Adult Basic Skills (ABE)
Basic English - Designed to give the student a basic foundation in the skills of reading, writing, spelling, grammar and vocabulary.
Basic Mathematics - Reviews basic number concepts and math operations working with whole numbers, fractions, and decimals.
English As A Second Language (ESL)
English Language Development - Multi-level classes for the non-English speaking adult who needs basic English conversation skills for work and daily living.
High School Subjects
Algebra - The study of the basic operations of integers, polynomials, rational exprssions, factoring, solving, and applying equations, graphing, radicals, functions, and quadratic equations, and life-skill applications.
Economics - The study of economic systems, demand and supply, price systems, business organizations, competition, labor force, financing, money and banking system, Federal Reserve System, saving borrowing, credit investents, inflation, recession, unemployment, and economic growth.
English Electives - Designed to give the student opportunities to apply the basic skills of reading, writing, spelling, grammar, and vocabulary in life-skills or business applications.
Health - Prepares students to be responsible for their own well-being by study of nutrition needs, human reporduction and early development, effects of substance abuse, and social, public and workplace health issues.
Literature - The analysis of setting, plot, character, and climax in literature; formation of opinions regarding character, author's purpose, and style of writing; and response to questions which demand recall, inference, evaluation, and synthesis skills.
Mathematics Electives - Placement testing determines areas student needs to review, including working with whole numbers, fractions, and decimals, percents, pre-algebra, algebra, and basic geometry concepts. Students who have completed algebra may study pre-calculus proof and pre-calculus non-proof.
Science Electives - Student selects areas of interest from among life science, physical science, chemistry, and earth science topics.
U.S. Government - Surveys the foundations of American Government and the Constitution, rights and responsibilities of citizenship, political and economic systems, federal, state and local government structures and roles, and individual rights.
U.S. History - A chronological study of: A-The American experience from the Civil War through 1910. B-the American experience from 1910 through 1990.
World History/Geography - Surveys the cultural, political, and economic factors in the movement toward democracy, including the contributions of ancient civilizations and major world religions to modern society, the effects of the Industrial Revolutiion and the causes and outcomes of World Wars I and II. Geography skills include the study of maps, map reading, map vocabulary, the use of specialized maps for comparison of areas, and translation of information from maps into charts or sentences.
Computer Education (elective) - Offers the basics in Word, Excel, and PowerPoint applications in a self-paced, project completion format.