Kutztown University offers many different courses every year. In order to boost GPA and get a higher grade, students usually look for easier classes to take during the year. These classes could be both in person or online class. Here are 10 of the easiest classes at Kutztown University.
1. ANT 30CD – Introduction to Archaeology
This course provides an introduction to archaeological methods and techniques, including site surveying, excavation and recording, classification and description, dating, and data interpretation. These techniques will be illustrated through the consideration of archeological sites from around the world. We will also consider current issues in archaeology.
2. WRI 108WI – Introduction to Creative Writing
This course provides an introduction to creative writing in the genres of fiction, poetry, and drama, creative nonfiction, and nonfiction. Students will craft original creative works and revise based on critique and theoretical study of the writing process. Students will also read and analyze published works of poetry, fiction, drama, and nonfiction to serve as models for their own writing.
3. SMS 224 – Social Media Ethics
This course will explore the origins of ethical behavior and actions within the media and will look at both classical and contemporary approaches to ethical decision making and apply them to modern media practices, particularly social media. At the same time, the course will ask whether the media today are acting appropriately as regards ethical practice, and if not, why not. Not only does the course critique media practices but it will also search for suggestions that will most positively affect both the media institutions and the public with which they interact and upon which they rely for their livelihood.
4. SOC 227 – Work and Workplaces
Moving beyond viewing work as purely economic activity, this course examines the social and cultural aspects of work and workplaces. Non-industrial and industrial work will be examined in cross-cultural settings, focusing on the role of work in affecting identity, status and meaning. Particular emphasis will be placed on work in the contemporary global economy in both industrialized and post-industrialized countries. Course readings will be drawn from ethnographic studies carried out by both anthropologists and sociologists.
5. PHI 40CDCT – Introduction to Ethics
A study of the development of major ethical concepts and problems from the theories of the early Greeks to those of 20th Century philosophers.
6. PSY 232 – Psychology of Death and Dying
This course is designed to provide an overview of the psychological aspects of death and dying, including an understanding of the theories and research about different developmental aspects of death and dying, issues of coping with and preparation for death and dying and the concepts of normal versus abnormal grieving.
7. PEC 67 – Self Defense for Women
This course is clearly a Women’s Studies course since the central focus is the development of skills and knowledge relative to women’s ability to function effectively in an increasingly violent environment.
8. MUS 20 – Basic Concepts and Skills of Music
Designed for students with little or no prior musical experience, this course provides basic knowledge concerning the structure of music, i.e., melody, rhythm, form, harmony, and texture. Along with an orientation to the keyboard, students are introduced to reading, writing, and creating music; sight singing, rhythms, ear training, and dictation.
9. LIB 125 – Microcomputers in Education
The course presents undergraduate education students with a basic knowledge of how to effectively utilize microcomputers in education. Students are involved in “hands-on” experiences with computer operation and software programs that include word processing and desktop publishing, graphics, spreadsheets, databases, authoring systems and telecommunications. Microcomputer technologies utilized in the contemporary classroom are examined. No previous knowledge or experience with microcomputers is necessary.
10. INT 111 – International Environmental Issues
This course will examine environmental topics from an international perspective. Emphasis will be placed on selected major environmental problems and their related social, economic and political ramifications. An analysis of the linkages between and among population size and food supplies, living conditions and health, the potential for climate change, water and energy resources, and the role of technology in global inter-dependence will be presented.