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Catalog of Courses
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1. Biblical/Theological

   A. Biblical General

 BGE 210 Principles of Biblical Interpretation
 This course is a study of the principles and procedures to be followed in gaining a correct understanding of the Scriptures. The use of the grammatical-historical method, in conjunction with an understanding of the unique distinctives of the different genres of biblical literature, will be promoted in approaching the interpretation of the Scriptures.
 3.0 credit hours

   B. Old Testament

 BOT 131 Genesis
 This “book of beginnings” is foundational for understanding the rest of Scripture. Genesis introduces most of the vital doctrines of the Bible and speaks to fundamental questions about the nature of God and his relationship with the universe, particularly with the humans in it. The covenant God makes with Abraham introduces an increasingly personal focus as the story moves through the lives of Isaac, Jacob, and finally, Joseph. This course seeks to read Genesis with respect both for its divine inspiration and its creation as a document in the Ancient Near East. Genesis has stimulated a wide range of interpretations, and students will be encouraged to critically examine the options within an evangelical perspective.
 3.0 credit hours
 BOT 138 Psalms
 The Psalms will be studied as primarily the prayers and aspirations of David and his companions which were later used in the worship of the people of Israel and compiled in a methodological fashion to form the present canonical Psalter. The theme of the books of the Psalter and their individual psalms will be examined for their relevance to the life of faith of the believer and the messianic hope.
 3.0 credit hours
 BOT 212 Old Testament History
 A study of the events that shaped the ancient world and affected God's people. Attention is given to lessons from history as people and nations were moved into synchronization with the master plan of God.
 3.0 credit hours
 BOT 213 Old Testament Survey
 This course is a survey of the entire Old Testament, giving special attention to literary features such as authorship, theme, structure, and content of each of the books, along with analysis of the historical background and geographical setting. The course provides an overview of the growth of the Old Testament canon and the unfolding of Godďż˝s redemptive purposes through his chosen people, Israel.
 3.0 credit hours
 BOT 214 Old Testament Prophets
 “The Lord roars from Zion” and other more subtle messages from God’s ancient spokesmen are reviewed with attention to current applications. Study the expressions of God’s covenant love combined with uncompromising judgment. Note the agreement of the prophets regarding the nature and desires of God despite intervening centuries and divergent personalities.
 3.0 credit hours
 BOT 140 Old Testament Poetry
 As much as one third of the Old Testament, including Psalms, The Song, Lamentations, and many prophetic texts, is written in poetic form. In addition, poetry is often embedded in Old Testament prose. Understanding figurative language, imagery, and literary artistry will give students richer experiences when reading the Old Testament and in personal and corporate expressions of worship to God. Taught in workshop style, students in this course will actively engage with the powerful and beautiful poems of the Old Testament.
 3.0 credit hours

   C. New Testament

 BNT 137 I Corinthians
 The purpose of this letter of Paul was to solve the problems and answer the questions that arose as the Corinthians sought to live together as God's church in an evil setting. An exegetical study of the book will be incorporated with problem-solving techniques applicable today.
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 112 New Testament Survey
 The New Testament is the timeless completion of the written revelation of the Lord God to mankind. This chronological overview of the New Testament will attempt to develop a faithful understanding and appreciation of the relevance and message of the New Testament. The course will begin with a study of the historical, geographical, and cultural background of the first century, will include an introduction to each of the twenty-seven books, and will focus on several prominent themes in the New Testament.
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 101 Synoptic Gospels & the Life of Christ
 In this historical overview, the person of Christ becomes more vivid when studied against the religious, political, and social backdrop of his day. Focus is on the major events of Christ’s life and understanding the essence of his ministry and teaching. Special attention is given to the major theme of his preaching: the Kingdom of God.
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 248 Revelation
 The book of Revelation is seen by some outside of the church as “the most rabid outburst of vindictiveness in all recorded history.” By some within the church it is seen as a great puzzle to solve. We will read this book as a reminder of the spiritual battle the church always finds itself in and as a message of hope in the midst of that battle. With this as our goal, our study of John’s Revelation will place its emphasis on the text itself with two primary foci. First, what was the author’s original intent for his readers in the first century? Second, what can and does this book mean for the Christian church today?
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 121 General Epistles
 The call of the General Epistles to hold fast to the faith despite difficulty, persecution, and false teaching of various types will be studied and its contemporary relevance considered. The life setting of each of the letters will be examined along with issues of authorship, occasion for writing, purpose for writing, basic thrust of the letter, detailed analysis of its contents, and contemporary relevance.
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 125 Prison & Pastoral Epistles
 This course examines the mature understanding of the significance of Christ and the gospel, and the ministry of the church, reflected in the Prison and Pastoral Epistles. The life setting of each of the letters will be examined along with issues of authorship, occasion for writing, purpose for writing, basic thrust of the letter, detailed analysis of its contents, and contemporary relevance.
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 242 Romans
 At the very heart of Christian thought and experience is the glorious gospel of Jesus Christ. Romans is Paul’s most comprehensive presentation of that gospel, as well as a treatment of how it affects our inner lives and our relationships with others.
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 135 Acts & the Early Church
 The expansion of the church from Jerusalem, Judea, and Samaria to the ends of the Roman world will be examined primarily in conjunction with the history of the early church portrayed in the book of Acts, but also from historical data gleaned in the epistles of the New Testament. The dynamics of growth of the N.T. church will be considered in conjunction with the geographical, cultural, and theological hurdles that had to be overcome in order to fulfi ll the command of Christ to make disciples of all nations.
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 244 Hebrews
 There are many fascinating features to the Book of Hebrews. Hebrews is of special interest to Anabaptists because it is foundational to our understanding of New Testament finality. It helps us understand the Old Testament in light of Jesus Christ, and Jesus Christ in light of the Old Testament. Hebrews challenges us with many interpretative problems. It is also a book which poses historical issues that remain mysterious—authorship, audience, and provenance to name a few. Through the direct study of the scriptures, the use of a scholarly commentary, and the instructor’s help, students will have the opportunity to dig deeply into a book that can provide a lifetime of rewarding reflection for believers.
 3.0 credit hours
 BNT 134 Gospel of John
 Students will seek an in-depth, adult, academic, and functional knowledge of this gospel. Teaching will consist of presentations and guided discussions. Principles of sound Bible interpretation, history, context and theological issues will be under consideration. After the introductory classes, the course will proceed through the Gospel of John on a chapter by chapter basis.
 3.0 credit hours

   D. Theology

 BTH 203 Contemporary Christianity
 American Christianity in the late twentieth century employs a diverse set of labels: conservative, liberal, pentecostal, evangelical, fundamentalist, Anabaptist, charismatic, dispensationalist, etc. How does a modern Christian make sense of these? This course surveys the development of Christianity in the twentieth century including its history, theology, and current trends.
 3.0 credit hours
 BTH 223 Peace, Justice & Simplicity
 What does it mean to be a "peace church"? This course examines a variety of answers which Mennonites currently are proposing. In the process it explores the biblical teachings of peace and nonresistance along with the related themes of justice and simplicity, with the purpose of promoting practical Christian alternatives to the violence and greed of human society.
 3.0 credit hours
 BTH 242 Survey of Bible Doctrine II
 This course continues the study of foundational Christian doctrines, focusing especially on understandings of sin, salvation, the Holy Spirit, the church, and last things.
 3.0 credit hours
 BTH 221 Christian Ethics
 The study of right and wrong from a biblical, Christian perspective on three levels: the descriptive, the prescriptive, and the metaethical. This course consists of two studies: ethical systems and Christian ethics and topics. We will examine both Christian and non-Christian ethical systems to gain a philosophical understanding of theories. The student will also investigate a specific topic as a Christian ethicist.
 3.0 credit hours
 BTH 241 Survey of Bible Doctrine I
 This course introduces students to the study of Christian doctrine, including surveys of theological method, doctrine of revelation, doctrine of God, doctrine of humanity, and the doctrine of Christ.
 3.0 credit hours

   E. Apologetics

 BAP 101 Christian Apologetics
 Apologetics is an attempt to live out Peter’s exhortation, "to always be ready to make a defense..." (I Peter 3.15). Being ready involves preparation through study and careful thought about how to communicate the Gospel in contemporary contexts. This approach to apologetics not only equips students to communicate with others, but also helps build a sure foundation of Christian commitment in a faith that stands up to tough questions. Starting with the case for creation monotheism and working toward the case for the special revelation of Jesus Christ, students can learn how to appropriately explain and defend Christian faith.
 3.0 credit hours
 BAP 210 Introduction to World Religions
 This course will introduce and emphasize the major world religions other than Christianity: Judaism, Islam, Hinduism and Buddhism. The class will also study the idea of religion, smaller world religions, Jehovah’s Witnesses, Mormons and Neo-Paganism’ Wicca. We will look briefl y at cults. The instructor’s goals are to portray these religions in a fair light, considering both positive and negative information, and to equip Christian students for the tasks of discernment and witness.
 3.0 credit hours

   F. Biblical Languages

 VLA 201 New Testament Greek
 Using the best aspects of both the inductive and deductive approaches to language learning, this course aims to acquaint the student with a working knowledge of koine Greek in order to read and understand the New Testament Scripture in its original form. The emphasis is on learning the most useful vocabulary and grammar first so that the student can quickly begin to read portions of the Greek New Testament and approach further exegetical work on a solid and informed basis.
 3.0 credit hours
 VLA 105 Introduction to Biblical Languages
 This is a class for students who want to study the scriptures deeply. The Bible was written mostly in Greek and Hebrew. Knowing even a little bit of either language can help a reader understand the scriptures much better by using advanced study tools. You will learn: the Greek and Hebrew alphabets, some very basic grammar in both languages, how to analyze passages linguistically, how to do responsible word and contextual studies, and about the actual texts and methods that translators use. You will be introduced to other study tools that scholars use to examine the scriptures objectively. By giving the big picture and good set of reasons to go on, this class is a great place for students who want to continue to study the Biblical languages.
 3.0 credit hours

2. General Education

   A. Communications

 GCM 112 Public Speaking
 Students will learn standard methods used in formal speaking in various situations, and practice for evaluation in seven areas of public speaking: introducing others, praying formally, publicly, proposal presentation, chairing meetings, oral interpretation/public reading, and a formal speech. One class is dedicated to impromptu speaking.
 3.0 credit hours
 GCM 110 Composition
 This course emphasizes the building blocks of effective writing and speaking. It reviews grammar and syntax, sentence and paragraph structure, and provides opportunity to practice with a variety of essays.
 3.0 credit hours
 GCM 111 Creative Writing
 This course will guide students through the creative writing process in two genres: fiction and creative nonfiction. Students will study and practice the elements of craft, examine stories and essays by established writers, and begin a portfolio of their own work. Prerequisite: GCM 110 or permission of instructor.
 3.0 credit hours

   B. History and Humanities

 GHU 231 Mennonites, Anabaptists & the Radical Reformation
 This course examines the origins and development of the Anabaptist movement, primarily in the context of the Protestant Reformation. The instructor will try to draw a connecting line from 16th century origins to modern Mennonites, emphasizing distinctive beliefs. The course will attempt to answer the most important questions: Is Mennonite faith a slowly unraveling ethnic expression of Christianity? Is a commitment to Mennonite faith a viable choice for a Christian in our time and place?
 3.0 credit hours
 GHU 211 History of Christianity I
 Search through the record of fifteen centuries to follow the remarkable growth of the Christian church from its Palestinian Jewish beginnings to a dynamic—and diverse—worldwide faith. Trace the development of early and medieval Christian thought on themes relevant today, including how the church should relate to human government and culture. Become acquainted with the lives and thoughts of a fascinating variety of individuals who have followed Jesus in times and places very different from our own.
 3.0 credit hours
 GHU 111 History of Western Civilization
 A survey of the cultural, social, intellectual, religious, and political factors which shaped the Western world, stressing both developments and continuities. Part I begins with the ancient world and ends about A.D. 1650.
 3.0 credit hours
 GHU 202 Introduction to Dramatic Arts
 God can use theatre arts in "dramatic" ways. We will briefly overview theatre history with a specific emphasis on the role the church has played in its development. Through lectures and hands-on independent and group projects, students will sample the dramatic process from script to stage in creative ways.
 3.0 credit hours
 GHU 212 History of Christianity II
 Reformation to the Present A survey of the continuing development of the Christian church from the Reformation to the present. The growth of Protestantism. the Great Awakenings and the modern missionary movement are part of this study.
 3.0 credit hours
 GHU 221 Introduction to Humanities
 A survey of the visual arts, literature, music and drama of the western world. The course explores the relationship of the arts to the cultural, religious and philosophical thoughts of the period.
 3.0 credit hours
 GHU 102 Introduction to Philosophy
 This class takes a problems of philosophy rather than a history of philosophy approach to the subject. Students join the philosophical discussion right away by discussing the big issues: What is philosophy and what is its value; right and wrong; politics; the external world; science; the mind; and art. Along the way students will learn how major philosophers have thought about these issues. The class regards philosophy as a valuable and indispensible assistant for theology and Christian living.
 3.0 credit hours
 GHU 204 Directing for the Stage
 The creative and administrative skills required for directing a stage production are useful for any leadership or ministry position. We will study a variety of staged productions in theatre and church settings and learn how to maximize their effectiveness from a director’s standpoint.
 3.0 credit hours
 GHU 241 Introduction to Literature
 This course will focus on how to read literature critically, with the goal of developing the ability to interpret and analyze narrative fiction, poetry and drama. Students will learn how to approach challenging works and articulate their own interpretations with some degree of confidence. The class will lay the groundwork for further study and will help enrich students' reading experiences outside the classroom.
 3.0 credit hours

   C. Social Studies

 GSS 103 Introduction to Sociology
 In an attempt to understand a significant component of human experience, this course studies the interaction between individuals and society. How does a society develop its values? Who sets the standards for acceptable behavior? The course provides a survey of current social trends, an overview of sociological history and theories, and an evaluation of the impact on society of modern secularism.
 3.0 credit hours
 GSS 104 Marriage & the Family
 This course attempts to prepare young people for marriage and parenting from a Christian bias. Biblical principles are applied to courtship, the marriage commitment, and the nurture and discipline of children. In-class discussion and debates focus on problems of and answers to the deterioration of marriage and family relationships in Western civilization.
 3.0 credit hours
 GSS 201 Introduction to Psychology
 This psychology course is designed to provide a survey of modern scientific psychology and will include such topics as social behavior, human development, learning, motivation, abnormal psychology, approaches to recovery, and personality theories. This course will introduce a student to the discipline of psychology and prepare the student for more advanced studies in the discipline. Students will be encouraged to critically evaluate the theories and claims of psychology from a Biblical worldview.
 3.0 credit hours
 GSS 202 Human Development
 A study of the developing individual from the beginning of life through infancy, childhood, adolescence to death and dying. The course is designed to provide a foundation for understanding human personality, and attention is given to physical, intellectual, social, and cognitive development at each life stage in the context of a biblical perspective of human personality and development.
 3.0 credit hours
 GSS 210 Introduction to International Development
 In the context of providing recommendations for promoting development at regional, national and international levels, this course explores both theory and practice. It examines various approaches to international development, including relationships between nations and societies. Special attention is given to the role of multinational corporations, international/regional organizations and bilateral agreements in global power and resource distribution. The course also explores and critiques causal factors of and dominant perspectives on development including modernization and technology, dependency, world systems, sustainable development, economic and political systems; social capital, and geography and natural resources.
 3.0 credit hours

   D. Math & Sciences

 GMS 105 Business Mathematics
 A study in applying mathematical techniques to the home and business. Topics include single and chain discounts, price markups and markdowns, payroll calculations, simple and compound interest, promissory and discount notes, annuities and sinking funds, financial reports, present and future value calculations, depreciation methods, stocks and bonds and business statistics.
 3.0 credit hours
 GMS 131 College Algebra
 Introduction to methods of algebraic analysis including inequalities, polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic, inverse and absolute value functions, and systems of equations. This course places an emphasis on the development of problem solving skills. Prerequisite: two years of high school algebra or permission of the instructor.
 3.0 credit hours
 GMS 151 Earth Science
 This course introduces students to the sciences of the physical earth. It examines Earth's materials and changes thereon due to past and present forces at work in the earth’s interior and exterior. The course covers such topics as Earth’s spheres; rocks and minerals; soils and weathering; surface and groundwater; plate tectonics, volcanicity and earthquakes; weather and climate; astronomy and the solar system. It also incorporates economic, social, and philosophic perspectives on understanding the dynamism of the earth in order to appreciate the interaction of humans with the physical earth.
 3.0 credit hours

   E. Business

 GBU 120 Effective Leadership & Team Development
 At the heart of any group endeavor is leadership, whether on a team or in an organization or church. In this course we will take a close look at the concept of leadership, examining historical and biblical models, studying contemporary research on the topic, and assessing personal leadership traits with the goal of developing each person's leadership potential.
 3.0 credit hours

   F. Education

 GED 201 The Exceptional Student
 Explores the theories, issues, and methods of educating children with diverse and special needs. Topics include historical and contemporary views of students with mental retardation, learning disabilities, emotional disturbance, sensory disorders, physical and health impairments, communication disorders, and intellectual gifts and talents.
 3.0 credit hours
 GED 102 Educational Technology
 Introduces students to using a wide range of technology to enhance the teaching process. Students taking this course will be expected to develop basic profi ciency in a variety of environments, including word processing, databases, spreadsheets, drawing/ graphics, PowerPoint presentations, and web page design.
 3.0 credit hours
 GED 101 Introduction to Education
 A course designed to investigate educational theories and the individuals who constructed them along with a study of current issues in education and the Biblical principles students should consider as they formulate a personal educational philosophy. Also engages students in evaluating their potential for teaching.
 3.0 credit hours

   G. Foreign Language

 GSP 101 Spanish I
 An introduction to the study of Spanish with emphasis on listening, speaking, reading, and writing. This course is designed for students who have never studied Spanish.
 3.0 credit hours

3. Church/Vocational

   A. Discipleship and Spiritual Foundation

 VSF 106 Spiritual Formation
 This course will introduce the student to the dynamic of spiritual life and growth toward Christ-likeness. It will include a survey of several approaches to spiritual formation and personal life disciplines, a Scriptural overview of Christian identity and basic principles of spiritual warfare and holy living.
 3.0 credit hours
 VSF 224 Supervised Formation
 A supervised program of personal guidance in personal, spiritual, and ministry experiences. Students are assigned to a spiritual mentor who works closely with them in discovering and developing their ministry gifts. Arranged in second year of two-year programs where required.
 3.0 credit hours
 VSF 110 Spiritual Formation Seminar
 A supervised program of personal development, accountability, and practical exploration of Christian spiritual disciplines. It involves weekly meetings in which the group decides on a spiritual discipline to study and practice for the week. After studying and practicing the discipline, the group meets again to discuss learning outcomes and practical life implementation. Open only to Bridge participants.
 3.0 credit hours

   B. Pastoral Studies

 VPS 214 Preaching the Biblical Text
 The course will examine from a biblical perspective the central place and purpose of preaching in the ministry of the church, the challenges to the preaching ministry from contemporary culture, and the process involved in developing, constructing and delivering expository sermons.
 3.0 credit hours
 VPS 220 Leadership in Ministry
 Effective leadership is critical to the health of any church or organization. This course explores the character, skills and strategies of an effective leader, with particular focus on the unique challenges of leading churches and parachurch ministries in a Christ-like manner.
 3.0 credit hours
 VPS205 Pastoral Care & Counseling
 3.0 credit hours

   C. Counseling

 VCL 212 Introduction to Counseling
 An exploration of the theory and practice of counseling based on biblical and psychological principles. This course addresses the assessment of problems and the initiation of needed change in those seeking help.
 3.0 credit hours
 VCL 205 Pastoral Care & Counseling
 This course will enhance the student's ability to provide effective spiritual and psychological counsel as a part of pastoral ministry. The class will explore a biblical perspective on the role of pastors as listeners and responders to people in distress, and students will receive helpful guidance on knowing when and where to make referrals.
 3.0 credit hours

   D. Missions

 VMI 124 Engaging Contemporary Culture
 This course examines the current challenges and approaches to mission and evangelism in the secular and post-Christian regions of Western Europe and North America. It addresses the extensive problem of nominality, assesses its extent and progress, and provides biblically informed reflection. Nominality’s causes are identified within the life of the individual, the institutional church, and society, with special reference to the impact of urbanization, secularization, and pluralism. The impact of postmodernity on society, the church, and higher education is analyzed. Strategies being used to reach nominal Christians and postmodern society are examined and evaluated.
 3.0 credit hours
 VMI 214 Language & Culture of Spain
 3.0 credit hours
 VMI 101 Introduction to Missions
 A comprehensive introduction to international and cross-cultural Christian missions, with case studies from history and contemporary experience. Designed to produce a "world Christian" outlook, with a heart for the harvest and basic concepts for world evangelization.
 3.0 credit hours
 VMI 210 Current Issues in Missions
 The face of Christian missions is changing rapidly. This course examines new developments and trends in missions around the world, and is also designed to bring students into contact with persons who are actively engaged in understanding, responding to and shaping those changes.
 3.0 credit hours
 VMI 208 Community Transformation & Church Growth
 A study of principles, procedures, and problems in discipling our local communities and integrating new believers into the local fellowship.
 3.0 credit hours
 VMI 212 Introduction to Islam
 This course will introduce the development of Islam and its impact in the world today. We will seek to understand Islamic faith and practice by studying both Christian and Muslim sources. We will explore various approaches in presenting the gospel to Muslims in a way that really is “good news.”
 3.0 credit hours
 VMI 111 Introduction to Evangelism
 In this class we will study personal evangelism: one person sharing faith in Christ with an unbeliever. The course will consider issues ranging from soteriology to practical advice for sharing faith and leading men and women to Christ. Class time will involve lecture, guided discussion, and role play. We will also engage in personal evangelism by attempting to identify, study, pray for, and contact the unbelievers in your life. The class will pay special attention to hostile critiques of evangelism in order to learn to overcome invalid objections, but will also acknowledge legitimate criticism of evangelism and methods.
 3.0 credit hours
 VMI 218 African Church in the 21st Century
 3.0 credit hours

   E. Music and Worship

 VMU 132 Drama
 This fi ve to eight member mixed team presents programs on one or more weekend and term break tours. Entrance to the group is by audition during the fi rst week of classes.
 1.0 credit hours
 VMU 100 Introduction to Music Theory & Sight Singing
 A basic study in the theory and fundamentals of music with emphasis on sight reading and ear training. Introduction to the staff, key signature, simple/compound meter, melodic dictation, basic chord analysis, and keyboard harmony.
 3.0 credit hours
 VMU 106 Choral Conducting
 A study of basic choral conducting techniques, including conducting patterns, dynamics, score interpretation, audience communication, repertoire selection and program building.
 1.5 credit hours
 VMU 107 Class Voice
 A presentation of the basic components of singing, including breath control, tone color, diction and interpretation. The course includes in-class singing of selected songs chosen to help the student apply the concepts discussed.
 1.5 credit hours
 VMU 220 Worship in the Christian Tradition
 An exploration of the continuing development of Christian worship from the time of the Old Testament through the early church to the present. We will trace the developments of worship through various streams of Christianity and discover how past worship methods affect the ways we worship today.
 3.0 credit hours
 VMU 223 Worship Leadership
 A study in the art of structuring and leading group worship times. This course examines forms and elements of worship, techniques for leading contemporary band rehearsals, recruiting and forming worship teams, sound & light systems setup and operation, and current issues and trends in worship. Students will have the opportunity to work with worship teams in a variety of campus worship experiences.
 3.0 credit hours
 VMU 230 Rosedale Chorale
 A selected mixed chorus with the purpose of blending worship and artistic discipline in a ministry of music. One or more weekend and term break tours. A commitment of two terms required.
 1.0 credit hours
 VMU 231 Salt & Light Co.
 A five to ten member mixed ensemble and sound technician, this group travels during the school year and during third term break. Programs include a combination of dramatic sketches and music. Team members receive one credit hour per term. Entrance to the group is by audition during the first week of classes.
 0.0 credit hours

   F. Youth Ministries

 VYM 101 Introduction to Youth Ministries
 This course explores theories of adolescent faith development, youth culture, and adolescent experience as a basis for ministry to youth. Students also investigate youth ministry philosophies, strategies, and programming models in the context of a believer’s church theology of children and youth.
 3.0 credit hours

4. Adjunct Program

   A. Adjunct Program

 ASP 121 Akwachink Leadership Schools
 This three-week program is based in northern Ontario. A two-week canoe trip is built around spiritual and character development. A third week covers important aspects of native ministries such as demography, traditional native religion, spiritual warfare, and current Native American issues.
 3.0 credit hours
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