Physical Education


MAJOR Physical Education Secondary Teaching Credential (42-43 units) Obtaining a degree with this con­ centration requires 42 units for men and 43 units for women, 24 of which include the fo ll owin g: men will take 180, 205, 30 1, 302, 307, 308, 400, 401 , 408, 420, one elective from 3 l 2, 3 l 4, 320, 32 l ; one elective from 3 l 0, 3 l I, 313, 317, 323, 324, 325; and one upper division elective from the above and eight units of ski lls activity in addition to the four semester general education requirement. Women wi ll take 180, 205, 301, 302, 307,309,400, 401, 408, 420; and one elective from 310, 313, 317, 323, 325, 326; one elective from 312, 320, 321 , 324; two upper division electives from the above and seven units of skills acti11ty in addition to the fou r semester general education require­ ment. Biology 252 and 281 are required as supporting courses for all physical education majors. For the teaching credential program, Education 300, 330, 425 and 435 are required. Biology 300 is required for 111ose seek­ ing a California teaching credential. Sport Physiology (45 units) Obtaining a degree with this con­ centration requires 45 units, 24 ofwhich must be upper division. Requirements include 205, 30 1, 302, one 300-level analysis course, 400, 401, 408, 420, 480, Biology 252 and 281, Mathematical Sci­ ence 101, and nine units of upper divi­ sion electives. The electives may be cho­ sen from: Psychology 322, Biology l20 (Nutrition) , Biology 31 l , Physical Edu­ cation 307, or any 300 level course in biology, statistics or computer science. Psychology 200 may be used to fu lfill the behavioral science requirement. Required as suppon courses: Chemistry l05 and l06; Physical Science 111 and l l2, which may be used to fulfill general education science requirement. MINOR A Physical Education Minor is offered with the comp let ion of l 8 units, of which l 2 units must be upper divi sion courses. The curriculum consists of: 205, 30 l or 302, 307, 400, 408 and any two courses 3 l 0-3 l 7 and 320-326. Coaching Minor: Primarily for those who wish to coach in a formal school setting. Requires 205, 301 or 302, 309 and any two courses 3l0-3 l 7 and 320- 326. Additional activity classes are sug­ gested for minors as schedules permit.

COURSES 110 Physical Education Skills and Techniques (1)

435 Advanced Studies in Philosophical Topics (3) Reading, discussion and research in selected topics in philosophy, with special attemion paid to contempo­ rary developments in the philosophi­ cal literature. May be repeated with differelll course content. 450 Advanced Philosophy Seminar (3) Research in the integration of philoso­ phy with the teachings of the Christian faith. The swdem will write a major imegration paper. Prerequisite: the stu­ dem must be a senior philosophy major or have the consent of the profes.1or. 460 Readings in Philosophy (3) Directed reading in selected areas, topics, and problems in philosophy. Prerequisite: consem of the professor. 480 Directed Research (1 -3) Directed research in some philosoph i­ cal topic or problem. Prerequisite: consent of the professor.

Chair: Roger G. Soule, Ph.D. FACULTY Professor: Holmquist, Soule Associate Professors: Henry, Neal , orman, Sarver Assistalll Professor: Orr OBJECTIVES The objectives of the physical edu­ cation program are: (l ) to teach the fundamemal sports skills for presem and future years; (2) to teach the neces­ sity of the techniques for a lifetime of physical fitness; (3) to provide whole­ some recreational activities and imra­ mural sports; (4) lo conduct a program of intercollegiate athletics; (5) to pro­ vide Christian perspectives on physical fitness, recreation and ath letics; and (6) to provide a major with emphases in teach ing and sports physiology as well as a minor in physical education or a minor 111th a coaching emphasis. Each student under 2 l years of age at time of entrance to Biola is required to complete four semesters of phys ical education (Se lect from skill classes l l0, 130, l40, 150) to be eligible for graduation (students turn­ ing 2 l during their first semester of enrollment are exempt). No activity may be taken more than once for general education pur­ poses , however , an intermediate or advanced class may be taken in the same skill. Students may select one unit of a recreation ski ll to meet the general education requirement. (See Ph ys ical Education Skill s and Tech­ niques Course.) Cred it for vars ity sports may be substituted for two regu­ larl y scheduled physical education classes. In addition to the four semes­ ters of physical education activities required for general education, the stude nt may comple te four more semesters for credit (a maximum of eight) for graduation. Students studying for the multiple subject teaching credemial but not selecting physic al education as a minor area of concentra tion, should select P.E. 20 l and two other physical education activity classes lo fu lfill the general education requirement. DEGREE PROGRAM A Bachelor of Science degree in Physi­ cal Education is offered upon comp le­ tion of the university baccalaureate requirements and one of the follow­ ing major emphases.

Fundamental techniques of individual skills, basic strategy and rules. Aerobics, badminton, basketball , bowling, condi­ tioning, field hockey, field sports, flag foo tball, **fi rst aid , golf, racquetball, soccer, softball , track and field , tennis, tumbling and gymnastics, vo ll eybal l and wrestling. May be repeated once if no 130 or l50 section offered. *Recreation classes offered are backpacking, out­ door survival and rockcl imbing. *Only one recreation class may be counted as a P.E. activity credit. **First Aid does not count as P.E. activity credit. Lab fees: $15, (exception: racquetbal l, bowl­ ing , tumbling/ gymnastics and golf, $35); backpacking, outdoor smvival and rockclimbing, $50. 117 Junior Varsity and Freshman Athletics (1) For in tercollegiate athletic teams al junior varsity and freshman level. Enrollment during regisu-ation period Reserved for intercollegiate ath letic teams. Enrollment during the regis­ tration period necessary. Lab fee: $15. 130 Intermediate Physical Education Skills and Techniques (1) Intermediate skil ls , individual and team strategy and rules in selected activity classes. Lab fee: S l 5 (excep­ tion: bowling, racquetball , golfS35). 132 Adapted Physical Education (1) necessary. Lab fee: S l 5. 118 Varsity Athletics (1) In dividual program of activiti es to meet the physical development needs of a student. 133 Games and Rhythmic Activities (1) Games of low to high organ ization for grades K through 12. Basic rhythmi­ cal and dance principles emphasis on development of basic motor ski ll s. 140 Physical Education Skills and Tech­ niques - Aquatics (1) Fundamental and advanced techniques of individual skill s. Swimming, life­ guard training, water safety instruc­ tion. Prerequisite for Lifeguard train­ ing: First Aid/ CPR. Prerequisite for WSl: Valid EWS or Lifeguard Training. Certificate or equivalent. Lab fee: Sl5. 150 Advanced Physical Education Skills and Techniques (1) Advanced ski ll s, individual and team strategy and rules in selected activity classes. Lab fee: Sl5 (exception: bowl­ ing, racquetball , golf;$35).

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