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SOWK 333 - Human Behavior in the Social Environment
Spring 2020, Section 01

search actionsID #Subj#SecTitleDatesDaysTimeCrdsStatusInstructorDelivery MethodLoc
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000279 SOWK 333 01 Human Behavior in the Social Environment
01/14 - 04/28
T
9:00am - 12:20pm
4.0 Open Nystrom, Laura
Location: z MnSCU Metropolitan State University
Building/Room: LIBRARY 306


Meeting Details
DatesDaysTimeBuilding/RoomInstructor
1/14/2020 - 4/28/2020 T 9:00am - 12:20pm LIBRARY 306 Nystrom, Laura

Notes
  • Prerequisites: Formal admittance to the Social Work program and 60 credits minimum. Note: Mandatory orientation the first week of classes will take place instead of classroom classes on TBD.

Location Details
Offered through: Metropolitan State University.
Campus: Metropolitan State University. Location: z MnSCU Metropolitan State University.

Seat Availability
Status: Open Size: 32 Enrolled: 0 Seats Remaining: 32

Restrictions
  • Requires minimum credits: 60
  • Restricted to the following major(s): Social Work

Add/Drop/Withdraw
Full refund is available until January 17, 2020, 11:59PM CST.
The last day to add this course is January 19, 2020. The last day to drop this course is January 17, 2020.
The last day to withdraw from this course is April 13, 2020.

Tuition and Fees (Approximate)

Tuition and Fees (approximate):

Tuition -resident: $937.44
Tuition -nonresident: $1,912.64
Approximate Course Fees: $144.44

Course Level
Undergraduate

Description
The course emphasizes ecological and theoretical perspectives for social work practice with culturally diverse populations and includes the study of human behavior and development throughout the lifespan. Students deepen their understanding of human diversity by examining ethnocentrism and racism, gender roles and sexism, and sexual identity and sexual orientation. Students apply the ecological model to better understand how social structures influence persons from diverse populations. The impact of systems of oppression, the intersectionality of oppressions and their impact on individuals, families, and communities is explored. Social work practice and policy implications are considered and applied from the biopsychosocial perspective.

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