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EWC Wi-Fi Helpdesk 24/7/365
by David Simfukwe - Wednesday, May 16, 2018, 4:50 PM

EWC Wi-Fi Helpdesk 24/7/365

Should you have any trouble connecting to EWC Wi-Fi, please call the helpdesk at:



Access code: 0069855

                           Location name : Edward Waters College

(Edited by David Simfukwe - original submission Monday, November 2, 2015, ...

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National Alcohol Screening Day-April 5, 2018
by Ragan Summers - Wednesday, April 4, 2018, 2:04 PM

National Alcohol Screening Day will be held Thursday, April 5, 2018, 9:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m. and 12:00 p.m. - 2:30 p.m. in the Student Union Building for anyone looking to learn more about personal drinking habits and the effects they may have. 

Participants will be asked to take a few minutes ...

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Sexual Violence Workshop-April 9, 2018
by Ragan Summers - Wednesday, April 4, 2018, 1:53 PM

Sexual Violence Awareness Month

Please join us  to increase your

awareness and knowledge of sexual violence.


April  9,  2018   Student Union Building-Lecture Room   1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m.

Veronica Session, Development Coordinator, Women's Center of Jacksonville

Jamara Stephens, LMCH, Happy Hands Inspire Happy Hearts


Available courses

This is a Global Marketing course that will be conducted as a hybrid course over the summer. As a hybrid course the student will be responsible for completing all required reading prior to each in class session and completing all required assignments in order to gain full understanding of the subject matter.

The tentative course syllabus will be sent via email to the email account you have on file with Edward Waters College. Please read it and ask questions for clarity.

Please also print and sign your name on the Student Acknowledge and bring it to our next in class session.

Thank you,

Prof. Powell

An introduction to macroeconomics, which deals with the theories of employment, inflation, money, backing, economic growth and development, the public sector, and how these are influenced by government fiscal and monetary policies

This course is designed to move students through a survey of literary concepts and universal themes as well as ideas in representative masterpieces of the world’s literary traditions from ancient times into the 20th century.  The selections in translations reflect man’s search for meaning in attempting to define the relationships to self, society, as beings-in-the-world, and the universe as well as the spirituality of man. 

This is an introductory finance course, which focuses in teaching students the concepts of how people and businesses evaluate investments and make investment decisions, as well as raise capital to fund their financial objectives; cover the functions of the financial manager and the different types of business organizations;understanding financial markets, financial analysis and performance;  determining cost of capital, time value of money, and working capital management. The course will prepare students for a wide variety of careers in the field of finance, including portfolio management, economics, financial analysis, and financial services, as well as opportunities in the field of banking and finance. Furthermore, the course will provide a broad-based analytical tool in finance for students anticipating a career in the large and small firms, as well as providing a good background for students seeking general career in business.

2018 Summer II Traditional 
MGF 2106/Lecture/01 - Finite Mathematics | Credits 3.00 

This is an introduction to accounting principles, emphasizing on the operation of a business as a sole proprietorship or corporation. The course covers the complete accounting cycle for merchandising and service activities. Students learn the importance of the Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP), as well as the ability to learn and prepare journal entries, ledger, and trial balance, income statement, balance sheet, statement of retained earnings, and cash flows statement. The financial statements are further broken down into different categories to cover areas, such as income statement categories; balance sheet categories encompassing, assets, liabilities, owner’s equity, and retained earnings; and cash flows.

Prerequisite:  Senior year only

A study of how all functions of a business entity are correlated and integrated. Case study shows how policy and strategy is set.

The undergraduate psychology practicum experience provides an opportunity to integrate and apply classroom concepts with actual field experiences while developing beginning competency skills. Students function under the direct supervision and guidance of mental health professionals already operating in the field.  A minimum of 160 hours of field experience is required to receive six credits. The 160 hours of practicum experience provides the student with the opportunity to become familiar with the mission, philosophy, goals, objectives, organizational structure, and administrative guidelines of the organization and to participate to a limited extent in the organization's day-to-day operation. Students should become familiar with the policies and procedures of the organization.

Students will gain an appreciation for an overview of I/O psychology and its relevance in everyday life through practical application. The course examines the role of the I/O psychologist in awareness, preparedness, and response to behavioral problems or issues in the workplace. Topics include, but are not limited to resume writing, interview survival, job description authoring, performance appraisal, employment law, job satisfaction, work motivation, and leadership.

Public history is an interdisciplinary form of scholarship practiced as a public service. This course will introduce students to the field of public history by teaching them the theory and practice of interpreting history for the public. Public history is history that is applied to real life issues and how it is interpreted by a general audience. Public historians help create historical understanding by sharing their expertise and analyzing with a variety of partners, business leaders, museum curators, archivist, and others. It is a survey of the rich variety and complex web of interrelated research activities that constitute the practice of public history. Public history practice is deeply rooted in the areas of historic preservation, archival science, oral history, museum curator ship, and other related fields.

A specific introduction to capital management within the health care setting. The health care human resource manager faces specific issues including job design, recruitment, safety and training. The course will review current legal standards and practices and examine relevant case studies. 

This course addresses a philosophy of life, providing the base for such concerns as ethics in health care, accountability in government, respect for human rights, and responsible lifestyle in our contemporary world. Ethical theories and personal values are examined through reading, analysis of the workplace, and classroom discussion.

This course is designed to acquaint first-year students with skills and habits needed to succeed in college and beyond.  This course will incorporate topics that include the benefit of a college education, money managing, choosing a major, study methods, technology, information competency, academic planning, and health and wellness.

This course offers an in-depth study of concepts and methods of Psychology as a behavioral science with special attention to personal application. Topics include research methodology, biological bases of behavior, perception, motivation and emotion, learning and memory, personality, child development, psychological influences on health, abnormal behavior, and therapeutic interventions.

The Mission of Edward Waters College is to develop excellence in scholarship, research and service for the betterment of humanity in the students.  Although the focus of this course is on scholarship, as with all courses taught in the department, research and community service are an integral part of the course.

The students will conduct a review of the literature of scholarly research that has been conducted on a particular topic in the area of general psychology. Course discussion will connect theory to similarities and variations related to age, gender, religion, racial, ethnic, socioeconomic and other human groupings and how these concepts and principles relate to their everyday life and the lives of those around them. 

This course is an introduction to American Government, providing knowledge of the ideas and institutions that shape politics in the United States. This course will focus on the procedures and intermingling of the three branches of the U.S. Government: Legislative, Executive, and Judicial. There will be a review of the strategies, roles, and limitations of governmental leaders and citizens, with specific focus on communication channels and interaction within constitutional parameters. This course will reinforce opportunities for debates on subject content and general class discussion.  Ultimately, students will be expected to have a more comprehensive understanding of the forces that shape American Government and Politics.

This  course is founded on the following principles: Individual behavior in organizations, including personality, decision-making, personal networks, and ethics.  Interpersonal behavior, including teamwork, conflict, leadership, and power and influence. Organizational factors affecting behavior, including reward systems, culture, and organizational design. Upon course completion students will be able to:

1. Analyze individual and group behavior, and understand the implications of organizational behavior on the process of management.

2. Identify different motivational theories and evaluate motivational strategies used in a variety of organizational settings.

3. Evaluate the appropriateness of various leadership styles and conflict management strategies used in organizations.

4. Describe and assess the basic design elements of organizational structure and evaluate their impact on employees.

5. Explain how organizational change and culture affect working relationships within organizations.

This introductory college course is designed to acquaint first-year students with strategies to succeed in college and life.  Integrated topics include getting started in college, academic success, and life beyond the classroom.  These integrated topics address subcategories such as reading and writing skills, time management, discovering learning styles, effective study methods, information competency, academic planning, financial management, use of technology and health and wellness.  

Prerequisite:  Senior year only

A study of how all functions of a business entity are correlated and integrated. Case study shows how policy and strategy is set.

Quantitative techniques and models are presented. Decisions under uncertainty, model building and decision-making criteria will prepare the student for future managerial decisions. Linear programming, decision trees, probabilities, guessing, and such theories are studied.