This course is designed to offer current information, support, and encouragement during these early months of parenthood and to provide an opportunity to meet and share with other parents of young babies. Topics of discussion include child development, toy selection, sleep patterns, games and songs, and strategies for adjusting to the new role of parent.
Babies remain with their parents during class. Share the challenges of this age with other parents, make new friends, and learn current parenting guidelines while your active baby explores the stimulating and safe environment in the classroom. Topics for discussion include weaning, discipline, emerging language, health and illness, and safety.
Babies remain with parents during the eight sessions. Developmentally appropriate activities are planned for parents and the children to do together in class. Time is built into each course so parents have an opportunity to share ideas, questions, problems, and joys with other parents as well as learn from parenting educators. These courses are primarily designed for one parent, one child except for the specifically designed sibling classes.
Classes fill quickly. Register early! Plan to spend time with your one year old learning, discovering, and playing as well as separating for parent discussion on topics related to the challenge of this age. You will have an opportunity to learn and play together as well as participate in discussions with other parents of twos. Find the waiver form online at www. Are you wondering how to find time for each family member? Answer these questions and others during adult discussion time. This is an opportunity to join other families for play and talk about the adventure of parenting more than one.
Class appropriate for parents with one or more children ages birth to 5 years. This course will provide a practical approach to improving parentchild relations for parents of children ages years. Participants will learn more effective ways to relate to their child, methods of discipline that develop responsibility, how not to reinforce unacceptable behaviors, and how to encourage cooperative behaviors. Participants may also participate in an online discussion board.
In class you will explore ways to: discipline teach with kindness and firmness at the same time, help children achieve self-discipline and problem solving skills, create an atmosphere of cooperation and mutual respect in your home, and reduce power struggles. Discussions will provide parents with skills to develop a loving relationship while setting limits and boundaries.
Learn to parent with empathy and logical consequences, and your children will learn to accept responsibility for their actions. Following the session, participants will have the option to participate in an online discussion board. Find the application online at www. Students learn about common bar equipment, customer service, mixing and serving drinks, responsible bartending, and helping your guests have a great time.
Classes also cover job search skills and strategies for increasing customer satisfaction and tips! Must be 21 to enroll. Text recommended. No prior experience is required. Students must be 21 or older for a Permit 12, and 18 - 21 for a Permit Must be 18 to attend. Ever wonder what E. Dan will talk about the rapid growth of the wine industry in Washington State along with insight on recent vintages and several of the up-and-coming new varietals.
Prepare for some stunning wines to be served with exceptional cuisine! Anyone can make a great tasting beer in their own kitchen…experience how! Learn the ins-andouts of homebrewing in this class, taught by Anthony Stone, moving through the basics with a demonstration extract brew stopping along the way to hear and talk about the various ingredients malt, hops and yeast which are used to make different styles of beer. Tap into the basics of extract brewing from brewing to bottling, to good sanitation and recordkeeping.
Think again! This incredibly versatile grape is made in a variety of styles - dry, off-dry, and late harvest. You can take all of them or just the ones you want…a previous class is not a pre-requisite for another class in this series. In Kitchen Basics, we will cover setting up a kitchen to be both functional and fun to work in plus what to look for when purchasing fruits, vegetables, meats, seafood, and dairy along with how-to read and understand recipes; purchase pots, pans and utensils; and knife cutting skills.
In Cooking Basics 3, we will cover the basic preparation skills and proper methods for cooking chicken, lamb, beef, and veal; cuts of meat; and the pairing of these different meats with side dishes and sauces. In Baking Basics, we will cover the basic preparation skills and cooking techniques for pie shells pie crust, double pie crusts, lattice top, and fruit fillings , cake bases, buttercream icing butter or shortening , quick breads, muffins, biscuits, scones, and yeast breads.
In Practical Pastries, we will cover pate choux cream puff dough , sponge cake and jelly rolls, custards and cream fillings, meringues, ice cream, and basic chocolate technique chocolate vs cocoa. All equipment will be provided and you will take home your own finished cake masterpiece! In this hands-on class, you will create and work with rolled fondant to cover cakes.
Join us in discovering the secrets of these tasty, downsized treats by attending our Creative Cupcakes class where you will see demonstrations of cupcake recipes, fillings and buttercreams; and then have a hands-on learning experience decorating cupcake creations through the use of several simple, yet creative, techniques and designs. Bring new excitement to your springtime events. Learn the ins-andouts of simple mixes and experience a flaky, galette pie crust filled with fruits of the season; knead and shape tender, cream biscuits; and prepare maple pecan scones with crunchy topping.
Come ask your gluten-free baking questions of Dr. She loves to share her six years of glutenfree thriving! Gluten-Free Sourdough! From soft sandwich bread to sourdough, this class will cover the gamut of gluten-free bread possibilities. When the class is finished you will go home with your very own sourdough starter ready to use for the next time you bake!
The class covers technical aspects of making pictures, as well as how to compose and capture great images. Please note: Students must have a camera with manual capability. No Point-and-Shoot type cameras. This course provides individualized instruction for you to accomplish the projects of your choice. Basic sewing skills are taught for the novice sewer as well as professional and time saving tips for all sewers. Projects can include clothing construction, home decorating, crafts and gift ideas.
A serger, iron, and ironing board will be provided at class. Through classroom lecture and discussion the student will gain a better understanding of acceptable grounding methods and bonding systems. Through classroom lecture and discussion students will gain a better understanding of Washington state electrical codes and regulations.
This course is approved by Washington State Labor and Industries for 4 continuing education hours. Through dynamic lecture and discussion the student develops knowledge and comprehension of code updates. This course is approved by Washington State Labor and Industries for 8 continuing education hours. Students should wear appropriate work clothes and leather shoes or boots, no synthetic fabrics allowed. Bring safety glasses and leather gloves. Equipment and supplies will be provided, but students may bring their own welding helmet, if desired.
Please be prepared to begin welding. Shirley Erickson is a regional exhibiting metal sculptor. Students will complete two class projects. Materials supplied by student. There will be an emphasis on assembled welded structures, but we will cover the basics for casting, carving, modeling, and fabrication. Topics will include safety, aesthetics, connotations of materials, sculpture as metaphor, collage of materials, plus fabrication and finishing techniques. Bring hat, gloves, and safety glasses to the first class.
No previous welding experience is necessary. Materials will be provided by the student. Course may be repeated. Testing for WABO is available at an additional cost. Student schedule will be approved by the instructor. Instructor approval is required prior to registration. Students provide their own supplies. The program meets Washington State certification requirements. The program utilizes a multi-media approach and meets Washington State certification requirements.
This course does not include skills training for the delegated tasks. Course materials must be picked up at least one week prior to test and completed. The course is open to all caregivers and required for adult family home providers and resident managers as well as for boarding home administrators or designees. Caregivers that are not nursing assistants can also take this course for continuing education hours but will not be able to accept any delegated tasks until they meet all training requirements.
Course materials must be picked up and completed prior to the test. Prerequisite: Nurse Delegation Core training. Course will include hands-on training and assessment per current protocol. Skills completion and written exam are required for card. Pocket mask required. Card is valid for two years.
Students registering for hybrid sections must also email cpr btc. After completing the online portion, students must demonstrate hands-on skills at the time and location listed. This course will cover adult, child and infant basic life support skills using the newly established CPR guidelines. Previous training in CPR is preferred but not required. Students are required to purchase the instructor guides and the CORE Instructor materials prior to class.
This pediatric course covers CPR for infants and children and relief of foreign body airway obstruction. A participation card is issued for this course, and does not meet requirements of CPR training for employment purposes. Those who are recommended to attend are: school teachers, coaches, camp and troop leaders, counselors, foster parents, babysitters, etc.
CPR covers adult, child and infant skills, barrier devices and use of the AED automated external defibrillator. CPR text required; First-aid text included with the course. This course is recommended for students applying to the EMT course. This course teaches the fundamentals of first aid in order to gain access to the EMS system, render emergency care in a low-risk occupational environment, and teaches adult CPR and Obstructed Airway techniques.
CPR and First Aid cards are good for two years. Attendance at all sessions and demonstration of competency is required for card. Successful written and mannequin skill evaluation and attendance at all sessions are required to receive a card.
Course now includes an introduction to Automatic External Defibrillation. Text and pocket mask required. Learn about the aging process, problems specific to geriatrics, and the rehabilitative approach. Practical skills are included with patient transfers, positioning, range of motion, and progressive mobility.
Prerequisite: Current NAC with six months experience. It covers navigation of local coastal waters. It is recognized by insurance companies as a factor in lowering risk and fulfills the requirements for the Washington State Boater Education Card. Course fee includes a 6-month membership in United States Power Squadrons, which offers advanced courses from seamanship to celestial navigation.
For more information see www. Course work includes traffic control, signs, channelization, devices used, and practical application. Students must be 18 years old and have the ability to speak and read English. The Department of Transportation requires flaggers to renew their cards every three years. Instruction emphasizes prevention of workplace hazards, accidents, and injuries. Students must be at least 18 years of age and have previous forklift driving experience. Prerequisite: Previous forklift driving experience.
Instruction covers pilot escort vehicle operator safety and procedures to meet the requirements of the Washington State Department of Transportation for escorting oversize loads on Washington state roads. Upon successful completion, students will receive a 3-year state certification card. This course is a must for everyone. All materials and safety gear will be provided.
Take courses and apply them to your degree or certificate now. Getting Started with Online Learning: 1 Locate the online class you want to take in this quarterly schedule. All online classes are identified in this schedule with the : symbol. This is your REAL first day of class.
Prerequisite or corequisite: Accuplacer Scores: 71 Reading; 50 Arithmetic or instructor permission. Prerequisite: ACCT or instructor permission. Financial data is used to access the efficiency of current operations and determine profitability. Computerized Accounting ACCT This course offers a study of computerized accounting systems in both service and merchandising environments using the popular QuickBooks software program to demonstrate the use of fully integrated accounting systems.
Students are prepared to use commercial accounting software products on-the-job. Students will develop speed on the key by touch method. Prerequisite: Accuplacer Score: 50 Arithmetic or instructor permission. Bellingham Technical College Records Management and data entry h bUS This course is designed to help students learn the key filing rules and best records management practices. This course is also designed to help students learn proper data entry skills and improve their speed and accuracy at the computer.
Computerized lessons analyze areas of weakness and provide appropriate drills for improvement. Prerequisite: CAP or instructor permission. Math for business : bUS Students will apply math concepts to business applications such as commissions, banking, payroll, consumer credit, simple interest, mortgages, amortization, insurances, taxes, stock market, and statistics.
Prerequisite or corequisite: Accuplacer Score: 50 Arithmetic or instructor permission. Students will learn to compose effective business writings including letters, memos, resumes, technical manuals, e-mail, and newsletters. They will also learning to evaluate formatting, grammar, graphics, and general appearance. Students will learn effective oral presentation and job interviewing skills. CAP or instructor permission.
Standard English grammar rules and proofreading exercises are presented in order of increasing difficulty. Students will gain hands-on exposure to the various types of law while formatting documents. Word processing functions are incorporated into the course. Prerequisite: LGL Topics covered include the project life cycle, criteria for successful management, common reasons for project failure, risk management plans, and project team-building.
You will complete a project plan of our choice that will utilize the knowledge, skills and methodologies that you learned in the certificate program, and team with other project managers to work through project simulations and case studies. Prerequisite: PMP Students have immediate hands-on computer usage including basic drawing and editing techniques, and are reinforced with exercises and practice tests. Based on globally recognized standards, MOS certification is an important and distinguished credential.
The Microsoft Office Specialist core certification validates skills with the Microsoft Office suite. Become familiar with basic computer hardware components and internet usage. Prerequisite: Accuplacer Score: 71 Reading or instructor permission. Students will use MS Word to format letters, memos, reports, and tables.
Successful completion of IC 3 ensures that you have the knowledge and skills required for basic use of computer hardware, software, networks, and the Internet. Students will prepare a professional portfolio for use in future job search opportunities. Students will learn computer user support skills and strategies, including problem solving, customer service, and call tracking.
IT ethics and Careers h IT Ethics issues and career options for computer professionals will be explored through research and simulated IT enterprises. Topics include intellectual property rights, respecting privacy, avoiding harm to others, IT career paths, and IT workplace environments. Build on your end-user background knowledge as you acquire the specific skills required to install, configure, upgrade, troubleshoot, and repair PC hardware components and systems.
Prerequisite or corequisite: CAP or as a corequisite. Students will learn to employ good user interface design, standardization and variable naming, decision operators, looping mechanisms, subroutines, and error handling as they build their own programs. Areas of study include installation, configuration, troubleshooting, deployment, and networking.
Prerequisite: IT Students will learn cmdlets and syntax constructs such as arrays, loops, and functions; and how to build scripts and utilities to automate system tasks or create powerful system management tools. Prerequisite: IT , IT Topics covered in CDA Essentials III include family relationships; early childhood professionalism and curriculum and portfolio development.
Fieldwork is required in addition to course work. Instructor-learners develop the skills required to create, evaluate, or modify a course through the construction of lesson plans and course syllabi. This course assists instructor-learners in ways to plan lessons and units of instruction, and to identify textbooks, instructional media, and resources.
Prerequisite: EDUC Reading and interpreting manufacturers technical manuals and equipment drawings. Students will disassemble, inspect pipe flanges, install blinds, make up piping flanges and connections in accordance with applicable documentation. Prerequisite: CAP Students will receive instruction in state laws, rules, and communications, wood destroying organisms and conducive conditions, and how to inspect and report on various systems and components forms.
Prerequisite: Basic computer skills, access to the internet; and ability to do lifting, crawling, and physical labor. This field training will include supervised hands-on inspections at a minimum of five residences along with five completed student reports which are required to successfully meet Washington State standards. The report writing is in addition to the 40 hours of field training and will completed off-site and out of class time by students.
Assessment of current and future energy systems, resources, extraction, conversion and demand with an examination of the impacts of energy sources including fossil fuels, biomass, geothermal, nuclear, wind, solar, and hydrogen fuel. See page Topics explored include selfawareness, self-disclosure, conversation skills, relationship development and maintenance, assertiveness, teamwork and group dynamics, conflict management strategies, and diversity issues.
Following a review of writing fundamentals, learners will use principles of communication in occupational and general contexts. Reading, writing, and speaking skills are emphasized. Word processing knowledge required. Students who successfully complete RDG will have met the Accuplacer reading requirement for professional technical program enrollment.
Required texts are available at the campus bookstore. Bring texts to first class meeting. Course work includes a study of the conventional grammatical rules of English in the construction of effective sentences and paragraphs, leading to the practice of crafting an essay. Attention to writing fundamentals and stylistic techniques will also be included. Students will increase their math skills and gain the foundation for algebraic concepts and problem-solving.
Student should have a working knowledge of arithmetic. Included are topics on fractions, sets of numbers, applied problem solving, use of variables, simplifying expressions, and setting up equations to solve. It is equivalent to one year of high school algebra. This course serves as a prerequisite to intermediate algebra or as a refresher for those students who have had algebra in the past. This is not a WAOL class. Topics include: second degree equations and inequalities, relations and their graphs, exponential and logarithmic functions, and rational expressions.
A graphing calculator may be required. This course may require Microsoft as well as the equation editor program. Students manipulate and graph linear, polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic and quadratic functions. The course will also cover systems of equations, matrices and determinants, and their applications. Students will explore trigonometry functions, right and oblique triangle trigonometry, graphing, trigonometry identifies, laws of sine and cosine as well as trigonometric application problems.
This course will also cover vectors in the plane and in space, along with parametric equations. Polar coordinates and graphs of polar equations will also be included. How to describe data and make reasonable conjectures about the populations from which the samples were taken. Topics include: sampling distribution patterns, organization of data, sampling methods and experimental design, probability and simulation of random events, estimation of population parameters, confidence intervals, correlation, linear regression and basic hypothesis testing.
The course emphasizes the essential structure and function of the normal human body, which will serve as a foundation of general understanding for future study in health occupations. Integration of each system to other systems and the whole organism, as well as application of key concepts to health and disease, are emphasized. Prerequisite: Accuplacer score of 71 or higher on Reading. Topics include cell structure, basic chemical and biochemical concepts, metabolism, cell division, principles of genetics, biological diversity, and methods of scientific inquiry and critical thinking.
Course establishes foundation necessary for continued biology study, especially in human anatomy and physiology. Lab included. Remaining course hours will be completed online. Lecture, group discussion, literature and internet research, and laboratory exercises are included. Basic knowledge, application, and integration of concepts are emphasized. BIOL includes anatomical terminology, tissues, and integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous and endocrine systems. Acquisition of basic knowledge, application, and integration of concepts are emphasized.
BIOL includes circulatory, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, urinary, and reproductive systems. Areas of study include classification of microbes, life cycle, metabolim, control, and common infectious diseases of the human body. Laboratory component will demonstrate procedures to identify and control microbes. Includes basic concepts of inorganic and organic chemistry, the nature of atoms, molecules and chemical bonds, chemical notation, chemistry of solutions, scientific reasoning, and problem-solving in the study of the theory and application of chemistry.
Lab work is included. The remaining course hours will be completed online. Topics include basic ecosystem structure and function, including energy flow, biochemical cycles, limiting factors, climate, population dynamics, and community interactions. Special focus in lab will be on understanding aquatic ecosystems and human induced disturbances of marine, lake, and riparian systems.
Basic sociological inquiry is covered, and how social forces shape communal and individual behaviors and attitudes. Topics include socialization, cultures, deviance, social control, inequality, power, social class, race, gender, and institutions. These skills include: personal responsibility, self-motivation, time-management, teamwork, self-awareness, emotional intelligence, self-advocacy, and lifelong learning.
Classes are learner-centered and highly participatory. Students will practice and complete coursework in all skills areas. The history of dental assisting, progress of dentistry, and concepts of dental health are included. Emphasis on anatomical structures of the skeletal, muscular, nervous, cardiovascular, and digestive systems as pertains to the head and neck. Also, includes an overview of microbiology and disease. This course teaches computerized medical office procedure as well as exercises in judgment, independent action, and coping with interruptions.
In addition to computerized appointment scheduling and billing, the student will learn about the major insurances with ICDA and CPT coding. Supply kit must be purchased in the bookstore prior to class. Students will learn skills that will enable them to process insurance claims. Other subjects include: basic health office duties as related to medical insurance, accounts receivable, and collection techniques. The course will address root words, prefixes and suffixes, and terms which are used in diagnostic, operative, and symptoms relating to the various systems of the body.
Emphasis is on correct spelling and pronunciation of selected common eponyms. Prerequisite: Acculpacer score of 71 in Reading. Students will also learn the terminology associated with each, for those medications commonly prescribed in the medical office setting. Students, using simulated patient records and various insurance forms, will practice patient account statements and records.
Medical ethics and laws as they pertain to patient information will also be addressed. Prerequisite: HT and HT Students will learn efficient use of a spreadsheet in order to create records pertinent to the medical office, such as patient and insurance information, operational and capital budgets, tracking quality indicators and productivity by person, and tracking delinquent and incomplete records by type. Emphasis is placed on harmacotherapeutics, specifically the metabolism and actions of drugs, emphasizing absorption, duration of action, distribution in the body, and methods of excretion.
Students are expected to demonstrate competency in arithmetic computations, and apply knowledge of related vocabulary and medical symbols. Topics covered include: anatomy and physiology of digestion and absorption, specific utilization of carbohydrates, protein, and fats, vitamin and mineral supplements. Other topics include food safety and the impact of diet on health and disease.
Basic principles of chemistry, biology, and physiology are applied to the study of nutrition. Learn about the legendary and successful parts therapy discovered by the late Charles Tebbetts to help people overcome inner conflicts and habit control. Pain management techniques and guidelines will be covered as well.
Upon successful completion, students are eligible to apply for Washington State Licensure through the Department of Health. Course includes an 8-hour Saturday to be announced. Prerequisite: HYPN Students must complete an admissions process prior to registration. Admission requirements include a two-step TST tuberculin test which requires four appointments within three weeks.
A more thorough Kroll background screening will be conducted by the clinical facility to which you are assigned. Failure to pass the Kroll will result in dismissal from NA courses. This course prepares students for the Nursing Assistant certification exam. Focus is on nursing skills to assist in the care of the long-term healthcare client.
Students must understand, read, and speak English. Bring textbook to first class. Face mask available in bookstore is required for CPR class. Admissions process required. Topics covered include: equipment maintenance, purchasing and budget management, multiclient training principles, guidelines for supervisor and management positions, designing an effective plan to run a successful training facility, and the evaluation of new and existing programs for implementation and development.
Participants will identify a career direction and develop their talents to successfully market their services. Instructional methods include individual, group, and computer-aided instruction. Who can enroll in Basic Academic Skills? Anyone who is 16 years of age or older and not enrolled in high school who needs instruction in reading, writing, math, or ESL below the level of high school competition is eligible to enroll. What is the cost? How do I enroll in The Learning Center? Allow 3 hours for each orientation session.
Call the Learning Center , to sign up for orientation. Call to schedule. Please call to register for orientation. Topics covered include basic operations with whole numbers, decimals and fractions; understanding and application of ratio, proportion and percent; elements of geometry, problem solving, and signed numbers; and solving simple equations. The course is designed to use interactive software and a variety of classroom strategies. Students will apply critical thinking skills such as analyzing and synthesizing ideas from authentic readings.
Recommended concurrent registration in Essential Reading. Focus is placed upon critical thinking skills, central themes and main ideas. Inferences, paragraph patterns, and implied main ideas are also studied. This course prepares students for entry into Reading Recommended concurrent registration in Essential Writing.
Included are navigating Microsoft Windows, word processing with Microsoft Word, and use of common software for spreadsheets and multimedia presentations. Email and Internet skills are also taught. Emphasis is on functioning in situations related to immediate needs and tasks in which basic reading, writing and oral communication skills are necessary.
Reading and writing the English alphabet, understanding letter-sound relationships, recognizing sight words, filling out personal information on simple forms, understanding and using basic every day vocabulary, and expressing basic survival needs will be taught. Emphasis is on understanding and responding to familiar topics, requesting and clarifying basic information; following written and oral direction, speaking so others can understand; using reading strategies, writing and editing simple paragraphs using all basic verb tenses, and completing forms and applications.
Progress in appropriate technology level is expected. This course is offered as part of the Bridge to Health Occupations program and will reinforce health-related vocabulary and concepts. Students will work on improving pronunciation, learning basic health-related vocabulary and understanding American speech. Students will be able to ask for help, follow simple directions, and participate in a first aid class. This course is offered as part of the Bridge to Health Occupations program. Emphasis is on communicating effectively, face-to-face and on the phone, conducting research using electronic sources, applying critical thinking skills, writing and editing multi-paragraph essays, writing resumes and cover letters, using a variety of sentence structure types, and making oral presentations.
Instruction is appropriate technology is included and progress is expected. Upon Completion, students are prepared to enter Essential Math. Emphasis is placed on GED test taking skills, reasoning skills and critical thinking skills. Individuals arriving for testing are to park in the visitor lot in front of the College Services Building, sign in for parking and then walk over to Morse Center. Maps are available. GED candidates must be at least 16 years of age.
Those less than 19 years of age must bring a completed Request for Approval to Test form available at high schools signed by the designated employee at their former high school, usually the principal or assistant principal. Candidates must also present government issued photo identification before testing.
No refunds after one or more tests have been taken. Four or five appointments are usually needed to complete testing. Reading and Social Studies may be taken during the same test session. Math cannot be the first test taken. Note: You will need to arrive 30 minutes early on the day of the first test session to complete additional paperwork.
Call The Assessment Center has been temporarily relocated to Morse Center MC See campus map for location and parking instructions. Make sure your BTC mailing Address is current. Go to www. Activate your BTC email account. Turn in your application and form for your Degree and Certificates in by Friday, May Go here for your applications: www.
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