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Kaplan University offers over 180 degree and certificate programs all available to military, veterans, and spouses of active duty members. In addition, several programs have been developed to complement specific military occupations or programs established by the military.
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Learning Center Experience
Certain courses offered by Kaplan University are available to nondegree-seeking participants. Upon successful completion of a course, the participant may transfer the credits earned toward a degree at Kaplan University if the course is part of the Kaplan University degree program.
Students who successfully complete all of the requisite courses associated with a certificate program may petition for academic graduation from the applicable certificate program. Students must meet all additional admissions and academic graduation requirements detailed in the admissions and degree-seeking academic graduation criteria of those certificate programs. Participants are under no obligation to enroll at Kaplan University upon completion.
This course introduces students to the concepts necessary for effectively using new technologies and digital tools. By applying these concepts to the communication context (purpose and audience), students will be able to decide what tools are most appropriate. Students will also practice using a variety of digital tools and new technologies and reflect on how they affect communication.
Arts and Sciences - Undergraduate Courses
Total Program Credits: 0
This course provides a broad introduction to the field of psychology, one of the social sciences. Students will be introduced to a range of topics that offer insight into human thought and actions including what motivates us to study human behavior, ethical decisions, problem solving, and theories on memory, learning, intelligence, and personality. This course will highlight the use of critical thinking and the application of the concepts. In addition, it will draw on practical psychological concepts related to students’ personal and professional relationships.
Students will learn how to communicate effectively in their professional field using various writing styles. Students will also identify and further develop their own writing process. Grammar and mechanics will be reviewed, helping students focus on the areas that will improve their writing.
Total Program Credits: 0
Students will improve their background in mathematical concepts and skills utilizing real-world scenarios to solve math problems. Students will also enhance their own knowledge by demonstrating the ability to explain and interpret concepts, which is a valued skill in many fields. The topics may include sets, variables, measurement, and statistics.
This course covers topics of algebra including linear functions, equations, and inequalities, systems of equations with two variables, polynomial functions, rational and radical equations and inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, ratios, proportions, variation, and graphing.
This course focuses on the issues in exercise and fitness that each major age group encounters in society today. Students learn the unique challenges that senior adults, middle-aged and younger adults, and children and adolescents are confronted with, as well as the sociological, psychological, and economic factors that can impact favorable outcomes. Motivational strategies, techniques, and plans for designing age-appropriate exercise and fitness programs will be discussed and practiced, and current research in models of exercise and fitness programs in community- and corporate-based settings will be studied and evaluated for effectiveness.
Health Sciences - Undergraduate
Total Program Credits: 0
The health information field is strongly
influenced by data and data standards. This course focuses on the
structure and use of health information, storage methods, data
sets, and e-health delivery. In addition, the development of
clinical, financial, and decision support systems are
This course introduces the most commonly used vitamins, herbs, and nutritional supplements. Single vitamins—their benefits, dosage, precautions, and contraindications—will be reviewed as well as vitamin formulas routinely recommended. Nutritional supplements will be introduced and their categories, benefits, and safety issues will be explored and discussed. The principal systems of herbal medicine found worldwide will be illustrated along with their individual characteristics and common usage. This course also examines the growing popularity of herbal medicines from a sociological and ecological standpoint.
This in-depth course offers students a detailed look at the extensive research and practical approaches for identification, management, and prevention of stress. The health consequences of stress—physiological and psychological—will be discussed as well as the sociological and economic effects of untreated stress on society as a whole. Current approaches to stress reduction and prevention will be illustrated including mind/body therapies that have shown remarkable rates of success.
This course presents ecological and environmental impacts on food choices and food production. Studies include the changes in food quality due to air, water, and ground pollution. Students learn the current trends in methods to prevent and manage the ecological and environmental pollution as it relates to food.
course explores the knowledge, skills, and dispositions associated with the
highest standards of teaching practice and guides students in the
transformation of their classroom performance through research and reflection
on best practices, assessment strategies, and teacher skills that lead to improved
Total Program Credits: 0
Please note: All graduate education courses are subject to minimum enrollments.
This course introduces students to prominent
research-based theories of learning and examines the impact of these theories
on students, learning and motivation, teaching, and assessment. Students
critically evaluate opposing sides of current issues in educational psychology
and articulate and defend personal positions on these issues.
This course explores major middle and
secondary school issues, providing prospective teachers with the
opportunity to reflect upon and develop their own practical
vision of building a classroom environment that effectively
promotes student learning. Focus is placed on a variety of
instructional strategies, principles, and best practices for
helping students learn in secondary school
In this course, degree candidates will critically analyze readings and examples of action research, apply ideas from the action research paradigm to their own teaching and learning, and gain insight into methods of conducting action research. Candidates will also identify an educational issue and find, review, analyze, and synthesize prior research on an approved topic that pertains to that issue. Candidates will construct a literature review and draft methods sections of the culminating action research project. This course will conclude with an examination of various data analysis techniques and the preparation of an action research plan, which candidates will use as a guide to conduct teacher inquiry in their classrooms or other settings.
This course examines the course of normal child and adolescent development. Emphasis is placed on strategies for applying development theory to classroom management and educational practice, and understanding how development influences academic achievement. Students will learn how to apply knowledge of child and adolescent development to their teaching practice as a way to identify various student behaviors and create classroom management strategies that address those behaviors.
This course, grounded in the theoretical bases of balanced literacy and constructivist learning, focuses on building prospective teachers’ competence in the processes of planning, implementing, and evaluating content-area literacy learning for secondary students. Students will use a standards-based approach in crafting strategies to increase reading comprehension in different content areas. Topics covered include using writing to improve reading, teaching diverse students, and using technology in reading instruction.
will examine several classroom management theorists in order to provide a comprehensive
overview of models and ideas on which to base their own philosophy and practice.
Through a case-based approach, students will gain a clear understanding of the philosophical
underpinnings of classroom management and its effect on student behavior and
achievement. Students will examine classroom management and discipline in contemporary
schools, the effects of classroom management problems, and the need to consider
This course acquaints students with the broad body of research on effective teaching, with an emphasis on applying research findings to students’ own classroom instruction. Students will review and synthesize the theoretical and methodological contributions of current research on a selected topic related to K–12 teaching practice.
This course examines best practices of
assessing secondary student learning, with particular emphasis on
the relationship between assessment procedures, instruction, and
student achievement. Topics include the use of both formal and
informal assessments, norm-referenced and criterion-referenced
assessments, formative and summative assessments, and methods of
using assessment data to improve instruction and student
This course focuses on methods of teaching the English language arts (ELA) including oral language, writing, reading, and literature. Students will learn about national and state content standards, effective instructional practices, the role technology plays in ELA instruction, and research-based assessment strategies in the field. Students will apply what they learn to create lesson plans and document how they will assess students’ growth in literacy.
This course focuses on preparing prospective teachers to plan and deliver appropriate instruction for all students in diverse and inclusive classroom settings, including students with disabilities, gifted/talented students, and students with limited English proficiency. The course examines a range of learning, emotional, and physiological disabilities, the history of attitudes towards those disabilities, and the federal mandates governing them. Social issues related to students with special needs will also be explored. Additionally, the course addresses individualized education programs and the role of the teacher in implementing them.
This course examines current research-based practices on effective math teaching and learning that are aligned to national and state standards. Students will gain experience in lesson planning and will learn about assessment techniques and teaching styles to accommodate students with different learning styles. The course presents information on technology resources for teaching mathematics. Finally, students will discuss the process of becoming an effective mathematics educator.
this course, students are introduced to the concept of instructional leaders
and explore strategies for managing change in educational settings, including
best practices for collaborative decision-making in schools. Students critically
examine their current knowledge base, skill sets, and leadership abilities with
the goal of improvement and increased self-awareness and reflection. Students
explore the importance of the instructional leader in school cultures, the
instructional leader’s impact on student learning, and how they can help facilitate
effective change in school culture and student achievement.
This course introduces philosophical
viewpoints that can affect new teachers' priorities and strategy
choices in their practice. This course will also provide a
historical perspective of how public education has become a
democratic right in the United States. Candidates will compare
and contrast philosophical theories that have driven pedagogy
over the past two centuries. Candidates will also evaluate
current research in their quest to develop as reflective and
creative practitioners in the twenty-first century
course is an in-depth review of theoretical principles, concepts, and research
findings on learning and education, with an emphasis on application to
educational practices. Learning strategies
for child, adolescent, and adult learners
are reviewed. Students will explore additional concepts of learning including motivation and intelligence theories, learning styles, and
technology-mediated learning. Case studies, problem-solving strategies,
collaborative learning, emergent technologies, and distance-learning techniques
are discussed and modeled throughout the course.
This course surveys a broad range of concepts related to teaching various scientific disciplines (e.g., biology, chemistry, and physics) to diverse learners. The course emphasizes a standards-based approach that highlights connections among current research in natural science, real-world phenomena, and classroom instruction. Students will gain experience in lesson planning and will learn about assessment techniques and teaching styles to accommodate students with different learning styles. Students will also explore what it means to become an effective science educator.
In this course, students will explore and develop effective strategies for teaching the core disciplines of social studies (e.g., anthropology, archaeology, economics, geography, history, law, philosophy, political science, psychology, religion, and sociology) at the secondary level. Students will incorporate best practices based on educational research, with an emphasis on helping students develop twenty-first century skills related to the core disciplines of social studies. Special attention will be given to national and state standards, state initiatives, assessment, and the use of appropriate resources, including technology, for effective social studies instruction.
This course focuses on training teachers to
organize their classroom to maximize the amount of time students
are actively engaged in learning. The foundation of the course
uses classroom-management strategies developed by leading
educators, including Harry K. and Rosemary Wong. Students will go
through online instruction and in-depth reflection, and will
demonstrate mastery of course material by designing a personal
classroom management action plan that will be easily implemented
in their classroom.
This course focuses on principles, strategies, national and state standards, lesson planning, and assessment in foreign language instruction. The course will guide students through the theoretical and research-based foundations of language acquisition. Students will get the opportunity to translate some of these theoretical principles into classroom practice. The course will highlight the teacher’s role as facilitator and enable teachers to harness technology so that language instruction can be presented as authentic, functional communication that fully engages students.
This course will focus on theories, methods, and practices in visual and performing arts education. Students will gain experience in creating lessons that meet national and state standards, evaluating and choosing authentic assessment strategies, and learning how to reach diverse learners in their specialty areas. Students will incorporate best practices based on educational research and learn about the role technology can play in instruction. Students will learn about differentiating instruction, cooperative learning, collaborating with peers, and authentic activities. A chance to consider a reflective teaching practice will be provided.
This course examines school culture,
standards, community building, and leadership in the context of
issues and constraints that principals routinely face. The
content of the course will inform decision making that influences
practice and the effects on students and teachers. Students will
review research on leading change in schools, training for
tomorrow's principalship, budgeting issues, discipline, students
with exceptionalities and who are from diverse backgrounds,
technology, professional conduct, teacher evaluation, and
establishment of effective professional learning communities.
Students will review case studies about schools that made
significant improvements under effective
Graduate Education - Educational Leadership
Total Program Credits: 0
This course will examine the economics of
education, funding sources, and regulations regarding the use of
such funds. Students will determine major budget pressures facing
schools and identify ways they are meeting daily demands to
provide quality education. The role of federal and state
lawmakers in funding decisions will be explored. Students will
consider the implications of poorly funded education and the
impact on society. They will also address administering school
resources including funding.
Students will examine the interrelationship of law and education policy, court rulings on school governance, and the federal government’s funding of education. Topics include constitutional rights, such as Title VII, the First Amendment, and theFourteenth Amendment, and current events regarding the law and education. Students will analyze resources designed to help educators navigate legal issues.
The course addresses major factors that affect school leadership and how leadership can influence teacher effectiveness. Students will examine the role of leadership in building and sustaining a school vision, creating effective teacher teams, sharing leadership, leading learning communities, making data-driven decisions, and monitoring curriculum and instruction. Students will explore models of effective leadership based on best practices. In addition, students will analyze the research on instructional leadership and the methods principals use to exhibit and harness leadership that enable schools to meet their goals.
Degree candidates are introduced to effective strategies for integrating technology into classroom instruction. Candidates use learning theory and best practices to evaluate sample lesson plans and also to develop activities that integrate educational technology. Specific emphasis is given to aligning activities with relevant national standards.
Graduate Education - Educational Technology
Total Program Credits: 0
This course provides students with opportunities to explore a variety of web-based tools and basic computer software applications, and evaluate their applicability in the K–12 classroom. Students will gain technology skills and explore ways to integrate these tools into teaching and learning. Students will develop learning strategies that align with professional standards.
This course provides students with opportunities to explore a variety of instructional technologies including: web-based tools, software, games, simulations, tutorials, and nonprojected visuals. Through readings, class discussions, and hands-on experiences using technologies, students will gain the knowledge and skills needed to integrate technology in lesson planning that meets the needs of diverse learners.
This course presents an in-depth overview of typical quantitative research designs, methods, data collection tools, and data analysis and reporting used in assessment and evaluation. It focuses on the research process related to assessment and evaluation and the basic skills required to plan, conduct, analyze, report, and evaluate research with a quantitative design. Detailed procedures associated with quantitative research, including experimental, quasi-experimental, survey, and correlational designs, are examined. Practical limitations of quantitative designs in assessment and evaluation and the role of quantitative research in mixed-method approaches are considered.
Graduate Education - Higher Education
Total Program Credits: 0
This course presents the philosophical and
theoretical foundation of instructional design. Students explore
instructional design process models commonly used by
practitioners. They will apply the stages of a process model to
create design documents in the education and training contexts.
The model will address instructional analysis, assessing learning
from instruction, media characteristics and selection, managing
instruction, formative and summative evaluation, and the
motivational design of instruction.
Graduate Education - Instructional Technology
Total Program Credits: 0
This course presents the knowledge and skills necessary to identify training and/or instructional problems and potential solutions. Students explore the advantages and disadvantages of multiple techniques for performing a needs assessment. Students develop skills and collect resources related to the selection and use of analysis methods. They will conduct a needs analysis and submit a report in an education or training context. Students also consider evaluation taxonomies and models, tools and techniques, and develop an evaluation strategy for an instructional program.
This practitioner-oriented course is designed to allow students to explore methodologies, designs, and tools used for research in higher education, K-12, military, corporate, and nonprofit organizations. Students will critically analyze readings and examples of research, and plan an applied research proposal on an approved topic in the field of education or instructional design and technology. Other learning activities include reviewing data analysis techniques and examining ethical standards for conducting research.
This course presents approaches to project
management for education and training projects. Students explore
concepts of project management and leadership, tools, procedures,
and methodologies. They focus on creating, monitoring, and
reporting project plans from the proposal to the implementation
stages. They consider project constraints including time, cost,
resource allocation, and scope. Concepts of change management are
also explored and applied to implementation strategies used in
education and training environments.
This course provides an introduction to computer networking and establishes a basic understanding of the infrastructure required to incorporate technology into the K–12 environment. Students will learn the basics of computer networks and technology infrastructure. They will also learn how infrastructure supports classroom design for learning with technology tools. Students will identify the skills necessary to design, install, maintain, and troubleshoot the technology and analyze the roles necessary to maintain effective infrastructure. In addition, students will learn how to assess institutional technology needs and plan for future growth.
In this practitioner-oriented course, students will explore existing and emerging multimedia technologies used in K–12 classrooms through peer and individual assignments. They will evaluate existing instructional resources available with classroom textbooks in open source content and learning object repositories. They will design and create an instructional lesson appropriate for the K–12 setting while adhering to federal, state, and local mandates regarding media development.
In this application-based course, students
will explore similarities and differences between Web-based
learning and on-ground learning in K-12 classrooms. They will
learn how to repurpose existing material and chunk content into
online modules while organizing and managing reusable learning
objects. They will design assessment items suitable for the
online environment and learn about issues related to assessing
students from a distance. They will create design documents and
content for an online course. Students will participate in
peer-review evaluations and provide constructive feedback based
on principles of online instructional design.
This course will focus on the development and
use of diagnostic instruments and practices that help teachers
discern the nature of individual differences in literacy
abilities, especially among readers and writers with special
learning challenges. Methods of constructing individualized,
corrective treatment plans and procedures for K-12 and adult
learners will be discussed.
Graduate Education - Teaching Literacy
Total Program Credits: 0
This course covers methods of teaching reading and writing across the K-12 curriculum. The focus is project-based teaching that incorporates strategies for prewriting; developing writing skills; developing writing skills, which include analysis, problem solving, and critical thinking; and integrating technology into instruction. Students will align lessons with National Council of Teachers of English (NCTE) and state standards. Teachers will learn the process of designing and implementing instruction that develops their students' growth in functional and digital literacy.
This course provides an overview of literacy instruction for the English/language arts classroom. The course covers historical trends and theoretical models for literacy instruction; the alignment of instruction with state and national standards and assessment; new digital literacies and the use of technology; and best practices in comprehensive literacy instruction. The course culminates in a comprehensive final research project that investigates an aspect of literacy instruction.
This course focuses on the development of teachers prepared to offer mathematics instruction for high school students. The focus is on instructional strategies that help students gain the mathematics skills they will need for personal, academic, and professional life. The course gives teachers the opportunity to explore emerging knowledge and tools and new ways for communicating and teaching mathematics. Teachers will study foundational principles for school mathematics: equity, curriculum, teaching, learning, assessment, and technology. The course emphasizes congruence with national and state standards for mathematics teaching and student achievement.
Graduate Education - Teaching Mathematics
Total Program Credits: 0
This course is a study and application of strategies, techniques, materials, technology, and current research used in the teaching of mathematics at the middle school and high school levels. Learners will review and apply the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) standards and principles involved in teaching mathematics at the middle school and high school levels. Learners will develop an awareness of the constructivist theory, professional resources, materials, technology, and information available for educators, and prepare unit and lesson plans with related assessment procedures on a mathematical topic.
This course provides an in-depth examination of the content and instructional strategies that help middle school and high school students develop mathematical proficiency and an understanding of algebraic concepts and functions. The course examines best practices for helping students explore and represent problem situations using tables, equations, graphs, and technology. Course topics provide a sequential understanding of algebraic understanding and student achievement from middle school through high school as aligned with the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) standards.
This course will provide an active instructional environment that fosters the development of teachers effectively prepared to offer inquiry-based science instruction for middle and high school students. The course focuses on instructional strategies that help students gain an understanding of the perspectives and practices scientists use when they approach the natural world through scientific inquiry. The course addresses practices for planning, facilitating, and assessing learning activities that encourage students to actively engage in their own scientific inquiries. The course emphasizes congruence with national and state standards for science teaching, scientific literacy, and student achievement.
Graduate Education - Teaching Science
Total Program Credits: 0
This course provides a general overview of the
grant-seeking process. Students study types of projects that
generally receive funding, sources that can be used to identify
prospective funders, and the essential components of a
well-written grant. Students design a grant application using a
real-life scenario needs statement, develop a project that will
address that need, write clear goals and objectives for that
project, develop a budget, and identify an evaluation tool that
could be used to measure outcomes for the project. All phases of
the contract formulation process are addressed, and students
learn how to write a statement of work document for commonly used
contracts in public health administration.
Health Sciences - Graduate Public Health
Total Program Credits: 0
This course will introduce students to the
different mixed-method approaches to research used within the
field of Applied Behavior Analysis. Students will learn how to
use this knowledge to select an appropriate research method when
given a real-world situation. Students will also be introduced to
the practical, legal, ethical, and sociocultural issues that are
unique to research design within the field of Applied Behavior
Arts and Sciences - Graduate Psychology Courses
Total Program Credits: 0
This course covers advanced principles,
theories, and concepts of Applied Behavior Analysis. The
assessment and development of behavioral interventions are
covered, along with real-life examples, case studies, and current
research in this area of psychology.
This course will provide students with a
foundational knowledge of measurement and analysis in Applied
Behavior Analysis (ABA). Students will learn how to identify and
measure target behaviors, as well as evaluate the accuracy of the
data presented within current research studies and real-life
examples. Finally, students will learn how to communicate the
results of a research study in a clear, efficient, and
This course covers the fundamentals of implementing a behavior change program in Applied Behavioral Analysis. Students will gain skill and practice in how to design an effective behavior change program through the use of real-life case study examples. The different factors involved in maintaining and promoting the generalization of behavioral change in real-world settings will be explored.
This course provides an overview of the
various theoretical models of behavior change, along with more
current research on evidence-based best practices in Applied
Behavior Analysis. Students will incorporate the practical,
ethical, legal, socioemotional, and cultural needs of a client
into an effective behavior change plan.
course integrates knowledge of advanced physiology and pathophysiology across
the life span and the clinical implications for the advanced practice nurse.
Function and dysfunction of organ systems are analyzed from the cellular level
through the integrated organ level. Students will examine the pathophysiological
factors that influence the incidence and manifestations of acute, episodic, and
chronic diseases in populations across the life span. Disease processes and
symptom management approaches are investigated utilizing an evidence-based
Nursing - Advanced Practice Nursing Core Essentials
Total Program Credits: 0
This course provides
the student with the skills and knowledge to conduct a focused and comprehensive
health history, and a functional, physical, and psychosocial assessment. Relationships
between assessment findings and underlying physiology and pathophysiology to the
healthy and unhealthy client are investigated. Clinical judgment and clinical
reasoning skills are used in establishing differential diagnoses. Students will
learn to address variables such as age, culture, ethnicity, and developmental
stages into their differential diagnosis and evaluation and management plans.
MN 551 and MN 553
course integrates advanced knowledge of pharmacology, pharmacokinetics,
pharmacodynamics, and genomics across the life span and prepares the advanced
practice nurse to prescribe pharmacotherapeutics safely and effectively. Students
will apply client history and physical examination findings, together with
laboratory and imaging studies, in the evidence-based selection of the correct prescriptive
and nonprescriptive medications for therapy. Students will examine ethical,
legal, regulatory, and cost-effective prescribing practices of the advanced
practice nurse. Communication plans for the interdisciplinary team, clients,
and/or families for both prescriptive and nonprescriptive drug therapies will
This course explores organizational theory and
behavior essential for successful leadership and management in
the health care industry. Emphasis will be placed on
communication techniques, self-analysis, and strategies for best
practices in order to effectively implement key leadership and
management concepts in dynamic health care environments. Key
values that guide a leader's personal and professional behavior
and influence overall effectiveness will be explored, as well as
their impact on overall leadership styles.
Health Sciences - Graduate Health Care Administration
Total Program Credits: 0
The 25% tuition reduction applies only to international students living outside of the United States. This discount does not apply to military students. Please check with your advisor to see if you are eligible.
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Kaplan University Learning Center students will only complete a portion of this program on site. You will need to complete at least 50% of the program requirements online, or through transfer credit awarded via prior learning assessment. If you have any questions about these requirements, please speak with an admissions advisor.
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