outdoor Pursuits-Paddling [PE112; 1 credit]
          • Rock Climbing [PE113; 1 credit]
          • Walking/Jogging [PE115; 1 credit]
          • Cross Training [PE119; 1 credit]
          • Beginning Karate [PE120; 1 credit]
          • Adventure Sports [PE121; 1 credit]
          • Advanced Rock Climbing [PE213; 1 credit]
          • Intermediate Karate [PE220; 1 credit]
          • Advanced Karate [PE240; 1 credit]

          History

          • Western Civilization and Thought 1 [HI111; 3 credits]
          • Western Civilization and Thought 2 [HI112; 3 credits]
          • American History 1 [HI205; 3 credits]
          • American History 2 [HI206; 3 credits]

          Mathematics

          • College Math I [MA102; 3 credits]
          • College Math II [MA104; 3 credits]
          • Pre-Calculus [MA112; 3 credits]
          • Discrete Mathematics [MA204; 3 credits]
          • Linear Algebra [MA206; 3 credits]
          • Calculus I [MA212; 3 credits]
          • Calculus II [MA213; 3 credits]
          • Introduction to Statistics [MA216; 3 credits]

          Music

          • Music Theory I [MU101; 3 credits]
          • Music Theory II [MU102; 3 credits]
          • Aural Skills I [MU104; 3 credits]
          • Music Theory III [MU201; 3 credits]
          • Music Theory IV [MU202; 3 credits]
          • Aural Skills II [MU209; 3 credits]
          • Concert Choir [MU370; 1 credit]

          Philosophy

          • Introduction to Apologetics [PH111; 3 credits]
          • Worldviews: Humanities and Science [PH206; 3 credits]

          Photography

          • Introduction to Digital Photography [ME210; 3 credits]

          Science

          • Physical Science Survey [SC200; 3 credits]
          • Earth Science Survey [SC202; 3 credits]
          • Biology I with Lab [SC203/207; 4 credits]
          • Human Anatomy and Physiology I with Lab [SC206/208; 4 credits]
          • Essentials of Genetics [SC211; 3 credits]
          • Astronomy [SC214; 3 credits]
          • Biology II with Lab [SC218/218L; 4 credits]
          • Chemistry I with Lab [SC221/225; 4 credits]
          • Chemistry II with Lab [SC222/226; 4 credits]
          • Physics I with Lab [Sc223/223L; 4 credits]
          • Physics II with Lab [SC224/224L; 4 credits]
          • Physiological Psychology [SC231; 4 credits]
          • Biology I Survey with Lab [SC223/223L; 4 credits ]
          • Biology II Survey with Lab [SC234/234L; 4 credits]
          • Marine Biology and Ecology [SC254; 3 credits]
          • Field Marine Biology and Ecology [SC255; 3 credits]
          • Human Anatomy and Physiology II with Lab [SC261/261L; 4 credits]

          Sports Management

          • Introduction to Sports Management [SM206; credits]

          See the catalog for course descriptions.
          See the online schedule page for current course schedules.

          Frequently Asked Questions about High School Dual Enrollment

          What is High School Dual Enrollment?

          A program that allows high school students to take courses at the college level, which gives them the possibility of dual credit.

          What are the advantages?
          • Introduction to college work load
          • Credits go toward college which will create a lighter work load per semester, flexibility for a minor or allow you to graduate a semester or year early
          • Explore career fields before starting college
          How much do High School Dual Enrollment courses cost?

          $150 per credit = $450 per course

          This is a significant saving over traditional tuition costs.

          Who can participate in High School Dual Enrollment?

          High school juniors and seniors with a 3.0 or higher GPA are accepted into the program.

          Can I study online or on campus?

          Both!

          When are courses offered?

          On-Campus

          • Two 16-week semesters: August to December and January to May

          Online

          • Five 8-week sessions: starting in January, March, May, August and October
          How many courses can I take?

          You may take one 8-week session or two per 16-week semester.

          Can I receive both college and high school credit?

          College credit should not be an issue as long as the course is required for your major. High school credit is based on your high school’s policy.

          How will dual enrollment affect my GPA?

          High school GPA is based on the high school’s discrepancy. College as a high schooler is similar to that of a regular college student. Your grade will impact your college GPA. If you attend CSU, that is the GPA that will continue with you. Outside CSU, typically a C or better will transfer wherever God is leading you.

          Who can help me with dual enrollment and choosing my courses?

          Initially, your admissions counselor will walk you through options. Once you are enrolled, you will be assigned an advisor to assist you through the rest of your time as a dual enrolled student.

          Miriam

          Early Childhood Ed. major,
          Meshoppen, PA

           

          The biggest benefit of the online classes is that I could complete the coursework from anywhere. I could even complete the forums through the Schoology app on my phone, which allowed me to take my education anywhere my family was going. The classes were a great introduction to college work, especially since I could message the professors any time to ask questions.

           

                                                                                                                 

          homeschool student at CSU

          REQUEST INFO

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