This course is an introduction to the basic concepts of chemistry with an emphasis on the utility for daily life.
This course examines consumption and production at the household, firm and industry level; explains methods of economic analysis and price formulation; and examines the various market structures and behavior of pure competition, monopoly, oligopoly, and monopolistic consumption.
In 1881, Geneva College adopted Pro Christo et Patria (For Christ and Country) as its motto. This motto reflected the concern of the Reformed Presbyterian Church over the nature of government, specifically the failure of the American constitution to recognize God. Geneva's motto highlights the importance of obedience to our sovereign King and, at the same time, a love of our country which is a gift from God.

Beginning in the 1880's, students at Geneva were required to spend three terms studying political science: one term on God's sovereignty and politics; one term on American government; and one term on international relations. This course, however, is not merely intended to continue a tradition. Fundamental questions about the effect of economics, including inflation, unemployment, fiscal policy, taxes and national debt need to be confronted and answered. Students will be challenged to consider the role of Macroeconomics in their individual lives and examine how it can be integrated into their core beliefs and life of faith. Our hope is that this class will encourage students to think and act in a more Christ-centered way.
This course introduces students to the history, doctrine and background features of those books of the Bible that were written prior to the incarnation of Jesus Christ. Our primary goal in this course is to help students become better readers of the Old Testament. Every reader of the Bible is an interpreter of the Bible. We want to help you become an active interpreter by describing central doctrines, and some of the historical, geographic and cultural factors, which figure into the formation of the He brew Scriptures we designate the "Old Testament.”
This course introduces students to the history, doctrine and background features of those books of the Bible that were written in connection with the incarnation of Jesus Christ. Our primary goal in this course is to help students become better readers of the New Testament. Every reader of the Bible is an interpreter of the Bible - so we want to help you become a balanced and insightful interpreter by describing central doctrines, and some of the historical, geographic and cultural factors which can contribute to our understanding of the New Testament.
This course will engage you in the production of effective academic writing. ENG 101 Composition is designed to meet the composition needs of beginning or returning college students. It will teach the rhetorical and arrangement skills that are basic to effective learning and communicating through writing in any discipline.
In modern psychological theory, researchers and practitioners discuss a model of people that focuses on our biological, psychological, and social components (the BPS model). One component that seems to be missing from this model is the spiritual aspect of humans. Thus, in this course, we will take a biological-psychological-social-spiritual (BPSS) perspective on understanding humans. We will use this model to organize our understanding of the psychological triad, or our thoughts, feelings, and behaviors.
This course reviews, compares, and contrasts Western culture and worldview with other cultures and worldviews in the practice and understanding of psychology and related roles, as understood by psychologists in nations around the world. Global issues (e.g., the identification and treatment of mental health problems, emotional functioning, the struggles of disempowered and marginalized groups, and societal transformation and national development) are discussed from international and cross cultural perspectives including Christian humanitarian ones . We will use this course to examine the role of international psychology and its potential to assist Christian and secular humanitarian efforts in international and cross cultural contexts .