Dual Credit Classes

The dual enrollment program offered at JCS through Freed-Hardeman University provides college courses to high school students.

Students receive both high school credit and college credit and the student establishes an official university transcript.  By taking dual enrollment course(s), first term college students can have a reduced academic load and an advantage in academic scheduling in their second term. 
 

Students in the Dual Credit program must have the following:

  • A minimum 3.0 GPA
  • ACT score of 21 (And at least 21 on Math portion for College Algebra, Precalculus, or Calculus)
  • A parent's (or guardian's) approval
  • Guidance counselor's (or high school designee) approval
  • Completed and approved dual enrollment form with an attached transcript.

**Credits will normally transfer from FHU to other colleges and universities.  Please check with your college of choice to verify that credits will transfer there.  
  

Dual Enrollment Classes available through Freed-Hardeman University:

COM 140, Speech Communication (3 credit-hour course); Spring
Instructor:  Mrs. Dawn Bramblett

An introduction to the basic concepts of human communication theory with instruction and practice in interpersonal communication, small group communication and public speaking.

ENG 101, English Composition I (3 credit-hour course); Fall semester
Instructor:  Mrs. Katharine Moran
An introduction to college writing. Students draft and revise essays written in a variety of rhetorical modes.

ENG 102, English Composition II (3 credit-hour course); Spring semester
Instructor:  Mrs. Katharine Moran
An introduction to research and argumentative writing. Students write research papers, critical essays, and argumentative essays using MLA style. 

ENG 226, English Literature II(3 credit-hour course); Fall semester
Instructor:  Mrs. Tamsie Earls
A survey of English literature from the Romantic period to the present. This course exposes students to a wide range of writers, periods, literary movements, and currents of thought in later British literature.

ENG 245, World Literature I (3 credit-hour course); Spring semester
Instructor:  Mrs. Tamsie Earls
Ancient Literature to the Renaissance. A survey of literature beginning with the most ancient texts up to the 17th Century. Students explore different literary genres and philosophies which have helped to shape modern thought.

HIS 221, American History I (3 credit-hour course); Fall semester
Instructor:  Mrs. Fran Baker
A survey of United States history from pre–Columbian times to 1877. This course is a survey of the major events including colonization, American Revolution, national expansion, the Civil War, and Reconstruction.

HIS 222, American History II (3 credit-hour course); Spring semester
Instructor:  Mrs. Fran Baker
A continuation of HIS 221. This course is a survey of major developments including expansion, industrialization, reform, foreign policy, politics, and cultural changes.

MAT 101, College Algebra (3 credit-hour course); Fall semester
Instructor:  Mrs. Donna Newberry
The concept of function is central to this course.  Students will learn general information about functions and their graphs as well as specific information about many types of functions including linear, quadratic, higher-degree polynomial, rational, exponential, and logarithmic.  Solutions to equations, inequalities, and applied problems will be obtained using both algebraic and graphic methods.  Extensive work with graphing calculators and computers is completed.

MAT 120, Precalculus (4 credit-hour course); Spring semester
Instructor:  Mrs. Donna Newberry

A study of polynomial and rational functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, trigonometric functions, and trigonometric identities.  This course is designed to strengthen a student's technical skills and conceptual understanding in mathematics.

MAT 122, Analytics & Calculus I (4 credit-hour course); Fall through Spring semesters
Instructor:   Mrs. Donna Newberry
The fundamentals of analytic geometry are blended with single variable differentiation and integration.



For more information, contact:
Jill Sanderson
158 East Main
Freed-Hardeman University
Henderson, TN  38340
1-800-348-3481
jsanderson@fhu.edu