Health Education

College of Health and Human Services
Dean: Don Taylor

Department of Health Education
HSS 326
415-338-1413
Fax: 415-338-0570
Chair: Mary Beth Love
Associate Chair: John Elia

M.P.H. Graduate Co-Coordinators: Elia, Van Olphen

Holistic Health Program
HSS 326
415-338-1210
Fax: 415-338-0570
Director: T. Adam Burke

Certificate Program Coordinator: Peper

Women's Health Issues Program
HSS 326
415-338-1413
Director: Mary Beth Love

Faculty

Professors—Clayson, Love, Peper, Tapper

Associate Professors—Castellblanch, Chavez, Fernandez-Pena, Elia, Moore

Assistant Professors—Burke, Harvey, Sanchez-Suet, Van Olphen, Wang

Lecturers—Bhatnagar, Buchbender, Bunting, Burrows, Chang, Chen, Cox, Finocchio, Goldberg, Jordan, Lamont, Luluquisen, Quijano, Wolin, Wu, Young

Programs

B.S. in Health Education
Minor in Health Education
Minor in Holistic Health
Minor in Women's Health Issues
Certificate in Holistic Health
Master of Public Health


Program Scope

Mission. The Department of Health Education at San Francisco State University seeks to promote health and social justice. This goal is advanced through Education and applied community-based research; encouraging student leadership that honors diversity and emphasizes collaboration; and promoting a model that examines the relationships of personal, cultural, and institutional contributions to complex personal and social issues that impact health.

Within the Department of Health Education, the Institute for Holistic Healing Studies has been in the forefront of a social revolution reflected in the burgeoning areas of integrative medicine, self-care, and the role of holism in human and planetary healing. HHS seeks to provide the university and its broader community with knowledge and skills that encourage and support health through natural means focusing on a rich cross-cultural, transhistoric vision of human well-being.

Together, the faculty in the Department of Health Education have developed a unique learning context designed to prepare students for entry and master's level positions in health and human services careers, including professional health educator, and the emerging field of integrative medicine. The department believes that preparing students for these careers is enhanced through exposure to applied scholarship, active engagement in participatory learning, and the thoughtful integration of theory and practice. In addition, the program also places a significant emphasis on the cultivation of team skills, leadership abilities, and effective communication.

The ultimate aim of the Department of Health Education at San Francisco State University is to explore and implement best practices in public health and holistic health, and to prepare leaders capable of advancing the work of disease prevention and health promotion in culturally appropriate and globally conscious ways.

Supplemental Credential. Individuals who already possess a single subject credential in another area may add health sciences to their existing teaching credential by completing a specified number of semester hours in health sciences. Individuals seeking a supplemental credential should seek the assistance of an adviser in the Department of Health Education.

Advising. Each student is encouraged to select a faculty adviser upon admission and to work closely with the adviser in order to assure proper articulation of courses. Prior to meeting with the faculty, the students are required to meet first with a peer mentor adviser (PMA) who is typically an upper division student in the major. The role of a peer mentor adviser is to advise students about the requirements for the health education major. PMA interns' hours and locations are posted on the department web site. Students seeking an adviser should consult the office staff for assistance.

Bachelor of Science. The community health education program is designed to facilitate voluntary changes in individual health behaviors as well as to advocate for social and economic policies which lead to health promotion and disease prevention for all. This program prepares individuals to plan, implement, and evaluate programs for health and human services such as public health departments, voluntary health agencies, community-based organizations, community clinics, and hospitals.

The course work and field experience in health education have three primary objectives: (1) to provide a theoretical and philosophical foundation in principles of community health education; (2) to facilitate the development of professional skills in program planning, implementation, and evaluation; and (3) to offer broad course work in personal, community, and school health. Students are also expected to complete course work in biological, social, and behavioral sciences.

The B.S. degree has 36 core units and fifteen electives to be chosen in one of the three areas described below.

Community-based Public Health is an approach that unites the community by organizing, empowering, and participating in shared-leadership partnerships for health. This emphasis gives students freedom to choose electives from their particular health-related area of interest. Students design programs rooted in the values, experiences, knowledge, and interests of the community itself.

Holistic Health is concerned with the health and well-being of the whole person--mind, body, spirit, and environment in dynamic balance and interdependence. It emphasizes and seeks to enhance the inherent healing ability of each individual and empowers people through teaching principles and skills that enable them to take greater responsibility for their personal development, healing, and health maintenance.

School Health fills the need of recent increases in demand for credentialed teachers in public schools. The emphasis provides essential course work that satisfies the newly developed California State Standards in Health Science. Upon graduation, students will be ready to enter the teaching credential program with virtually all course work in the single subject program completed.

Minor in Health Education. The Department of Health Education offers a 21-unit minor program. The minor complements many major programs provided by other university departments and has been designed for maximum flexibility. Individuals must work with a health education adviser to select appropriate courses.

Minor in Holistic Health. The Institute for Holistic Healing Studies, under the Department of Health Education, offers a Holistic Health Minor and a Holistic Health Certificate program. The only difference between the two is that the minor is co-terminus with a bachelor's degree, while the certificate is available to anyone admitted through Extended Learning/Open University. The curriculum for the certificate includes an additional eight units beyond the minor. The certificate is also available to minors upon completion of the requirements.

General Information. The holistic health approach is interdisciplinary. It assumes a systems perspective in which mind-body-consciousness interacts with the physical, biological, and psychosocial environments. Holistic health complements and extends beyond our current medicine, an approach that engenders the rebalancing of the individual. There are many specific applications and forms of holistic health, some derived from ancient healing traditions and others from modern technology. These areas include: stress management, behavioral medicine, applied psychophysiology, biofeedback, autogenic training, Chinese medicine (including acupuncture, acupressure, herbology, nutrition, qigong), somatic therapies (such as: Feldenkrais, bioenergetics, Alexander), therapeutic touch and subtle energy therapies, meditation, yoga, guided imagery, psychoneuroimmunology, and others.

The Holistic Health Minor/Certificate is designed to provide a background in western physiological perspectives; a survey of holistic health theories and practices as developed in the East and West; a metaphoric view of health, disease, and healing; specific practices in-depth; some theory and background in related areas as well as learning specific self-healing practices. It also can provide the foundation for further study in areas such as Chinese medicine, somatic therapy, and biofeedback. The minor serves as an interdisciplinary liberal arts program that complements or supplements a student's major field of study, especially in health-related areas. The Holistic Health Certificate is for those who already have an academic degree and/or are already in health professions. In addition, since holistic health emphasizes self-care and self-regulation, the minor and certificate program can be taken for personal stress reduction, growth, healing, and health maintenance.

Minor In Women's Health Issues. The minor offers three areas of focus: (1) theory about women's social roles and status implications for women's health; (2) organizing and managing health services, health education, and health delivery systems; (3) politics, policy analysis, and strategies for changing women's health policies. Students take a core course in each of these areas, then choose three electives which may be concentrated within one area or drawn from several areas, and then complete a culminating research project or internship. The choice of electives and final research project or internship is chosen in consultation with an adviser in order to meet the needs and interests of the individual student. A minor in women's health is a natural complement to a variety of majors such as nursing, health education, counseling, psychology, urban studies, or other human service careers.

Master of Public Health in Community Health Education. The mission of the MPH in Community Health Education at San Francisco State University is to promote health and social justice in urban communities. Central to this vision is an emphasis on a community-based approach that builds diverse, collaborative leadership and recognizes the importance of understanding the multiple determinants of health to design effective, comprehensive solutions. To fulfill this mission, students are engaged through contextual and participatory teaching approaches integrating theory and practice, with an emphasis on developing team, leadership, and communication skills in graduates of the program. The ultimate aim is to develop culturally and professionally competent leaders in public health able to work with communities to apply systems theory to prevent disease and promote the health of the public.

To further this mission, the goals of the MPH include:

  1. Providing professional preparation in the core competencies, functions, and responsibilities for community health educators.
  2. Embracing an ecological approach, emphasizing the importance of addressing determinants of health at the individual, interpersonal, organizational, community, and policy level in the curriculum.
  3. Building student skills and competencies needed to promote health and prevent disease among culturally diverse urban populations.
  4. Emphasizing principles of adult learning in the application of skills and knowledge to specific problems.
  5. Emphasizing the integration of theory in practice in a community-based public health framework.
  6. Emphasizing collaborative leadership and team building through a cohort approach.
  7. Conducting applied public health research that addresses the social determinants of health, reduces social inequalities in health, and contributes to building healthy communities.
  8. Serving the campus community and the communities of the Bay Area through developing mutually beneficial partnerships with communities, health care departments, community-based organizations, governments, and other public and private institutions.

Career Outlook

A variety of career opportunities are open to individuals graduating from the health education program. Results from a recent survey of program graduates indicate that in addition to positions specifically titled health educator, many also hold positions as program planners, assistant administrators, assistant personnel directors, in-service education coordinators, community outreach workers, health counselors, health writers, environmental workers, and pharmaceutical-medical detail persons. Employers include hospitals, government and voluntary agencies, school districts, private industries, and some individuals are self-employed.

Health Education graduates also select careers outside the health care field. The professional skills developed in the degree programs have numerous applications in non-health employment settings. Additionally, some health education graduates continue graduate studies in public health, administration, social services, dentistry, medicine, and law.

Although careers in holistic health per se are still being developed, holistic health is a rapidly expanding field. There is a growing demand for training in this area among health care practitioners, such as nurses, physicians, paramedics, health educators, physical therapists, occupational therapists, nutritionists, counselors, psychotherapists, health researchers, health consultants, and others. A Minor or Certificate in Holistic Health provides an overview of holistic health practices instrumental to many health and social service professionals.

Graduates of the Master of Public Health in Community Health Education program are prepared for advanced level professional positions in public health departments and private and public health care settings and a variety of community-based organizations. Nationally, the emphasis is on primary and secondary prevention and population-based management of health making the skills and competencies of community health educators a market demand.

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN HEALTH EDUCATION

Undergraduate Advisers: Bunting, Burke, Burrows, Castellblanch, Chavez, Clayson, Elia, Fernandez-Pena, Harvey, Moore, Peper, Sanchez-Suet, Tapper, Van Olphen

The Bachelor of Science is a 120-unit degree, with a 51-unit major.

The following foundation courses or their equivalents must be completed prior to graduation. While it is not mandatory to complete the foundation courses before taking the core courses, individuals are encouraged to work toward completion of foundation courses prior to the junior year. Students entering from the community college system, or other four-year universities, should have their transcripts evaluated by a department adviser in order to receive credit for equivalent courses taken elsewhere. To determine whether courses taken at another college or university may be accepted as foundation courses, individuals should seek the assistance of an adviser in the Department of Health Education. Some foundation courses may be counted for SFSU general education credit; a health education adviser will help determine this. Upon completing 48 units, please take the JEPET or ENG 414. Students must pass the JEPET or ENG 414 before enrolling in H ED 431.

On-line course descriptions are available.

Foundation Courses for the major: Units
BIOL 100 Human Biology 3
BIOL 101 Human Biology Laboratory 1
BIOL 210 General Microbiology and Public Health 3
BIOL 211 General Microbiology and Public Health Laboratory 1
Units selected from the following (another course may be substituted on advisement): 3
MATH 124 Elementary Statistics  
ISED 160 Data Analysis in Education
Total for foundation 11
Core Courses
Sequenced courses – Must be taken in order
H ED 300 The Health Education Profession 3
H ED 430 Foundations of Community Health Education 3
H ED 431 Community Health Education: Planning, Implementation, and Evaluation 3
H ED 480 Fieldwork and Reflective Seminar 9
Flexible sequencing
H ED 310
   or
HH 305
   or
H ED 290
Health in Society
 
Relaxation and Stress Reduction
 
Promoting Positive Health
3
H ED 410
   or
H ED 450
Organization and Function of Health Services
 
Policy Issues in Health Education
3
H ED 418 Environmental Health 3
H ED 420 Epidemiology 3
H ED 425 Introduction to Research and Statistics in Health 3
H ED 455 Community Organizing and Building for Health 3
H ED 520 Race, Class, Gender, and Health Promotion 3
Total for core 39
Emphasis
Units selected from one of the emphases listed below
12-15
Total for major 51-54

 

Community-based Public Health Emphasis
H ED 660 Developing Healthy Youth in Schools and Communities 3
Units selected from the following on advisement (1 course must have a H ED prefix): 9
AAS 575 Asian American Community Health Issues  
ANTH 631 Critical Medical Anthropology
BIOL 321 Magic, Myths, and Medicine
BIOL 326 Disease!
BIOL 327 AIDS: Biology of the Modern Epidemic
H ED 221 Health and Social Justice – Burning Issues, Taking Action
H ED 315 Drugs in Society
H ED 320 Contemporary Sexuality
H ED 410 Organization and Function of Health Services
H ED 414 Multicultural Women's Health
H ED 415 Health Aspects of Aging
H ED 417 AIDS: Contemporary Health Crisis
H ED 450 Policy Issues in Health Policy
H ED 500 Values Clarification in Sexuality
H ED 582 Homelessness: A Public Health Perspective
H ED 640 Structural Inequities in Public Health
H ED 670 Principles of Peer Health Education
H ED 671 Practice of Peer Health
H ED 699 Special Study
HH 380 Holistic Health: Western Perspectives
HH 381 Holistic Health: Eastern Perspectives
HH 382 Holistic Health and Human Nature
HH 430 Biofeedback and Self Regulation
HH 433 Autogenic Training
HH 540 Imagery and Meditation in Healing
HH 690 Psychophysiology of Healing
PHIL 383 Ethics in Medicine
PSY 442 Health Psychology
PSY 465 The Psychology of Work Life Stress
Total for emphasis 12

 

School Health Emphasis
H ED 660 Developing Healthy Youth in Schools and Communities 3
Units selected from the following on advisement: 12
H ED 310 Health in Society  
H ED 312 Consumer Health
H ED 315 Drugs in Society
H ED 320 Contemporary Sexuality
CFS 355 Nutrition for Wellness
Total for emphasis 15

 

Holistic Health Emphasis
Units selected from the following on advisement: 9
HH 380 Holistic Health: Western Perspectives  
HH 381 Holistic Health: Eastern Perspectives
HH 382 Holistic Health and Human Nature
HH 383 Chinese Perspectives in Holistic Health
Units selected from the following on advisement: 6
HH 420 Chinese Body-Mind Energetics (4)  
HH 430 Biofeedback and Self Regulation (4)
HH 433 Introduction to Autogenic Training
HH 530 Herbal and Nutritional Principles in Chinese Healing
HH 540 Imagery and Meditation in Healing
HH 681 Holistic Health Internship
H ED 310 Health in Society
H ED 660 Developing Healthy in Schools and Communities
Total for emphasis 15

MINOR IN HEALTH EDUCATION

Program Units
H ED 300 The Health Education Profession 3
H ED 430 Foundations of Community Health Education 3
Upper division electives in health education from the following, holistic health or related fields on advisement as related to student's needs and interests: 12
H ED 221 Health and Social Justice – Burning Issues, Taking Action  
H ED 310 Health in Society
H ED 315 Drugs and Society
H ED 320 Contemporary Sexuality
H ED 410 Organization and Function of Health Services
H ED 414 Multicultural Women's Health
H ED 415 Health Aspects of Aging
H ED 417 AIDS: Contemporary Health Crisis
H ED 418 Environmental Health
H ED 420 Epidemiology
H ED 431 Community Health Education: Planning, Implementation, and Evaluation
H ED 450 Policy Issues in Health Education
H ED 455 Community Organizing and Community Building for Health
H ED 500 Values Clarification in Sexuality
H ED 520 Race, Class, Gender, and Health Promotion
H ED 582 Homelessness and Public Policy
H ED 640 Structural Inequalities in Public Health
H ED 660 Developing Healthy Youth in Schools and Communities
Total for minor 18

MINOR IN HOLISTIC HEALTH

Holistic Health Advisers: Burke, Burrows, Harvey, Peper, Wang

A Minor in Holistic Health complements many SFSU majors, provides unique learning opportunities, and expands career options. Benefits to HH minors include priority waiting list for HH courses, individual advising with IHHS faculty and collaboration with others interested in complementary healing.

On-line course descriptions are available.

Minor Program Units
Core Courses
HH 380 Holistic Health: Western Perspectives 3
HH 381 Holistic Health: Eastern Perspectives 3
HH 382 Holistic Health and Human Nature 3
Total for core 9
Holistic Health Emphasis
Units chosen from the areas listed below or related courses with consent of adviser.
9
Western Perspectives
HH 305 Relaxation & Stress Management 3
HH 430 Foundation of Biofeedback and Self-regulation  
HH 433 Introduction to Autogenic Training
PSY 594 Psychology of Biofeedback Process
HH 650 Anthroposophical Health Studies
HH 690 Psychophysiology of Healing
Eastern Perspectives (may include up to 3 units from the listed KIN courses)
HH 383 Holistic Health: Chinese Perspectives  
HH 420 Chinese Body-Mind Energetics (4)
HH 530 Herbal and Nutritional Principles in Chinese Healing
HH 540 Imagery and Meditation in Healing
HH 621 Advanced Studies in Chinese Health and Healing (1-3)
KIN 136 Hatha Yoga (1)
KIN 236 Intermediate and Advanced Hatha Yoga (2)
KIN 175 Elementary Tai-Chi Chuan (1)
KIN 275 Intermediate/Advanced Tai-Chi Chuan (2)
Holism and Human Nature
H ED 418 Environmental Health  
HH 660 Art as Healing
HH 670 Alternative Health Practices
HH 677 Intro to Naturopathic Medicine
HH 681 Holistic Health Internship
HH 699 Special Study (1-3)
Human Anatomy/Physiology
Completion of a college-level course in human anatomy/physiology. (BIOL 100/101, BIOL 328, or BIOL 610/611 are acceptable.)
4
Total for minor 22

MINOR IN WOMEN'S HEALTH ISSUES

On-line course descriptions are available.

Core Courses Units
Social Determinants
WOMS 200 Women: The Basic Question 3
Health Services and Education
HED 414 Women's Health: Issues and Problems 3
Politics and Policy
URBS/LABR 570 Urban Health Systems 3
Electives Units selected from 1 or more of the areas of focus in consultation with an adviser. 9-12
Social Determinants
PSY 458 Psychology of Women  
SOC 476 Medical Sociology (4)
SOC 469 Gender and Society (4)
WOMS 510 Women and Interpersonal Violence
WOMS 510 Women and Institutional Violence
WOMS 590 The Aging Woman
CFS 453 Nutrition and the Life Cycle
AFRS 370 Health, Medicine, and Nutrition in the Black Community
Health Services and Health Education
SOC 476 Medical Sociology (4)  
H ED 410 Organization and Function of Health Services
H ED 430 Foundations of Community Health Education
H ED 431 Community Health Education: Planning, Implementation, Evaluation
H ED 520 Race, Class, Gender & Health Promotion
Politics and Policy
ECON 475 Economics of Health and Medical Care Finances  
H ED 450 Contemporary Issues in Health
PLSI/URBS 480 Public Policy and Policy Analysis (4)
URBS/S W 456 Urban Community Organizing and Citizen Action
URBS 565 Social Policy Planning (4)
WOMS 590 Politics of Reproduction
RAZA 210 Latino Health Care Perspectives
Final Integrative Project/Internship One of the following in consultation with the adviser: 3-6
H ED 480 Fieldwork in Community Health (3-6)  
H ED 699 Special Study (1-3)
URBS 650/651 Urban Internship/Seminar (3/1)
URBS 686 Fieldwork in Urban Studies (1-4)
WOMS 695 Women Studies Internship
WOMS 698 Work Study in Feminist Projects (1-3)
Minimum total 21

CERTIFICATE IN HOLISTIC HEALTH

Holistic Health Advisers: Burke, Burrows, Harvey, Peper, Wang

The Certificate in Holistic Health is available to degree and non-degree students. The certificate is offered by IHHS as a resource for health care professionals seeking career enrichment and for those pursuing growth and a deeper understanding of holistic health.

Note: Non-degree students apply through the College of Extended Learning , 415-338-1373. For additional information, visit www.cel.sfsu.edu.

Certificate Requirements Units
Completion of Minor (see above.) 22
HH 681 Holistic Health Internship 3
Electives
Units selected on advisement. In addition to HH courses, an array of fascinating courses appropriate for the certificate include the following:
5
ANTH 630 Medical Anthropology  
BIOL 318 Our Endangered Planet
BIOL 321 Magic, Myth, and Medicine
BUS 450 The Greening of Business
CFS 355 Nutrition for Wellness
CHIN 101 First Semester Chinese
COUN 606 Introduction to Peer Counseling Skills
GRN 520 Death and Dying
H ED 410 Organization and Function of Health Services
H ED 455 Community Organizing and Community Building for Health
HIST 578 History of Japan
HH 699 Special Study (1-3)
KIN 331 Peak Performance
PSY 442 Health Psychology
RAZA 450 Indigenous Culture and Personality
Other electives with approval of HH adviser
Total for certificate 30

NOTE: Students fulfilling the Holistic Health Minor or Certificate Program are eligible to apply for a Certification in Stress Management Education given by the Biofeedback Certification Institute of America (BCIA). Also, students who take the biofeedback courses and fulfill some further requirements may be eligible to apply for Biofeedback Certification given by BCIA. See a Holistic Health adviser for details.

MASTER OF PUBLIC HEALTH

Graduate Advisers: Castellblanch, Chavez, Clayson, Elia, Love, Moore, Van Olphen, Wolin

Admission Requirements

Beyond a completed MPH application form and transcripts of all previous college work listed on the application (including San Francisco State), admission to the program requires:

Admission Procedures

Step 1.  Attend a Group Orientation Session. These sessions describe the program and the admission/selection procedures. Before applying to the program, applicants are strongly encouraged to attend an orientation session. Dates for the orientation sessions are posted on the department's web site.

Step 2.  Submission of Documents. Complete and submit all documents on or before the scheduled deadline. Submit to the Division of Graduate Studies the completed on-line application, official transcripts, and any additional documents required by the University. See Graduate Studies web site for more details, www.sfsu.edu/~gradstdy. Submit to the Health Education Department letters of reference, statement of purpose, unofficial transcripts, GRE score, and the department checklist. See department web site for more details, www.sfsu.edu/~hed. Note: the deadline applies to both on-line application and the department documents.

Step 3.  Notification of Acceptance. Applicants will be notified in early spring as to the department's and university's conditional acceptance or non-acceptance to the program.

Step 4.  MPH Program Acceptance. After a semester of course work earning a 3.0 or better GPA, applicants are officially moved to "classified status."

Application Period

New students are admitted to the MPH in the fall only. Information and applications are available on the Graduate Studies web site (www.sfsu.edu/~gradstdy/) or by visiting San Francisco State University, Department of Health Education, 1600 Holloway Avenue, HSS 326, San Francisco, CA 94132-4161; telephone, 415-338-1413; e-mail, hed@sfsu.edu; web site, www.sfsu.edu/~hed.

Written English Proficiency Requirement

Level One: all students must successfully demonstrate their proficiency by passing the Graduate Essay Test (GET). This MUST be done prior to taking classes. Students who are accepted into the graduate program will be notified in writing as to the time and date of the examination; there is a fee. If the GET identifies writing deficiencies, remedial work will be required. Level Two: satisfied by demonstration of English competency on the final paper for H ED 815.

Curriculum

The curriculum for the MPH is designed as a three-year sequence where collaborative learning and problem solving are fostered. Students move through the curriculum as a learning cohort for the entire three years. In addition to the sequenced courses, there are an additional twelve units of non-sequenced courses that need to be taken before students enroll in H ED 895 (culminating experience).

Year One-Fall Semester Units
H ED 810 Public Health and Principles of Community Organizing 3
H ED 815 Theories of Social and Behavioral Change in Community Health Education 3
H ED 829 Biostatistics 3
H ED 890 MPH Seminar 1
Total for semester 10
Year One-Spring Semester
H ED 820 Needs Assessment in Community Health Education 3
H ED 821 Needs Assessment Practicum 1
H ED 825 Epidemiology 3
H ED 890 MPH Seminar 1
Total for semester 8
Year Two-Fall Semester
H ED 830 Program Planning for Community Change 3
H ED 831 Community Health Assessment Practicum 3
Total for semester 6
Year Two-Spring Semester
H ED 840 Program Evaluation Design and Research 3
H ED 841 Program Planning and Evaluation Design Practicum 3
H ED 890 MPH Seminar 1
Total for semester 7
Year Two-Summer Semester
H ED 892 Supervised Field Internship (200 hours of practical experience internship; 5 weeks @ 40 hours or 10 weeks. at 20 hours.) 4
Year Three-Fall Semester
H ED 811 Health Education Skills Electronic Portfolio 1
H ED 890 MPH Seminar 1
Total for semester 2
Year Three-Spring Semester
H ED 890 MPH Seminar 1
H ED 895 Applied Research Project in Health Education 3
Total for semester 4
Non-sequenced Courses (must be taken prior to enrollment in H ED 895)
H ED 835 Public Health Policy (fall only) 3
H ED 845 Training and Educational Process (spring only) 3
H ED 850 Health Administration and Management (fall only) 3
H ED 855 Environmental Health (fall only) 3
Total for non-sequenced courses 12
Total for degree 53


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