measurements and their uses, buying and care of equipment, public relations at all levels, auxiliary activity programs offered by organiza­ tions outside the school, the place of the intramural and inter-school program. Development of principles which serve as a basis for our profession. 401. OBSERVATION AND PARTICIPATION.(l) Directed observation of elementary and secondary physical education classes in ope ration. Some opportunity to actually teach activities at these levels. 402. CAMP LEADERSHIP.(2) Technique s of camp leadership, programing and counseling. Required attendance at weekend training conference. 403. SPORTS OF THE WORLD.(2) Introduction to the use of statistical methods and the interpretation of quantitative res earch. 404 CARE AND PREVENTION OF ATHLETIC INJURIES.(3) (Men) Theory and practice of principles and techniques pertaining to ath­ letic conditioning, injuries, bandaging and massage. 405. ADAPTIVE PHYSICAL EDUCATION.(3) Methods , materials and principles for a graded program. Programs for general class activities and special adaptive education. 406. TEST AND MEASUREMENTS IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION. (3) Lecture, laboratory and field experience in the development, evalua­ tion and application of tests in health and physical education. Use and inte rpretation of elementary statistics.


Objective. All courses in psychology taught at Biola College have for their ultimate purpose the better understanding of human nature' and, through this understanding, greate r adequacy in dealing with its problems. There is a definite attempt to afford points of contact with biology, phil­ osophy, theology, history, and sociology. In other words, courses in the main are taught with constant reference to values broader than the strict discipline of psychology would require. The department offers two majors: A Pre-professional major for those planning a future profession in one of the applied fields of Psychology. This major presupposes later graduate work iri the field of Psychology. The second major, Non-Professional or Academic major, intended primarily for students not intending to go on into the graduate field but, who need it for a background in teaching, Theology or social service of some sort. Pre-major requirements for both majors is Psychology 206, in addition to the institutional requirement of Psychology 205. Courses required for both majors in addition to the lower division pre­ requisites of Psychology 205 and 206 are: Psychology 303, 305, 308, or (302), 309,405,415.


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