Sports Management Pathway Associate in Arts

For Fall Term 2021, we are offering in-person, hybrid, remote and online courses.  
For more information, view class types

Ever dream of being a sports agent? Or being the general manager of a big-league team? An associate in sports management gets you started down the field in the right direction. As with most sports, this field is competitive but if you study hard and work hard, you just might be the one holding the trophy in the end.

Related Programs

Getting Started: Fall Term 2021

June 14:  Financial Aid


Aug. 16:  Application


Aug. 23:  Classes Begin

Other Important Dates »

Why Seminole State?

  • Affordable tuition: Earn a state university education at about half the cost.
  • Small class sizes: With classes of 30 or less, you don’t have to learn in an auditorium.
  • Online degree option: The courses for our A.A. degree are offered in person and online, so you can study when and where you want. 
  • Seamless transition: With your A.A. degree, you can stay at Seminole State to continue your progress toward a bachelor’s degree in a high-demand field.
  • Guaranteed transfer: Earn your A.A. here, and take advantage of guaranteed admission to UCF or one of Florida’s other state universities for your bachelor’s.
  • More than 90 University Transfer Pathways: Take prerequisite courses for majors in various fields from accounting to theater.

Additional Information

Sports Management Pathway
Type: Associate in Arts
Major Code: SPRT-MGT
CIP: 1192401010
Educational Pathway: SPRT-MGT

Program Description

Available Course Course Not Offered Summer 2021
This course focuses on the application of financial practices for the entrepreneurial venture. The student will be able to analyze and evaluate the various sources of funding available for small businesses, become conversant in financial terminology, understand, prepare and analyze financial statements and prepare a loan proposal. The student will be able to describe and explain the importance of working capital and cash management. The student will be able to identify financing needs, establish credit policies and prepare forecasts of estimated cash flows, start-up costs, revenues and expenditures for the first two years of the entrepreneurial venture.
This course identifies individual strategies for personal, long-term financial health. Students learn how to plan to achieve financial goals, budget effectively, manage credit and save, invest and build wealth and protect assets. Home ownership, retirement planning (401K's, mutual funds, stock and bond investments), tax and estate planning and insurance alternatives are fundamental features of this course.
With the balance sheet as a reference point, this course provides an introduction and overview of the acquisition, financing and management of business assets.
This course augments the financing skills specifically needed by the successful entrepreneur. The course focuses on specific tools and knowledge needed to build and maintain a solid financial foundation for a profitable business. It will provide students with essential skills and knowledge needed to develop effective small business finance strategies, priorities and practices.

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This course is designed to provide an overview of the business environment. The business disciplines discussed include management, international business, marketing, finance, economics, accounting and business law. This course provides useful information for business majors and any others involved in owning or operating businesses. This course is also recommended for students expecting to take ACG 2021 Principles of Financial Accounting.
This course provides business and non-business majors with the skills necessary to succeed as an entrepreneur. The fundamentals of starting and operating a business, developing a business plan, obtaining financing, marketing a product or service and developing an effective accounting system will be covered.
This course explores the dynamic environment of international business, a multi-disciplinary subject that draws from international economics (balance of trade, balance of payments), politics, institutions, culture and technology as well as insight into the mechanics of international trade and investment, the international financial system and business management in the global marketplace.
In this course topics of current interest are presented in group instruction.
In this course topics of current interest are presented in group instruction.
This is a travel/study course combining preparation on campus, travel and study in the discipline of business. Content is variable depending on the program in which the student enrolls and the specific topics to be covered. Students must be 18 years of age on or before departure. Permission of the instructor is required.
This course analyzes the principles of communication in the workplace. The course introduces students to common formats such as the memo, letter and report. In addition, it helps students improve writing skills to gain greater mastery of grammar, mechanics and style. Students learn techniques for writing informational, persuasive, sales, employment, positive and negative communications. Other topics include using the appropriate strategies for internal and external communication situations, audience analysis and communication through technology. This includes e-mail, online meetings, social media and presentations.
This course provides students with the skills necessary to succeed as an entrepreneur or to implement change within an organization as an intrapreneur. The fundamentals of starting and operating a business, developing a business plan, obtaining financing, marketing a product or service and developing an effective accounting system will be covered. Students will study cases of business and develop an in-depth business plan.
In this course topics of current interest are presented in group instruction.
In this course topics of current interest are presented in group instruction.
This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student's academic program.
This is a travel/study course combining preparation on campus, travel and study in the discipline of business. Content is variable depending on the program in which the student enrolls and the specific topics to be covered. Students must be 18 years of age on or before departure. Permission of the instructor is required.

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This course emphasizes researching current social media techniques and their application to the business marketing environment. Current social media advertising platforms will be examined and reviewed. Techniques and insights for extracting business value out of social media will be examined. Review of data analytics including ROI will be applied to social media tools.
This is an introductory course in marketing, emphasizing the four elements of the Marketing Mix: Product, Price, Place and Promotion. The course focuses on the marketing concept, role of strategic planning and development of marketing strategies. In addition, the concepts of market segmentation, demographics and selection of a target market will be studied. Importance of market research, consumer and industrial buying habits and the differences between consumer and industrial goods are also explored. Concepts behind product development and product acceptance are reviewed in the context of pricing and promotional techniques throughout the product life cycle. Importance of branding is evaluated. The concept of an integrated marketing campaign is explored within the context of the promotional mix - advertising, direct selling, sales promotion and public relations. Online marketing is explored utilizing the Internet.
This is an advanced course emphasizing the application of fundamental marketing principles to a global marketplace. The global marketplace consists of over two hundred countries and an even greater number of languages and cultures worldwide. The course focuses on the role of strategic planning and the development of marketing strategies for this international marketplace. Strategies for opening up new markets will be explored - pure exporting, use of local distributors, global manufacturing and wholly owned subsidiaries. Basic concepts of demographics, market segmentation and selection of target markets will be applied to this complex worldwide stage. The course will explore the differences in international consumer and industrial buying habits as well as the impact of language, culture and religion on local promotional campaigns. The complexity of product development, product naming and pricing will be explored on a country-by-country basis. This course will also explore the complexities of developing worldwide distribution systems as they are affected by differing local laws, taxation and regulations.
This course emphasizes the development and implementation of a marketing strategy with emphasis on social media applications. Content will be developed for specific social media platforms. Topics covered will include development of an e-Marketing plan, market segmentation and targeting strategies, customer relationship management techniques, and the differentiation of owned and paid media.
This course will provide essential insight for successfully marketing an entrepreneurial venture using innovative marketing strategies. This course is designed to provide entrepreneurs with practical applications in interactive technologies and web-based services. Students will gain experience in the use of marketing via the Internet and social media. The student will be introduced to the role that direct selling and direct marketing play in the entrepreneurial environment. Students will develop a marketing project to assist in launching and implementing the new marketing venture.
This is an advanced course covering the essential knowledge required to ensure the success of a business as it launches and maintains product presence in the market place. We will also discuss the impact of marketing on businesses revenue, the relationship of marketing to other organizational functions and the development of marketing strategies for both the domestic and international marketplace. The course also focuses on the role that the Internet and direct marketing have on corporate marketing strategies.
This course offers a mix of theory and practical applications as it covers globalization, global branding strategies, classification models of culture and the consequences of culture for all aspects of marketing communications. Topics include global public relations, culture and the media, culture and the internet and consumer behavior. It demonstrates the centrality of value paradoxes to cross cultural marketing and helps students see how their understanding of cultural relationships in once country/region can be extended to other countries/regions.
This advanced course covers the methodologies employed in a successful selling process. Course will include applications of selling techniques, understanding buying behavior and the employment of negotiating skills in the selling cycle. The essential sales theories and principles are developed and practiced through student involvement in sales presentations.
This course involves the application of contemporary digital media technologies to marketing strategy development and decision-making.
This course introduces students to social media and e-marking functions and strategies that are essential to consumer involvement, community engagement and customer relationship management.
A study of essentials underlying consumer decisions and relating such understanding to issues in product development/positioning, pricing, advertising, segmentation and other marketing variables.
A study of the metrics and systems needed to receive a return on every sales and marketing investment made. The course focuses on tools and approaches to gauge the impact of marketing expenditures.
Customer Relationship Management (CRM) is becoming an important strategic tool in consumer goods, firms, financial, health and tourist services, business-to-business firms and in all of eMarketing.
This course introduces the student to the theory and practice of financial accounting. Topics include the accounting cycle, analysis of financial statement transactions, financial statement preparation, accounting for assets, liabilities, equities, revenues and expenses. Accounting for entities, including partnerships and corporations is introduced.
This course introduces the student to the use of accounting information by managers. Topics include the use of accounting information for planning and control, capital investment, performance evaluation, decision-making, cash flow statements and financial statement analysis.
This course expands on topics covered in Financial Accounting course ACG 2021 and presents them within a conceptual framework determined by generally accepted accounting principles. Financial accounting functions, theory and recognition and measurement of assets are covered.
This course is a study of the fundamentals of cost accounting within an industrial organization. The accounting functions relative to materials, labor and factory overhead are treated in detail. Job order and process cost systems are fully explored. Standard cost systems, budgeting and managerial control functions are also discussed.
This course explores topics relevant in today's accounting discipline. Course material is delivered in an individual setting and often will include a research paper/project based on a current accounting topic.
This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program.
This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program.
Credit for this course is granted to students with passing scores of A, B, C, D or E on the Cambridge AICE British (Level A) exam.
This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program.
This course deals with financial accounting practice and theory, including generally accepted accounting principles (GAAP), the conceptual framework, accounting information systems, including financial statement reporting and disclosures, the time value of money, cash controls, accounting and reporting for cash, receivables, inventories and long-term assets.
A study of budgeting and cost control systems, including a detailed study of manufacturing cost accounts and reports, job order costing and process costing. Includes introduction to alternative costing methods such as activity-based and just-in-time costing. Reviews planning of profit, cost, sales, cost and profit analysis, profit performance, pricing decisions and measurement.

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This course focuses on the application of business law for the small business owner. Upon successful completion of the course, the student should be able to identify the various forms of business ownership and the legal and tax implications of each. Students will have an understanding of the laws covering issues such as personnel, contracts and the protection of intellectual property. The student will be able to understand and explain how to comply with the reporting requirements for local, state and federal entities.
This course is a study of law as it relates to the sources of law, courts and court procedures, torts, crimes and contracts.
This course is a study of law as it pertains to agency, partnerships, corporations, real and personal property, wills and estates, insurance and negotiable instruments.
This course explores topics relevant in today's legal studies discipline. Course material is delivered in an individual setting and often will include a research paper/project based on a current legal topic.
This course involves an analysis of the law as a dynamic, social and political institution in the business environment, including contract law, torts and ethical consideration.

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Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the Cambridge AICE AS-Level Computing Exam.
Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the Cambridge AICE A-Level Computing Exam.
Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the Advanced Placement (AP) examination in Computer Science A or Computer Science AB.
Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the Advanced Placement (AP) examination in Computer Science AB.
Credit for this course is awarded to entering students with appropriate scores on the College Level Examination Program (CLEP) examination in Information Systems and Computer Applications.
Three credits for this course are awarded to entering students with a score of 4 on the International Baccalaureate (IB) test in Computer Science. Six credits are awarded if student score is 5 or higher on the same examination.
Credit for this course is granted to students with International Baccalaureate (IB) scores of 4 on the Information and Technology for a Global Society exam.
Credit for this course is granted to students with International Baccalaureate (IB) scores of 5-7 on the Information and Technology for a Global Society exam.

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This course emphasizes the study of the four fundamental functions of management: planning, leading, organizing and controlling and their application to business decision-making. Connections will be made between the planning process and the controlling function to evaluate organizational performance. The course also studies theoretical principles of management, communication concepts, human resource management, organizational structures as well as motivational theory. Principles will be applied to entrepreneurial, corporate and international organizations.
Overview of the history and current practices related to the quality movement. Students will study contributions of quality experts such as Deming, Juran and Crosby and will be introduced to the concepts of team management, group processes and problem-solving skills. Various measurement tools for process improvement and control will be examined.
This course will focus on management of sustainability in enterprises using a problem-based learning approach. A foundation of knowledge in sustainable business practices in a variety of industry settings will be developed.
The purpose of this course is to explore the theories and practices relating to the management of human resources (HR). The role of the human resources department will be discussed regarding its role in the corporate organization as well as meeting personnel corporate goals and objectives. The course will also explore HR's relationship with functional departments, departmental supervisors, as well as middle and executive management. The principles of job analysis, job description, job skills, recruitment and selection techniques, motivation and performance evaluation will be explored in depth.
This course introduces students to operations management techniques including their application to functional areas of the business enterprise. Topics include the design and management of production operations including productivity, strategy, capacity planning, location, layout, resource management, just-in-time systems, materials requirement planning and project management. Upon completion, students should be able to demonstrate the ability to make decisions and resolve problems in an operations management environment and demonstrate an understanding of the role of operations management in the supply chain.
This course involves a comparative study of global management practices. This course also addresses the questions of how and when to be sensitive to cultural issues and to develop the skills needed to effectively manage in diverse global environments.
In this course topics of current interest are presented in group instruction.
This course explores topics relevant in today's management discipline. Course material is delivered in an individual setting and often will include a research paper/project based on a current management topic.
This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program.
This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program.
This course is designed to provide students the opportunity to apply classroom theory to practical, work-related applications. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned faculty advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on the completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated based upon the student’s academic program.
This course covers the introduction to the theory and practice of managing formal organizations, including planning, organization theory, human behavior and control.
This course covers a complete and comprehensive review of human resource management concepts.
This course covers the introduction of the theory and practice of operations research and logistics.
This course is intended to provide an overview of concepts, tools and techniques necessary to build and operate a sustainable organization. Topics covered include the role of leadership in sustainability, organizational design issues, capital investment, costing and risk management systems, incentives and rewards, measurement of social, environmental and economic impacts, green marketing concepts and internal and external reporting.
This course is intended to provide an overview of the principles of sustainability regarding the natural environment. Topics covered include the effects of mitigation of air, land and water pollution, soil erosion and resource extraction, climate change and threats to biodiversity.
This course introduces students to assessment tools, design and construction considerations and operating planning requirements for sustainable enterprises. Students will learn about the ecological and economic benefits of sustainability/green practices. Additionally, they will learn how product, process and service decisions affect sustainable enterprise concepts. Today's enterprises focus on social and environmental challenges, marketing, supply chain decisions, recycling, reusing, reconditioning and other product and service decisions in order to realize a competitive advantage. This course will focus on best practices, case studies, evolving trends and experimental efforts regarding sustainable/green systems.
This course teaches students about the strategic use of compensation and benefits systems for the purposes of attracting, retaining and motivating a competitive workforce. The course also covers job analysis, job description and job evaluation on the basis of compensable factors as well as designing an equitable pay structure. In addition, students analyze the influence of unions and government in determining the compensation of the labor force, including compensation of both hourly workers and managerial employees.
This course is an in-depth study of wage and nonwage related benefits made available to employees by the firm and various related social and governmental programs. Topics include retired health care benefits, life insurance, disability insurance and employer-sponsored health insurance programs.
This course focuses on professional development activities as performed by human resources specialists or organizational specialists. Theory, issues, practice and problems are discussed. Topics include talent and performance of management to ensure that the knowledge and skills, abilities and performance of the workforce meet current and future organizational and individual needs.
This course analyzes the federal and state regulation of the employment relationship, including wage and hour laws, EEO and affirmative action programs. Students will address human resource issues such as employee benefits, insurance, workers compensation, safety, health, employees' personal rights and collective bargaining legislation.
This course presents an overview of the management of sourcing, operations and distribution processes along a supply chain in domestic and international markets. Students will learn how firms gain a competitive advantage through supply chain activities. Topics include supply chain network design, purchasing, forecasting, inventory management, globalization and outsourcing, logistics and information technology.
This course covers issues involved in the multinational management of business firms with an emphasis on comparative management.

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This course introduces descriptive statistics, probability and probability distributions, estimation, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, two-sample inferences, correlation and regression and nonparametric tests. This course is a first course in statistical methods for those students entering a science or business-related field. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Mathematics requirement for A.A. degree seeking students.

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The nature of economics, production, distribution and price determination will be explored. Emphasis will be placed on practical application and policy determination. Current problems will be surveyed. The course is designed for non-business majors. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030.
This is an introductory course covering the nature, scope and methods of economics, economic concepts and economic institutions. Emphasis is placed upon production, consumption, determination of prices, distribution of income, fiscal policy, national income determinants, money and banking and comparative economic systems. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030. This class satisfies the General Education State Core Social Science/History requirement for AA degree seeking students.
This course deals primarily with economic problems. Emphasis is given to markets, production functions, economic role of government, agricultural problems, labor-management relations, imperfect competition, interest and capital, economic security, international trade and finance and economic development. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030.
In this course, topics of current interest are presented in group instruction. This course may be taken four times for credit. This course partially satisfies the writing requirement of S.B.E. 6A-10.030.
This course provides an understanding of the role money, credit and the banking and financial systems have in the economy and how they influence economic growth. It also covers how individuals and businesses are affected by the decisions of the banking and financial systems regarding money and credit, including student loans. Students will learn the history of the financial system and how it has changed and continues to change as technology advances and globalization expands connecting economies around the world. The course will also cover how interest rates are determined by risk and time structure and how the student loan market affects students, colleges and the economy. Understanding how money, credit, banking and financial systems work helps students successfully analyze real world situations at a personal, professional and economy wide level.

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This course introduces the elements of the hospitality industry.
This course covers management concepts and responsibilities in the housekeeping division of mid-to large properties. It examines inventory and equipment management, characteristics of materials and supplies, linen and laundry room management and cleaning functions. Students will receive an introduction to managing housekeeping principles, including the latest concepts and practices. Additionally, students will discuss issues of small and large companies, eBusiness and other important issues to managers in the 21st century. Students will gain an understanding of key housekeeping inventory issues, maintain a functional focus and review current practices in the private, public and military sectors within the hotel industry.
This course guides students through all the necessary skills to direct activities and solve the complex problems in order to properly manage the front office of a hotel. The course also acquaints students with the operation of all the departments as they apply to their primary responsibility of selling rooms and serving guests.
Credit for this course is granted to students with passing scores of A, B, C, D or E on the Cambridge AICE British (Level AS/A) exam.
This course analyzes the important topics of customer service and consumer trends influencing hospitality services, developing and maintaining a service culture, managing service encounters, the importance of market research, building and maintaining customer relationships, providing customer service through the servicescape and the impact of technology on customer service. Students will also evaluate the characteristics of professionalism and distinguish their responsibilities as professionals.
This course focuses on the different roles of employees from beginning leaders, newly-promoted supervisors or anyone planning a career in the hospitality field. The content considers the viewpoint of all levels associated to create an informed picture of management and supervision in the hospitality industry.
This course defines the roles of the human resource department in the hospitality industry. It examines human resources functions, including job descriptions and specifications, recruitment and hiring, orientation and training programs, compensation and benefits, labor relations and managing human resources in a global environment.
This course reviews menu engineering, analysis, evaluation and scheduling of the economic, technical, aesthetic and merchandising factors involved in the systematic planning, programming and design cycle for restaurants. Actual restaurant projects will serve as the basis for discussion and student project work.
Throughout this course, students will examine special events and catering operations, menu planning and pricing, food procurement, safety and sanitation, human resource management, sales and relationships with other departments and outside vendors. Emphasis throughout the course will be placed on logistical operations and different market segments.
This course covers the basic principles of restaurant management with topics that include menu development, dining service styles and procedures, beverage service styles and procedures, service equipment and supplies, facility layout, décor, cleaning and maintenance, casual/theme restaurants, banquets and catered events.
This course covers current computer applications in the hospitality industry, including information technology specific to hotel accounting, finance, marketing and management.
This course covers the operational study of the decision-making process involved in the budgeting of the hospitality industry. Emphasis is placed on budgeting, pricing decisions, cost-volume-profit analysis and capital budgeting.
This course is designed to provide students with an introduction to strategies used in hospitality revenue management. The following topics will be introduced: capacity management, duration control, demand and revenue forecasting, discounting, overbooking practices, displacement analysis, rate management and sales mix analysis.
In this course, students develop an actual marketing campaign for business within the hospitality industry. Emphasis is placed on (a) analysis of market, competition and product, (b) planning a financial budget and (c) developing short-term and long-range strategies to achieve desired profit through effective advertising, sales and public relations plans.
Throughout this course, students will develop an understanding of the history of restaurant franchising in the United States. Students will also examine legal contracts, financing and brand management.
This course is designed to prepare students for entry-level employment in events planning and/or meeting management. The content includes the principles and practices of sound public relations, planning and organizing weddings, events, meetings, conferences, or conventions and prepares students for employment opportunities with trade and professional associations, consulting firms, non-profit organizations and corporations.
This course will serve to deepen the student's knowledge on subjects addressed with the hospitality industry. Exploration and observation on special topics may include discussion related to lodging, restaurants, tourism and food management.
This course is work-based experience that provides students with supervised career exploration activities and/or practical experiences. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to seminars and a project. This course may be repeated at the discretion of the Career Development Center.
This course is work-based experience that provides students with supervised career exploration activities and/or practical experiences. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to, seminars and a project. This course may be repeated at the discretion of the Career Development Center.
This course is work-based experience that provides students with supervised career exploration activities and/or practical experiences. Seminars may be a component of this course and regular contact with the assigned advisor is required. Students may earn cooperative education credits based on completion of the required work experience and satisfactory completion of assignments including, but not limited to seminars and a project. This course may be repeated at the discretion of the Career Development Center.
This course is designed to promote cultural competence and an appreciation for diversity through visiting other countries and interacting with their citizens and hospitality professionals. Students will examine the role and challenges of hospitality professionals within other cultures. Students will also have the opportunity to collaborate with members of a hospitality team.
The rapid growth of tourism worldwide has created many challenges and opportunities for established and emerging tourism destinations. This course looks at how to conduct a tourism assessment to examine tourism potential and how to measure the potential costs and benefits of a tourism development program.

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This course includes methods of analysis in handling personal risk exposures, including insurance coverage alternatives. Integration of life, health and accident, property and liability, profit-sharing and private and governmental insurance and pension programs are also included.
This course provides an overview of personal and business property risks and coverages which may be used in dealing with these risks, including the underwriting, marketing and social problems associated with these coverages. Additional topics include commercial and residential fire insurance, inland marine and transportation coverages and multi-peril contracts.
This course is an introduction to the principles, practices and economics of insurance. Topics include fire, life and casualty contracts and various types of business and contingency risks.
Total Credits: 60

General Education Core Course. Denotes that a class is a State of Florida General Education Core Course. Please refer to this catalog's Graduation Requirements section for specific requirements on the General Education Core Courses.

Per Florida Statute 1007.25, “Beginning with students initially entering a Florida College System institution or state university in 2014-2015 and thereafter, coursework for an associate in arts degree shall include demonstration of competency in a foreign language.” Please refer to this catalog's Graduation Requirements section for specific requirements on Foreign Language Proficiency.

Your tuition shouldn’t go against your intuition.

Your pursuit of higher education is admirable. So why struggle with high tuition in the process? Here we make life’s next steps affordable. Whether you’re seeking a university transfer (A.A.) degree, a four-year bachelor’s, an Associate in Science degree or even earning a technical certificate, you’ll find reasonable tuition and great value. And to us, that’s scholarly.

In fact, a full-time college education at Seminole State is more than $10,000 less each year than most state universities.

Go For Less.


Tuition and Fee Comparison*

 Seminole StateUFFSUUCF
Tuition and Fees$3,131$6,380$6,538$6,379
Room and Board-0-$10,590$11,088$10,300
Books and Supplies$1,000$890$1,000$1,200
Total$4,131$17,860$18,626$17,879

For more information on Seminole State's tuition and fees, please see the 2020-21 fee schedule.

* Tuition costs are based on Fall 2020 and Spring 2021 terms, with 15 credit hours per term for in-state students. Dorm fees, meal plans and book expenses are estimates based on information provided on each university's website. Lab fees and other fees that may be assessed at the time of registration may be viewed in the College fee schedule. As Seminole State is a commuter college with no residence halls on its campuses, costs for room and board are not calculated.

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