|The Graduate Faculty|
The interdisciplinary graduate minor in Gerontology is administered by a committee of faculty appointed by the Gerontology Center Advisory Board. The committee members represent diverse programs within the University.
Students admitted to the minor will develop a course of study that includes both prescribed course work and additional course work suited to the student's interests. The minor course of study will be developed jointly by the student, the student's academic adviser, and one member of the graduate minor gerontology committee. Contact the Gerontology Center (S-105 Henderson) for information regarding the committee membership.
The minor requires a minimum of 10 credits of the master's level and 15 credits at the doctoral level, 10 of which are prescribed.
|BIOL 409||Biology of Aging||3|
|HDFS/PSYCH 445||Development Throughout Adulthood||3|
|SOC 435/HDFS 434||Perspectives on Aging||3|
Doctoral students must select a minimum of 5 additional credits from among the following courses:
|ADTED 460||Introduction to Lifelong Learning and Adult Education||3|
|ADTED 505||The Teaching of Adults||3|
|HDFS 446||Programs and Services in Gerontology||3|
|HDFS 447||Issues in Gerontology||3|
|HDFS 579||Seminar in Adult Development and Aging||1-9|
|HPA 442||Long-Term Care Management||3|
|NURS 464||Dying and Death||3|
|Gerontology-related special topics courses (497, 597) or independent studies (496, 596)|
Graduate courses carry numbers from 500 to 699 and 800 to 899. Advanced undergraduate courses numbered between 400 and 499 may be used to meet some graduate degree requirements when taken by graduate students. Courses below the 400 level may not. A graduate student may register for or audit these courses in order to make up deficiencies or to fill in gaps in previous education but not to meet requirements for an advanced degree.