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Summer at TXWES

Why spend your summer at TXWES?

Smaller. Smarter. is not just for fall and spring. Spend all (or part) of your summer taking classes at TXWES. And there are plenty of reasons why you should.

Get a summer scholarship*
Save your money for a water park trip — your summer scholarship means you can take courses without dipping into your summer fun fund.

Finish your degree sooner
Get that diploma even faster. With summer classes, you can get ahead in your degree and get on the fast track to graduation.

Knock out some prereqs
We offer plenty of courses over the summer — that means you can get your prereqs out of the way and focus on your major.

*Summer scholarships are for new and returning degree-seeking undergraduate students

Current Students

Ready to sign up for your summer classes? Great! Talk to your advisor to help plan your schedule, or if you already know what you need, head on over to Ramlink to register. And don't forget to chat with  on your summer scholarships. 

Thinking about TXWES?

Are you considering a degree at TXWES? Or maybe you're a student at another school that needs help finding a summer prerequisite. Either way 鈥 we've got your covered. Talk to our admissions office about how to apply.

Apply to get your degree at TXWES

 

Important Summer Dates (Subject to Change)

Priority Registration Opens March 28
Summer Extended Session Start May 31
Summer 10-Week Start May 31
Summer Session 1 Start June 6
Summer Session 2 Start July 11

Classes you can take

Whether you're knocking out your degree requirements or taking an elective to dip into a topic you're interested in, we have plenty of summer course options. Here are just some of what you can take:

BUA 2310 Advanced Business Application

This course is designed to give students experience with spreadsheet and database management system applications for the purpose of performing business tasks and for providing training for expected upper-division coursework needs. The course is in a lab environment with direct instruction concerning the use of current software, Internet applications, and electronic communication. Out-of-class assignments require the use of a computer with Internet access. A significant part of the course will require online projects.

CHE 2417 Organic Chemistry II

Prerequisite:  with a C or better. Continuation of the study of organic compounds stressing synthetic methods for interconversion of functional groups, reaction mechanisms and structure-reactivity relationships. Three hours of lecture and three hours of laboratory per week.

ECO 2305 Principles of Economics I

An introduction to macroeconomic analysis. The study of the economy as it functions as a whole, including all aggregate data affecting the income, employment, and price level of our economy.

 
FAR 1309 Film Aesthetics

An analysis of the communicative features of major films produced in the United States. A variety of genre, time periods, and styles are presented to examine film organization, structure, and content in relation to effective communication. Suggested to fulfill the general education fine arts requirement.

FAR 2322 Digital Photography

Designed for students of any major. Learning and utilizing the tools of digital camera, scanner, Photoshop software, and outputting devices, this course offers a variety of photographic experiences culminating in a portfolio of digital images exploring meaningful personal vision/interest. A brief overview of select historic and contemporary photographers, visual culture, and technological implications is included. Class meets 3 hours per week, though some work will occur outside of class time. No camera required. Art studio fee applies.

MCO 1302 Mass Media & Society

Scope, process, problems, criticisms, history, organization and operation of the media. Use of media literacy and news literacy as a field of study to help improve societal consumption of news, media functions and analysis of the media through a critical thinking process.

 
MGT 3319 Management Theory & Practice

Prerequisite: Successful completion of 30 program hours. Designed to introduce the student to the fundamental principles of the management process and the basic theoretical concepts of management.

PHI 2301 Logic

An introduction to the basic principles of logic.

PSY 3303 Infant and Child Development

An overview of the study of infant and child development involving an examination of the transition from infancy to childhood. Cognitive, physical, social, and emotional changes as well as relationships within the family and with peers will be the focus of this course.

PSY 3305 Adolescent Development

The developmental changes, (biological, cognitive and social,) from middle childhood through adolescence will be examined. Topics of discussion will include puberty, cognitive transitions, adolescents in the family, importance of peers, sexuality, and self-identity.

PSY 4375 Abnormal Psychology

Prerequisite: , , and . A study of various theories, research, and treatment methods of maladaptive behavior.

REL 1321 Introduction to Comparative Religions

How is religion experienced around the world? this course will introduce the academic and comparative study of the world's religious traditions using historical and/or thematic approaches to beliefs, practices, institutions, and cultural expressions of selected world religions.