Aug 22, 2019  
Catalog 2015-16 
    
Catalog 2015-16 [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Entrepreneurship Certificate


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Semester Sequence


This is a suggested full-time schedule for a student who has completed any developmental course work and has no transfer credits.



 

Program Requirements and Electives - 27 Credits


Total Number of Credits Required for Certificate: 27*


Notes


*Credit students who are new to college (no successfully completed college coursework at other institutions) are required to take ACDV 101  in the first semester at CCBC. This is a 1-credit class, and it does not count towards the number of credits required for a degree or certificate. Students are required to provide an official transcript(s) to document successful completion of college coursework at another institution(s) for this requirement to be waived.

        

**Contact department chair for permission to waive ACCT 102 .

***ENGL 101  prerequisite.

Program Description


This program is designed to prepare students to own and operate a small business. As an integral part of the program, each student is required to develop a business plan which includes provisions for financing, site selection, marketing, budgeting, record keeping, physical facilities, incorporation, insurance, inventory control and possible franchising. All credits earned in the Certificate program may be applied toward the Associate of Applied Science degree in Business Management.

Program Outcomes


Upon successful completion of this certificate, students will be able to:

  1. demonstrate mastery of the process and functions of management (planning, organizing, leading, staffing, and controlling) and the principles of managerial decision making through written assignments and in-class exercises designed to promote strategic thinking and analysis;
  2. review employee selection and training strategies and techniques;
  3. create, design, and deliver effective and well-organized oral and written presentations utilizing state-of-the-art technology; and
  4. analyze the relationship between human resource management issues in the workplace and changing ethical and legal issues and how these changing paradigms impact the human resource management of a culturally diverse workforce.

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