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UWM Undergraduate Catalog 2013-2014


College of Health Sciences


Kinesiology


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    Athletic Training

    Certified athletic trainers are health care professionals who specialize in preventing, recognizing, managing and rehabilitating injuries in physically active individuals. As part of a complete health care team, the certified athletic trainer works under the direction of a licensed physician and in cooperation with other health care professionals, athletics administrators, coaches and parents.

    Course of Study. The Department of Kinesiology offers a Bachelor of Science in Athletic Training as a four-year curriculum. The major consists of one semester of pre-Athletic Training study, and 7 semesters once admitted to the Athletic Training Education Program (ATEP) leading to the completion of 130 credits and a Bachelor of Science in Athletic Training degree. The program is accredited by the Commission on the Accreditation of Athletic Training Education.

    Admission. Admission to the University is done by satisfying UWM admission requirements. Students pursuing a Bachelor of Science in Athletic Training must apply specifically to the ATEP. The application process begins during the fall pre-Athletic Training semester and students are admitted into the ATEP in January. Students must meet the following criteria to be eligible for application to the ATEP:

    1. Cumulative UWM GPA of 2.5 (12 credits minimum).
    2. Enrolled in Introduction to Kinesiology (Kin 200), Field Work in Athletic Training (Kin 212) and Responding to Emergencies (HMS 310) courses.
    3. Enrolled in Anatomy and Physiology I (Bio Sci 202). (Earned grade of C or better prior to admission).

    Students who meet the minimum eligibility requirements are invited to apply for admission into the ATEP. Application materials are distributed as part of the Field Work in Athletic Training (Kin 212) class. Admission is competitive, since the ATEP can accommodate approximately 40 students. Selection is based on the following criteria:

    1. Performance evaluations and final grade in Field Work in Athletic Training (HMS 212).
    2. Academic performance
    3. Interview
    4. Responsive essay
    5. Fulfillment of technical standards

    Detailed information regarding the selection process as well as the technical standards is available in the Office of Student Affairs (Merrill 115) and Department of Kinesiology reception area (Enderis 411) or on the ATEP Web site: www.atep.uwm.edu.

    Retention Criteria. Once admitted into the ATEP, the student must obtain a minimum semester GPA of 2.75 each semester to remain in good standing. Failure to obtain a semester GPA of 2.75 or higher will result in the student being placed on academic probation for one semester. A second semester GPA below 2.75 will result in dismissal from the program. To remain eligible for clinical education coursework (Kin 416), students must obtain a grade of B- or better in each of the five competency courses (HMS 416).

    Foundation Courses. The following courses must be completed with a grade of "C" or better prior to beginning the junior year. One-semester appeals may be granted provided the student has a cumulative GPA of at least 2.5 and is concurrently enrolled in the course(s) necessary to satisfy the requirement.

    Math 105 - Intermediate Algebra
    Psych 101 - Introduction to Psychology
    Sociol 101 - Introduction to Sociology
    Bio Sci 202 - Anatomy and Physiology I
    Bio Sci 203 - Anatomy and Physiology II
    Chem 100 - Chemical Science
    Physics 120 - General Physics (Non-calculus)
    Kin 200 - Introduction to Kinesiology
    Kin 270 - Statistics in the Health Professions
    CLS 232 - Introduction to Nutrition

    Internship Eligibility Criteria. To enroll in Kin 489 Kinesiology Internship and Seminar, the student must meet the following criteria:

    Athletic Training Core Courses. The student must complete all of the following courses with a minimum GPA of 2.75.

    Kin 216 - Organization and Administration in Athletic Training
    Kin 312 - Introduction to Athletic Training
    Kin 314 - Recognition and Evaluation of Injuries: Lower extremity
    Kin 315 - Recognition and Evaluation of Injuries: Upper extremity
    Kin 316 - Recognition and Evaluation of Injuries: Head, neck, and trunk
    Kin 336 - Principles of Strength and Conditioning
    Kin 410 - Medical Aspects of Illness Management
    Kin 413 - Therapeutic Modalities in Athletic Training
    Kin 414 - Therapeutic Exercise and Evaluation in Athletic Training

    Kinesiology Core Courses. The student must have a minimum GPA of 2.75 in all of the following courses that have been completed, and have no more than three courses remaining.

    Kin 320 - Biomechanics
    Kin 325 - Anatomical Kinesiology
    Kin 330 - Exercise Physiology
    Kin 350 - Psychological Aspects of Sport and Exercise
    Kin 351 - Sociological Aspects of Health and Human Movement
    Kin 400 - Ethics and Values in the Health and Fitness Professions
    Kin 460 - Motor Development Across the Lifespan
    Kin 461 - Principles of Motor Learning

    Students should be aware that the Kinesiology Internship and Seminar (Kin 489) course requires either a full-time (40 hours per week) commitment for 16 weeks, or a 20-hour-per-week commitment over two consecutive semesters. In addition to the criteria listed previously, the student must be in good standing within the ATEP and have approval from the ATEP Director of Clinical Education to begin the internship.

    Graduation Requirements. The following requirements must be met to graduate:

    1. Completion of the required 130 degree credits.
    2. Cumulative UWM GPA of 2.5.
    3. GPA of 2.75 in Human Movement Sciences Core courses.

    Curriculum for the Athletic Training Major

    Freshman Year - Semester I Cr.
    Kin 200 Introduction to Kinesiology F-S1 3
    Kin 212 Fieldwork in Athletic Training F 1
    Kin 310 Responding to Emergencies F 1
    Bio Sci 202 Anatomy and Physiology I F-S-Su1 4
    Sociol 101 Introduction to Sociology F-S-Su1 3
    Psych 101 Introduction to Psychology1 3
    Total 15
    Freshman Year - Semester II Cr.
    Kin 312 Introduction to Prevention, Care and Treatment of Athletic Injury S 3
    Kin 416 Competencies in Athletic Training F-S 2
    Bio Sci 203 Anatomy and Physiology II F-S-Su 4
    Kin 325 Anatomical Kinesiology F-S 3
    C L Sci 232 Introduction to Nutrition F-S 3
    Math 105 Intermediate Algebra 3
    Total 18
    Sophomore Year - Semester I Cr.
    Kin 314 Recognition & Evaluation of Injuries: Lower Extremity F 3
    Kin 413 Therapeutic Modalities in AT F 3
    Kin 416 Competencies in Athletic Training F-S 2
    Kin 270 Statistics in the Health Professions F-S-Su 3
    Physics 120 General Physics I (Non-calculus) 4
    Total 15
    Sophomore Year - Semester II Cr.
    Kin 416 Competencies in Athletic Training F-S 2
    Kin 315 Recognition & Evaluation of Injuries: Upper Extremity S 3
    Kin 320 Biomechanics F-S-Su 3
    Chem 100 Chemical Science1 F-S-Su 4
    Commun 103 Public Speaking F-S-Su 3
    GER Humanities Elective   3
    Total 18
    Junior Year - Semester I Cr.
    Kin 414 Therapeutic Exercise and Evaluation in Athletic Training F 3
    Kin 316 Recognition and Evaluation of Injuries: Head, Neck and Trunk F 3
    Kin 416 Competencies in Athletic Training F-S 2
    Kin 330 Exercise Physiology F-Su 4
    Kin 351 Sociological Aspects - Health and Human Movement F 3
    Total 15
    Junior Year - Semester II Cr.
    Kin 216 Organization/Administration of
    Athletic Training S
    3
    Kin 410 Medical Aspects of Illness Management S 3
    Kin 416 Competencies in Athletic Training F-S 2
    Kin 336 Principles of Strength Training I S 3
    Kin 350 Psychological Aspects of Movement and Leisure S 3
    Correlate   3
    Total 17
    Senior Year - Semester I Cr.
    Kin 489 Kinesiology Internship and Seminar2 F-S-Su 7
    Kin 460 Introduction to Motor Development F 3
    C L Sci 301 Human Pathophysiology: Fundamentals F-Su 1
    C L Sci 302 Human Pathophysiology: Systems I F-Su 1
    C L Sci 303

    Human Pathophysiology: Organ Systems II
    F-Su

    1
    GER Arts Elective 3
    Total 16
    Senior Year - Semester II Cr.
    Kin 489 Kinesiology Internship & Seminar2 F-S-Su 7
    Kin 400 Ethics and Values in the Health and Fitness Professions S 3
    Kin 461 Principles of Motor Learning S-Su 3
    Elective   3
    Total 16

    1 Students must obtain a minimum grade of 'C' or better in HMS 200, HMS 270, Chem 100, Phys 120, Bio Sci 202, Bio Sci 203, Math 105, Psych 101, and Sociol 101.

    2 Kinesiology Internship and Seminar (Kin 489) is a 640-hour internship requirement. This may be taken as a fulltime, or as two half-time full semester internships.

    To meet UWM’s Cultural Diversity requirement, select Elective credits that also fulfill Cultural Diversity. Courses that meet Cultural Diversity are identified on the GER Distribution List in the Schedule of Classes.

    Number of elective credits is subject to change as of the publication date of this catalog. Please contact the Office of Student Affairs in Merrill 115 for the most up-to-date information.

    NOTE: To be eligible for internship or to graduate, students must achieve a minimum UWM cumulative GPA of 2.500 and a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.750 in the Kin core courses: Kin 320, 325, 330, 350, 351, 400, 460, 461; a cumulative GPA of 2.75 in the Athletic Training Core courses: Kin 216, 312, 314, 315, 316, 336, 410, 413, 414; and in each section of Kin 416 (5), students must earn a minimum grade of “B-“ in each of these courses to progress in the program.

  • Kinesiology

  • What is Kinesiology? "Kinesiology" is an academic discipline which involves the study of physical activity and its impact on health, society, and quality of life." – American Kinesiology Association

    Students majoring in kinesiology study the social, behavioral, mechanical, and physiological principles of human movement.

    Kinesiology professionals use physical activity intervention techniques as health, wellness and/or fitness providers in commercial health/fitness clubs, community fitness centers, corporate/industrial fitness facilities, and occasionally clinical agencies. In addition, the program has the flexibility for you to create an educational path tailored to your career goals. An example would be combining a major in kinesiology with a minor in business administration, thus giving you the tools to enter he administrative sector of the health and fitness industry. The kinesiology undergraduate degree can also be used as a preparatory program for individuals seeking specialized training in fields such as exercise physiology, cardiac/pulmonary rehabilitation, chiropractic care, physician, nursing, physician assistant, or physical therapy.

    Course of Study. The undergraduate program in the Department of Kinesiology is a four-year curriculum leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in Kinesiology. The program consists of foundations study, kinesiology professional core study, and lastly, a capstone experience consisting of either an internship or advanced coursework, all leading to the completion of 120 credits for the Bachelor of Science degree.

    Admission to Kinesiology Foundations. Admission to foundations study is attained by satisfying UWM admission requirements. Students need a "C" or better in these 10 foundations courses in order to graduate (maximum of four repeats).


    Kin 270 - Statistics in the Health Professions
    Bio Sci 202 - Anatomy and Physiology I
    Bio Sci 203 - Anatomy and Physiology II
    Sociol 101 - Introduction to Sociology
    English 205 - Business Writing
    Psych 101 - Introduction to Psychology
    Chem 100 or 200 - Chemical Science
    Physics 120 - General Physics I
    C L Sci 232 - Introduction to Nutrition

    Admission to Kinesiology Core Study. In order to move on to the Kinesology Professional Core Study courses, the following admission criteria must be met.

    1. 2.5 cumulative GPA.
    2. Minimum grade of ‘C’ in the following Foundations courses:

    Kin 200 - Introduction to Kinesiology
    Kin 270 - Statistics in the Health Professions
    Bio Sci 202 - Anatomy and Physiology I
    Bio Sci 203 - Anatomy and Physiology II
    Physics 120 - General Physics I
    Chem 100 or 102 - Chemical Science

    3. Demonstration of English and math proficiency (in accordance with established University standards).
    4. Completed application for admission to the Kinesiology Core Study turned in to the Department of Kinesiology. Applications
    are accepted on a rolling basis at the end of each semester.
    5. When the criteria are met and application accepted, the student will be "In Good Standing" within the Kinesiology Program.

    NOTE: Admission and progression criteria (including curricular requirements) for the BS Kinesiology Program are subject to change as of the publication date of this catalog. Please contact the Office of Student Affairs, Merrill 115, (414) 229-2758, for the most current information.

    Kinesiology Core Study. The following 10 courses comprise the Kinesiology Professional Core for the Bachelor of Science degree in Kinesiology.

    Kin 320 - Biomechanics
    Kin 325 - Anatomical Kinesiology
    Kin 330 - Exercise Physiology
    Kin 350 - Psychological Aspects of Sport and Exercise
    Kin 351 - Sociological Aspects of Health and Human Movement
    Kin 400 - Ethics & Values
    Kin 460 - Motor Development
    Kin 461 - Principles of Motor Learning
    Kin 488 - Professional Preparation Seminar
    Kin 5xx - (500 level class)

    Students are required to maintain a core GPA of 2.75 throughout their course of study. Should the core GPA in either a semester or CUM fall below a 2.75, the student will be placed on probation for one semester. The student has that semester to increase the core GPA above a 2.75. If the student's GPA remains below a 2.75 for a second consecutive semester, the student will be dismissed from the program.

    NOTE: Admission and progression criteria (including curricular requirements) for the BS Kinesiology Program are subject to change as of the publication date of this catalog. Please contact the Student Services Office, Merrill 115, (414) 229-2758, for the most current information.

    Capstone Experience. Two options exist for the student capstone experience:

    A. Kin 489 - Kinesiology Internship & Seminar (14 cr.) or

    B. Capstone Credits - Kin 5xx (500 level class) (3 cr.) and additional classes from Capstone course list (11 credits).

    Admission to Internship. The following requirements must be met before enrolling in the Kin 489 Kinesiology Internship and Seminar:

    1. Completion of all other curriculum requirements.
    2. 2.5 cumulative GPA.
    3. 2.75 cumulative GPA for all Kinesiology core courses.
    4. Verification of 320 hours of post-high school paid or volunteer work experience in the health/fitness field.

    Students should be aware that the Kinesiology Internship and Seminar (Kin 489) courses requires either a full-time (40 hours per week) commitment for 16 weeks (exercise and fitness submajor and health and fitness management submajor) or a 20-hour-per-week commitment over two consecutive semesters (Research Internship only).

    Graduation Requirements. The following requirements must be met to graduate:

    1. Completion of the required 120 degree credits.
    2. Cumulative UWM GPA of 2.5.
    3. GPA of 2.75 in Kinesiology (Kin) professional core courses.

    Sample Curriculum for Kinesiology Major
    Courses in bold are admission requirements to move on to the Kinesiology Professional Core Study.

    Freshman Year - Semester I Cr.
    Bio Sci 202   4
    Kin 200   3
    Math 105   3
    English 102   3
    Total 13
    Freshman Year - Semester II Cr.
    Bio Sci 203   4
    Chem 110   4
    Sociol 101   3
    Kin 270   3
    Total 14
    Sophomore Year - Semester I Cr.
    Psych 101   3
    Physics 120   4
    C L Sci 232   3
    Commun103   3
    Electives   3
    Total 16
    Sophomore Year - Semester II Cr.
    Kin 320   3
    Kin 325   3
    English 205   3
    Electives 6
    Total 15
    Junior Year - Semester I Cr.
    Kin 351   3
    Kin 330   4
    GER Humanities 3
    GER Cultural Diversity 3
    Electives 3
    Total 16
    GER Humanities 3
    Junior Year - Semester II Cr.
    Kin 461   3
    GER Arts   3
    Kin 350   3
    Electives 7
    Total 16
    Senior Year - Semester I Cr.
    Kin 460   3
    Kin 400   3
    Kin 488   1
    Kin 5xx   3
    Electives 6
    Total 16
    Senior Year - Semester II Cr.
    Capstone   14
    Total 14

    *This sample plan assumes students place into Math 105 and English 102. The
    plan also assumes students complete two years of a single foreign language in high school.

    1Students must earn a 2.75 GPA in Kinesiology core courses (Kin-xxx).

    2Kinesiology Internship and Seminar (Kin 489) is a 640-hour internship requirement. This may be taken as a full-time, full-semester commitment for 14 credits, or as two half-time, full-semester internships (7 cr in each of two consecutive semesters). Available for qualified students are a limited number of "Research Internship" opportunities that begin during a fall semester and conclude with a senior research project presentation the following spring semester. Students must achieve a 2.75 GPA in Kinesiology core courses (Kin-) to be eligible for Kin 489 Internship & Seminar.

    For more information about the Research Internship, contact the Undergraduate Program coordinator of the Department of Kinesiology, Tracy Oles-Fairchild (414) 229-6694).

    NOTE: Admission and progression criteria (including curricular requirements) for the BS Kinesiology Program are subject to change as of the publication date of this catalog. Please contact the Office of Student Affairs, Merrill 115, (414) 229-2758, for the most current information.

    Nutritional Sciences

    The Nutritional Sciences Program is a 123-credit interdisciplinary undergraduate major administered jointly by the Biomedical Sciences and Kinesiology Departments in the College of Health Sciences. The Nutritional Sciences program is designed to provide students with a strong foundation in biological, physical, and social sciences, in order to understand the relationships among food, nutrients, eating behavior, and human health. For more information about the Nutritional Sciences program, see the Nutritional Sciences Program description in the Interdisciplinary Majors section of the College of Health Sciences programs in this catalog.

    Students Interested in Physical Therapy

    Physical therapy is an integral and unique component of the health care system. As a health profession, physical therapy focuses on the neuromuscular, musculoskeletal, and cardiopulmonary systems of the human body as these systems relate to human motion and function. Human movement and the ability to interact physically with one's environment are essential components of physical, emotional, and social well-being. The physical therapist is dedicated to promoting health, preventing disease, and rehabilitating individuals disabled by injury or disease.

    The American Physical Therapy Association (APTA) requires students pursuing a career in physical therapy to enter the profession with a post-baccalaureate degree.

    An undergraduate degree in Kinesiology will prepare students by providing them with the necessary course work required to enter most physical therapy graduate programs in the country, provided the student meets other admission criteria.

    Admission to a DPT program is competitive. Students must maintain a cumulative GPA of 3.0 or better to be eligible for admission. Completion of UWM's Kinesiology Bachelor of Science degree does not guarantee admission to UWM's DPT program. Also, be aware of the admission requirements for each individual program as they do vary.

    Sample Plan for Kinesiology Major Student Interested in Physical Therapy

    Freshman Year, Semester I Cr.
    Bio Sci 202   4
    HMS 200   3
    Math 105   3
    English 102   3
    Total 13
    Freshman Year - Semester II Cr.
    Bio Sci 203   4
    Chem 100   4
    Sociol 101   3
    Kin 270 3
    Total 14
    Sophomore Year, Semester I Cr.
    Physics 120/121   5
    Chem 102   5
    GER Humanities   3
    Psych 101   3
    Total 16
    Sophomore Year, Semester II Cr.
    Physics 122/123   5
    Chem 104   5
    Kin 320   3
    Kin 325   3
    Total 16
    Junior Year, Semester I Cr.
    Kin 351   3
    Kin 330   4
    C L Sci 232   3
    GER Cultural Diversity 3
    Com 103 3
    Total 16
    Junior Year, Semester II Cr.
    Kin 461   3
    GER Arts   3
    Kin 350   3
    English 205   3
    Electives 3
    Total 15
    Senior Year, Semester I Cr.
    Kin 460   3
    Kin 400   3
    Kin 488   1
    Kin 5xx   3
    Electives 6
    Total 16
    Senior Year, Semester II Cr.
    Capstone 14
    Total 14

    *This sample plan assumes students place into Math 105 and English 102. The
    plan also assumes students complete two years of a single foreign language in high school.

    1To graduate, students must achieve a minimum grade of C or better in Foundations courses, and earn a 2.75 GPA in Kinesiology core courses. Students pursuing physical therapy graduate study in a non-research-focused program are encouraged to complete correlates in place of the Kinesiology Internship and Seminar (Kin 489).

    2Kinesiology Internship and Seminar (Kin 489) is a 640-hour internship requirement. This may be taken as a full-time, full-semester commitment for 14 credits, or as two half-time, full-semester internships (7 cr in each of two consecutive semesters). Available for qualified students are a limited number of "Research Internship" opportunities that begin during a fall semester and conclude with a senior research project presentation the following spring semester. Students must achieve a 2.75 GPA in junior and senior Kinesiology core courses (Kin-). For more information about the Research Internship, contact the Undergraduate Program Director of the Department of Kinesiology, Tracy Oles-Fairchild.

    NOTE: Admission and progression criteria (including curricular requirements) for the BS Kinesiology Program are subject to change as of the publication date of this catalog. Please contact the Office of Student Affairs, Merrill 115, (414) 229-2758, for the most current information.

    Certificate Programs

    Strength and Conditioning.

    The Strength and Conditioning Certificate Program is designed to prepare students for the National Strength and Conditioning Association’s (NSCA) Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist exam. In addition, this program provides the basic knowledge (and in fact exceeds the requirements) for individuals to succeed on the NSCA-Certified Personal Trainer examination and the American Council on Exercise’s (ACE)-Certified Personal Trainer examination.

    The Strength and Conditioning Program incorporates the basic movement science curriculum with a number of courses that focus on 1) the application of fundamental principles of exercise and strength training, and 2) preparation for nationally recognized certification exams (i.e., American Council on Exercise Personal Trainer, National Strength and Conditioning Association’s Personal Trainer and Strength and Conditioning Specialist). The program may be taken by UWM undergraduates concurrently with their chosen major, or as a post-baccalaureate educational certificate program.

    Course Requirements

    Kin 230

    Health Aspects of Exercise and Nutrition

    3

    Kin 320

    Biomechanics

    3

    Kin 330

    Exercise Physiology

    4

    Kin 336

    Principles in Strength and Conditioning I

    3

    Kin 440

    Exercise testing and Prescription

    3

    Kin 481

    Program Development & Evaluation in Exercise & Fitness

    3

    NOTE: Program requirements subject to change. Contact the Student Services Office, Merrill 115, for the most current requirements. Completion of this academic program alone does not afford credentials as a "Certified Strength Specialist." Individuals must pass a national certification exam.

    Forms for declaring an intention to complete the Strength and Conditioning Certificate are available in the Office of Student Affairs, Merrill 115.

    Kinesiology Contact: Tracy Oles-Fairchild, Clinical Assistant Professor, Undergraduate Program Coordinator, Enderis Hall, Room 413, (414) 229-6694, teo@uwm.edu

    Study of Complementary & Alternative Medicine

    (NOTE: Certificate Program is currently suspended. Please contact the CHS Office of Student Affairs at 414-229-2758 for further information).

    The focus of this certificate program is to provide an educational foundation regarding the broad use of complementary and alternative practices available to consumers. The purpose of this certificate program, based upon the best scientific research available, is to explore and evaluate the most common forms of complementary and alternative medicine. Through coursework students will be provided: 1) an introduction to the various practices including historic and cultural foundations; 2) review of commonly incorporated practices and scientific research that have investigated the relationship between such practice and health; 3) critical investigation into several of the most popular complementary and alternative self-help therapies and practices including literature reviews to evaluate efficacy of practice; and 4) ethical issues underlying the endorsement and used of “complementary and alternative medicine.”

    COURSE REQUIREMENTS

    BMS 260 Introduction to Complementary & Alternative Medicine 3
    KIN 365 Mind-Body Integration and interventions in Complementary Medicine 3
    KIN 368 Intervention Strategies in Complementary and Alternative Medicine 3
    KIN 400 Ethics and Values in the Health and Fitness Professions  
    In addition, students must complete an additional 3 credits from a select list of courses available from your advisor in the Office of Student Affairs.

    NOTE: This certificate is not designed to provide students with skills necessary to deliver various practices considered as “Complementary and Alternative”. It is designed to provide future practitioners basic scientific knowledge and skills to critically evaluate the current and future use of complementary and alternative medicine.

    For more information about this program, contact Tracy Oles-Fairchild, Undergraduate program Coordinator, at teo@uwm.edu. Forms for declaring an intention to complete the Certificate program in the Study of Complementary & Alternative Medicine are available in the CHS Office of Student Affairs.

    Courses



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