• College Composition I (ENG 111)

    In this dual enrollment course, students are introduced to and prepared for the critical processes and fundamentals of writing in academic and professional contexts. The course teaches the use of print and digital technologies to promote inquiry. Students are required to produce a variety of academic texts, totaling at least 4500 words (15 pages typed) of polished writing. This course requires proficiency in using word processing and learning management software.

    This is a Passport and UCGS Transfer course.

    • Credit hours: 3
    • Lecture hours: 3
    • Contact hours: 3
  • Pre-Calculus I (MTH 161)

    This dual enrollment course presents topics in power, polynomial, rational, exponential, and logarithmic functions and systems of equations and inequalities. (Note: TCC credit will not be awarded for both MTH 161: Pre-Calculus I and MTH 167: Pre-Calculus with Trigonometry or equivalent.)

    This is a Passport and UCGS Transfer course.

    • Credit hours: 3
    • Lecture hours: 3
    • Contact hours: 3
  • General Environmental Science I (ENV 121)

    This dual enrollment course explores fundamental components and interactions that make up the natural systems of the earth. The course introduces the basic science concepts in the discipline of biological, chemical, and earth sciences that are necessary to understand and address environmental issues. This is the first course in a two-course series.

    This is a Passport and UCGS Transfer course.

    • Credit hours: 4
    • Lecture hours: 3
    • Lab hours: 3
    • Contact hours: 6
  • United States History to 1877 (HIS 121)

    This dual enrollment course introduces the history of the United States from its origins to 1877. The course includes the European exploration; development of the American colonies and their institutions; the Revolution; major political, social, and economic developments; geographical expansion; the Civil War; and Reconstruction.

    This is a Passport and UCGS Transfer course.

    • Credit hours: 3
    • Lecture hours: 3
    • Contact hours: 3
  • Microcomputer Operating Systems (ITN 106)

    This dual enrollment course teaches use of operating system utilities and multiple-level directory structures, creation of batch files, and configuration of microcomputer environments. The course may include a study of graphical user interfaces.

    This course helps meet the requirements of the Career Studies Certificate in Cybersecurity and Network Foundations.

    • Credit hours: 4
    • Lecture hours: 4
    • Contact hours: 4
  • Introduction to Network Concepts (ITN 101)

    This dual enrollment course provides instruction in networking media, physical and logical topologies, common networking standards and popular networking protocols. Emphasizes the TCP/IP protocol suite and related IP addressing schemes, including CIDR. Includes selected topics in network implementation, support and LAN/WAN connectivity.

    This course helps meet the requirements of the Career Studies Certificate in Cybersecurity and Network Foundations.

    • Credit Hours: 4
    • Lecture Hours: 4
    • Contact Hours: 4
  • Survey of World Languages & Cultures

    This course is designed to take students on a journey around the world to discover the cultures of a number of countries and four different languages: Chinese, French, Latin, and Spanish.

    Designed for the middle school student, this course prepares beginner students to undertake the expectations of high school-level world language courses and provides them with a high school elective credit upon successful completion. Every seven weeks the students will “travel” to a new country with a different instructor.

  • AP Spanish Literature & Culture

    The AP Spanish Literature & Culture course uses a thematic approach to introduce students to representative texts (short stories, novels, poetry, and essays) from Peninsular Spanish, Latin American, and United States Hispanic literature. Students continue to develop proficiencies across the full range of the interpretive, interpersonal, and presentational modes of communication, honing their critical reading and analytical writing skills. Literature is examined within the context of its time and place, as students reflect on the many voices and cultures present in the required readings. The course also includes a strong focus on cultural connections and comparisons, including exploration of various media (e.g., art, film, articles, and literary criticism). By the end of the course, students will be able to read, analyze, and discuss literature from a variety of historical periods and regions. Instruction and written and verbal communication will be conducted almost exclusively in Spanish. This course is comparable to a high intermediate or advanced low-level Spanish-language college course.

    This course aligns with the College Board’s learning goals for AP Spanish Literature and Culture.

  • AP Spanish Language & Culture

    Emphasizing the use of Spanish for active communication in real-life tasks, AP Spanish Language & Culture focuses on developing students’ abilities in the interpretive, interpersonal, and presentational modes of communication and strengthening cultural competencies through theme-based instruction. Students will be exposed to a variety of authentic resources, such as newspapers, magazines, podcasts, blogs, advertisements, television programs, films, music, video clips, and literature. Grammar and vocabulary are developed through contextualized study. By the end of the course, students will have an expansive vocabulary and a solid, working knowledge of all verb forms and tenses. Instruction and written and verbal communication will be conducted almost exclusively in Spanish. This course is comparable to a high-intermediate or advanced low-level Spanish-language college course.

    This course aligns with the College Board’s learning goals for AP Spanish Language and Culture.

  • Spanish IV

    Spanish IV is designed to refine students’ communication skills in Spanish and deepen their understanding of Spanish-speaking cultures throughout the world. Emphasis is given to the continued development of basic interpretive, interpersonal, and presentational language skills. This course begins by reviewing the major present, past, conditional, and future tenses, as well as the subjunctive mood. Students will explore the civilizations, cultures, and customs of Spanish-speaking people through cultural articles and literary selections from a variety of historical periods.

    This course aligns with the Virginia Standards of Learning for Spanish.