Course No: PSYC.3600-061; SIS Class Nbr: 2099; SIS Term: 2640
Course Status: Open
Begins with an overview of recent theoretical perspectives on adult development and aging. In chronological sequence, it presents the stages of adulthood and concludes with death and dying. Topics covered include personal, family, and vocational development through adulthood, gender pattern differences, and the impact of changing demographics, including the lengthening of the life span.
Prerequisites, Notes & Instructor
- Prerequisites: PSYC 1010 General Psychology and PSYC 2600 Child & Adolescent Development.
- Special Notes: SS; Formerly Human Development II
- Section Notes: P: PSYC.1010, and PSYC.2600 or;
- Credits: 3;
- Instructor: Meredith Stanford-Pollock
When Offered & Tuition
- Online Course
- Summer 2017: May 15 to Jul 22
- Chat Hours: Mon 7-8pm*
- Course Level: Undergraduate
- Tuition: $1125
- Note: There is a $30 per semester, nonrefundable registration fee for credit courses.
*Chat Hours provide an opportunity for the instructor and students to communicate
in "real time". It is an informative and interactive session where course related questions, answers,
and discussions take place. While student attendance during chat hours is not required, it is highly recommended.
Weekly chat sessions are archived for students who are not able to participate in the live chat sessions at the
Related Programs: B.S. in Criminal Justice: Paralegal Option, B.A. in Psychology, B.S. in Information Technology, A.S. in Information Technology
Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the information presented in this catalog. However, the Division of Online & Continuing Education reserves the right to implement new rules and regulations and to make changes of any nature to its program, calendar, procedures, standards, degree requirements, academic schedules (including, without limitations, changes in course content and class schedules), locations, tuition and fees. Whenever possible, appropriate notice of such changes will be given before they become effective.