Science for Business Minor Requirements

Science for Business Minor (20 semester hours)

Introductory Biology Course
One course from the following:
BIO-100Life Science: Human Emphasis
BIO-101Life Science: Cell Biology and Genetics Emphasis 
BIO-106Life Science: Human Disease Emphasis 
BIO-108Life Science: The Biology of Human Aging 
BNS-107Life Science: Behavioral Neuroscience 
Introductory Chemistry Course 3
CHE 115Chemistry and Contemporary Society 3
Science as Business Course 3
BIO 206The Pharmaceutical Industry 3
Biology Electives
Any two courses with the following recommended:
BIO-115Principles of Biology: Evolution, Diversity, and Biology of Animals 
BIO-117Principles of Biology: Evolution, Diversity, and Biology of Cells 
BIO-221Human Anatomy and Physiology I 
BIO-222Human Anatomy and Physiology II 
BNS-118Behavioral Neuroscience 
Health Care Business Course 3


Introduction to the Health Care Sector
Health Care Law, Ethics, and Policy
Economics of the Health Care Sector

Note: A grade of “C” or better in each course is required for successful completion of the minor.

Note: Courses with an HTH prefix will count as liberal arts courses for business students. The HTH-336 course is cross-listed with ECO-336. If the business student registers for the HTH designation, the course will count as a liberal arts course, and if the business student registers for ECO designation, the course will count as a business course.

Disclaimer:  The course information provided above is from the 2014-2015 Academic Catalog and is updated annually as new editions are released.  Prior editions of the catalog are also available online.  The catalog under which the student enters serves as the official record of admission, academic, and graduation requirements.  It is the student’s individual responsibility to be aware of the current graduation requirements for his or her particular degree program.  While the University makes reasonable efforts to keep website material current and correct, this information is subject to the University's academic policy committees, relevant accreditation organizations, and (in some instances) state and federal laws and regulations.