1 General Release: I, the undersigned, individually as parent(s) and guardian(s) of, Camper s Name a minor, ask that he/she be admitted to participate in this summer camp sponsored by Siena College. In consideration of my child s participation in the summer camp, to the extent permitted by law, I hereby accept all risk to my child s health and of my child s injury or death that may result from such participation and I hereby release Siena College, its governing board, officers, employees and representatives from any liability to me, my personal representatives, estate, heirs, next of kin, and assigns for any and all claims and causes of action for loss of or damage to my property and for any and all illness or injury to my child, including my child s death, that may result from or occur during my child s participation in the summer camp. BOTH SIGNATURES REQUESTED Mother s/guardian s signature High School Scholars Program SUMMER 2015 Father s/guardian s signature Medical: Are there any physical conditions that the camp supervisor should be aware of (include allergies to both food and medicine, recurring illnesses, disabilities, chronic illnesses, etc.): Please list any medications camper is currently taking: Medical Treatment Authorization: I hereby authorize the Siena College staff and referred doctors, nurses or emergency medical personnel to provide care that includes routine diagnostic procedures (i.e. x-rays, blood and urine tests) and medical treatment as necessary to my minor son/ daughter. I understand that the consent and authorization herein granted do not include major surgical procedures and are valid only during the camp. In the event that an illness or injury would require more extensive evaluation, I understand that every reasonable attempt will be made to contact me. However, in the event of an emergency, and if I cannot be reached, I give my consent for physicians, Siena staff, and emergency personnel to perform any necessary emergency treatment. Parent/Guardian Signature Parent/Guardian Signature Mail this registration form and check to: SIENA COLLEGE - Office of Academic Affairs Attention: Kathy Renaud Loudon Road, Loudonville, NY Developing the Poten al for Extraordinary Achievement
2 Undergraduate courses are open to highly qualified and motivated High School Juniors and Seniors whose high school counselor or principal recommends them for college level study. A limited number of seats are available. Objectives of the Program To allow students to explore new subject areas. To allow students to explore possible career opportunities. To allow students to study a subject in greater depth than may be possible in high school. To provide students with a college campus experience. Three Undergraduate College Credits Per Class A normal Siena College three-credit-hour course would cost $1,500. Students selected for this program will receive a tuition discount in the amount of $750. The cost to each student will be only $750, plus the cost of the textbook. Students will receive a letter grade and full college credit for a completed course. This credit will appear on a Siena College Transcript. Students will receive a Siena I.D. Card for the duration of their enrollment that will entitle them to full privileges on campus, which include use of the Marcelle Athletic Complex (MAC), computer labs, student computer accounts, the J. Spencer and Patricia Standish Library, and more. The Registration Process Selected students should submit a letter of recommendation from their high school principal or guidance counselor, a completed Siena High School Scholar registration form, and a check in the amount of $750 for each course. Vist our website at click on High School Scholars Program, then click on Registration Form. Print, fill out, and mail in your form and recommendations along with your check. SIENA COLLEGE Office of Academic Affairs Attention: Kathy Renaud 515 Loudon Road, Loudonville, NY Phone: HIGH SCHOOL SCHOLARS PROGRAM: The High School Scholars tuition rate is a flat $750 per course. The $750 rate applies to 3 and 4 Credit Courses for High School Scholars. NOTE: It is imperative that you understand that if you exceed 11 credits, and register for credits in courses, you will be considered a full-time student and FULL-TIME tuition rates will apply. In other words, you must be a part-time student to take advantage of the High School Scholars flat tuition rate (you must stay between 3 credits and 11 credits). Note: High Schools Scholars are welcome to register for any open introductory course at Siena College during any semester, as long as it fits their needs and schedule. Please call for class offerings. Information contained in this brochure is subject to change, revision, and cancellation, without notice. This includes all fees and classes offered. This brochure was updated on February 10, Registration Form for Global Understanding and Citizen Diplomat Summer Camp for High School Students ONLY (Regular High School Scholars see first page of this program for registration information - do not use this form) Name: Date of Birth: Age: T-Shirt Size: Address: Mother/Guardian First and Last Name Father/Guardian First and Last Name Home Phone: Parents Work Phone: Mom/Guardian Dad/Guardian Cell Phones of: Mom/Guardian Dad/Guardian Parent/Guardian Emergency Contact Person: Relationship to Camper: Emergency Phone Number:: Photo/Video Release: I give Siena College permission to use my child s photo and/or video for publicity purposes. This includes all marketing and communications materials that promote the activities and opportunities at Siena College. Signature of Parent/Guardian Travel Permission: I hereby give my permission for my child to take the necessary field trips that are listed as part of this summer camp. Parent/Guardian Signature Parent/Guardian Signature Siena is a learning community advancing the ideals of liberal arts education, rooted in its identity as a Franciscan and Catholic institution.
3 The goal of the camp is to have the participants apply their new skills to their daily lives to create a ripple effect that can impact their own communities immediately. Everyone benefits when we create a public environment where a diverse community is challenged to share ideas about international issues while considering other points of view. The commitment to the values of inclusion and diversity of thought and perspective makes us better learners, employees, leaders, and citizens. Monday, July 13 - Friday, July 24, 2015 (Two Weeks) Class Capacity is 24 Students - Register Early! Camp Cost: $695 (includes all meals/snacks and materials) Schedule Week One - Monday, July 13 - Friday, July 17, 2015 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday 9a-2p 9a-2p 9a-2p 9a-3p 9a-12p on campus on campus on campus Sacred Tour Hands-on (Local) local culinary outing. Week Two - Monday, July 20 - Friday, July 24, 2015 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday 9a-2p 9a-2p 9a-2p 8am-8pm 10a-12p on campus Field Trip on campus Trip to NYC Presentations Local Cultural United Nations and Reception Museums/Centers and Consulate with parents All classes meet in Rosetti Hall - Room: TBD. All students should be dropped off between 8:45am and 8:55am in front of Rosetti Hall on the Siena College Campus. Students should be picked up within 10 minutes of the closing class times listed above. Make check payable to Siena College in the amount of $695. For further information regarding this camp, contact Diane Conroy- LaCivita, Executive Director ICCR at or by phone at Siena College contact: Br. Brian Belanger, O.F.M., Director of International Programs at Siena College. Phone: Summer at Siena 2015 Summer Course Offerings for High School Scholars Session I May 18 - June 12 (4 Weeks) Session II June 15 - July 10 (4 Weeks) Session III May 18 - June 26 (6 Weeks) Session V July 06 - July 31 (4 Weeks) High School Scholars are highly encouraged to take any open introductory class, or a class they have a prerequisite for. Session I Elementary American Sign Language TWR-6:00P-9:00P Introduction to Creative Arts TWR-8:30A-11:30A Introduction to Theatre TWR-8:30A-11:30A Drawing I MTR-8:30A-11:30A Literary Perspectives MTR-12:00P-3:00P Shaping of the Contemporary World MTR-8:30A-11:30A Philosophy and the Human Being MTR-8:30A-11:30A General Psychology MTR-12:00P-3:00P Introduction to Biblical Studies TWR-8:30A-11:30A Principles of Economics, Micro TWR-12:00P-3:00P Astronomy TWR-6:00P-9:00P Calculus I with Lab MTWRF-9:00A-12:00P Session II Introduction to Creative Arts TWR-6:00P-9:00P Introduction to Music TWR-12:00P-3:00P Drawing I TWR-8:30A-11:30A Acting I TWR-12:00P-3:00P Literary Perspectives MTR-8:30A-11:30A Reading Film: Teen Film TWR-6:00P-9:00P Contemporary U.S. Politics MTR-8:30A-11:30A Religion in Western Culture TWR-12:00P-3:00P Rhetoric and Writing MTR-12:00P-3:00P Principles of Economics, Macro TWR-12:00P-3:00P Preparation for Calculus MTWR-6:00P-9:00P Calculus II with Lab MTWRF-9:00A-12:00P M-Monday T-Tuesday W-Wednesday R-Thursday F-Friday
4 Summer at Siena 2015 Summer Course Offerings for High School Scholars Session I May 18 - June 12 (4 Weeks) Session II June 15 - July 10 (4 Weeks) Session III May 18 - June 26 (6 Weeks) Session V July 06 - July 31 (4 Weeks) Global Understanding and Citizen Diplomat Summer Camp for High School Students DIPLOMACY STARTS HERE Session III Fundamentals of Spanish I MTW-12:00P-2:00P Introduction to Entrepreneurship MW-6:00P-9:00P Legal Environment of Business MW-6:00P-9:00P Math for Decision Making I TR-8:30A-11:30A Nutrition TWR-6:00P-9:00P Introduction to Business and Entrepreneurship MW - 6:00P-9:00P Introduction to Forensic Science MTR-12:00P-3:00P Session V Introduction to Forensic Science MTR-12:00P-3:00P Finite Mathematics MTR-10:00A-1:00P The International Center of the Capital Region in collaboration with Siena College will hold its first Global Understanding and Citizen Diplomat camp for high school students entering grades 10 through 12. With plans to visit locations throughout the Capital Region and New York City, this will be your opportunity to learn about negotiation, media analysis, foreign languages, culinary diplomacy, etiquette and communication skills. The faculty will feature instructors and guest presenter experts in their fields, including business, government and non-profit leaders, seasoned educators and diplomats. This is a ten-day program that begins at Siena College and will conclude with a one-day excursion to New York City where students will visit the United Nations and a Consulate to learn firsthand how diplomats work together. Students final day will consist of project presentations and a parent reception.
5 Summer at Siena 2015 Philosophy and the Human Being: An introduction to philosophy focusing on various themes pertaining to human existence. The subjects treated include knowledge, community, beauty, love, freedom, and justice. Also examined are questions concerning the body and the soul, the meaning of life and death, and the individual s relation to God. The figure of Socrates is prominent, but philosophers from a variety of historical periods and traditions are also studied. Preparation for Calculus: A study of the background material needed for calculus with emphasis on functions. The course includes a study of relations, functions and graphs, polynomials, solving equations and inequalities, rational and radical functions, logarithmic and exponential functions, trigonometric functions both right angle and analytic, vectors, polar and parametric equations, and an introduction to the conic sections. Students must purchase an approved graphing calculator prior to beginning this course. Principles of Economics, Micro: This course introduces students to fundamental economic concepts and theory, including demand, supply, and the formation of equilibrium prices in product and resource markets. In addition, the course offers an introduction to applied fields such as industrial organization (market structures), labor economics, unionism, international trade, and market failure. Principles of Economics, Macro: This course examines the foundation of economic theory as it relates to unemployment, inflation, and economic growth. Reading Film Teen Film: This course examines film as a textual form and attends to the formal and political dynamics of the history of film. By focusing on a director or a theme, students will learn how to analyze film and how to formulate arguments about film informed by cultural studies and film theory. The course will mostly be devoted to how we understand the textual elements of cinema: narrative, symbolism, characterization, and plot. However, it will also examine how that content is reflected in the technical formal elements of cinema: cinematography, mise en scene, editing, and sound. Rhetoric and Writing: This course asks students to critique and analyze the methods and motives of other academic writers. Introducing students to basic rhetorical theories and concepts, this course is designed to help students to write effectively for the college academic community, which involves demonstrating critical reading, thinking, researching, and writing skills. The purpose of this course is to help students become familiar with the dominant conventions and expectations of academic argumentation and to assist them in writing persuasive academic prose. Religion in Western Culture: An introduction to religion through an historical examination of western religious communities, the course focuses on Judaism, Christianity, and Islam as they have developed in a variety of forms while retaining certain central traditions. Shaping of the Contemporary World: To provide students with an introduction to the discipline and methodologies of history through the study of the relationship of the West to non-western societies in the contemporary world. Attention is focused on understanding the unique events and trends of the 20th century and their political, social, economic, literary and artistic antecedents in the previous century. Summer at Siena 2015 Acting I: Students are acquainted with the process of actor training and character development through workshop, discussion, and attendance at professional and academic productions. Laboratory sessions are devoted to the preparation of scenes, exploration of the actor s body and voice, and an examination of the student s ability to feel, to communicate, and to imagine. This course is designed for students with no previous acting experience or those with some experience, but no training. Astronomy: This course serves as an introduction to the basic principles of Astronomy. The course is taught at a nontechnical level, and is intended for both science and non-science majors. Topics include the history of Astronomy, the Solar System, stars, galaxies, the structure and evolution of the Universe, and the origin and evolution of life. Emphasis is placed on the quantitative and qualitative description of astronomical objects, the methods of scientific deduction, and the implications of astronomical knowledge. Basic Design I: A foundation studio course exploring two-dimensional design problems through a controlled sequence of exercises in drawing, abstract black and white composition, and basic color theory and its application to design. Emphasis is placed upon developing a student s personal appreciation and creative expression rather than professional skill. Calculus I or Calculus II with Lab: Calculus IA and IIA provide life science students with a foundation in calculus based mathematics. Calculus IA covers the concepts of limit and derivative in depth and also includes the idea of the definite integral. These concepts provide tools to understand the behavior of the elementary algebraic and transcendental functions. There is a strong emphasis in this course on the applications of calculus to the biological sciences. Contemporary U.S. Politics: This course is an overview of the major institutions and processes of the American political system. Both formal (i.e., Congress, the Presidency, and the Judiciary), and informal (e.g., political parties, interest groups, the media, etc.) institutions will be covered. It is designed to help the students not only acquire a basic knowledge of American government, but also develop the ability to critique and analyze it. Drawing I: A studio course in which the fundamentals of drawing are taught. Students will use a variety of media and techniques while studying still life, landscape, and the human figure. Students will develop observational acumen and technical facility with drawing media. Emphasis will be placed on the creative application of the media and techniques taught.
6 Summer at Siena 2015 Elementary American Sign Language I: An introduction to visual-gestural language. Contains the manual alphabet, basic numbers, sign vocabulary, aspects of deaf culture and history, and basic conversational skills with American Sign Language Finite Mathematics: Much of the mathematics which impinges on everyday life is of the finite variety. This course will introduce students to topics from Number Theory, Combinatorics, Complexity Theory, Difference Equations, Game Theory, Geometry, Graph Theory, Information Theory, Group Theory, Logic, Probability and Simple Descriptive Statistics, and Set Theory. Preference will be given to topics which convey to the student the importance of finite mathematics in modern society, with applications which are accessible to student experimentation. Primarily intended for Liberal Arts and Business majors. Fundamentals of Spanish I: This course is designed for the beginning student and emphasizes correct oral expression and fundamental language structure. In addition to the regular classroom schedule, the student has at his or her disposal a modern language laboratory. General Psychology: A study of the basic topics in psychology that lay the foundation for courses leading to a major in psychology and are relevant to assisting students in understanding themselves and others. Introduction to Biblical Studies: An introduction to the Bible, using the tools of contemporary biblical scholarship, including literary and historical criticism, archaeology, and philology. The course will examine the history of the biblical text and the biblical canon, the relationship between the Bible and its companion literatures, and the ways in which biblical texts are interpreted by different Christian and Jewish religious communities. Introduction to Business and Entrepreneurship: This class is geared for nonbusiness majors. Students will be introduced to foundational business concepts, including marketing, management, accounting and finance. Additionally, students will begin to explore traditional paths to entrepreneurship. Some emphasis will be placed on understanding the design and development of business and marketing plans. Introduction to Creative Arts: An introduction to the vocabulary, interpretive strategies and collaborative processes essential to developing their own ideas of interrelationships among various disciplines in the creative arts. Introduction to Business and Entrepreneurship: This is an introductory course to the elements of business. It is offered for non-business majors. Students will be introduced to foundational business concepts, including marketing, management, accounting and finance. Additionally, students will begin to explore traditional paths to entrepreneurship. Some emphasis will be placed on understanding the design and development of business and marketing plans. Summer at Siena 2015 Introduction to Forensic Science: This course aims to explain the scientific principles and techniques behind the work of forensic scientists. Introduction to Music: An introduction to the major forms, techniques, and composers in all epochs of music history to develop a better understanding and enjoyment of the art of music. Introduction to Religious Thought: An examination of religious thought-theology and ethics-in the Western traditions of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. Using primary texts, particular attention will be given to an exploration of the ways religious individuals and communities understand the divine, human experience, and the world. Introduction to Theatre: An introductory exploration of the various elements involved in creating and responding to the theatre. This course will expose the student to the creative aspects of playwriting, acting, directing and design and will develop the critical skills necessary to the informed audience member. Through discussion and attendance at both professional and academic productions, the student will be exposed to the complexities of the art form and entertainment industry. This course is designed for students with no theatre experience as well as those already acquainted with the stage. Introduction to Visual Arts: Introduction to a wide variety of forms and themes of the visual arts of the past and present. Students will learn the vocabulary necessary for analyzing and critically evaluating art. Legal Environment of Business: The course presents the legal concepts governing the conduct of business in the United States from a managerial perspective including contracts, torts, agency and government regulations. The course is designed to equip managers and other business persons with an understanding of the legal process as it applies to managerial and other business problems. As legal rules frequently change, the emphasis will be on developing independent critical thinking skills. Literary Perspectives: This course offers students practice in critical thinking, reading, responding to, and analyzing a wide variety of literature. Because the course is writingintensive, students will gain experience in writing and revising critical essays about literature. Nutrition: This course is designed to help students evaluate their eating habits based on quantity and distribution of nutrients. Topics will include the chemical nature and biological function of the six classes of nutrients: carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, vitamins, minerals, and water. Additionally, current nutritional ideas on health and disease will be examined.
SIENA Take your studies to the next level! High School Scholars Program High School Scholars Program Ready for new challenges? At Siena, qualified and motivated high school juniors and seniors have the
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Plainfield High School Central Campus 24120 W. Fort Beggs Drive Plainfield, IL 60544 District 202 High School Summer School 2017 Session I Wednesday, June 7 Thursday, June 29, 2017 Session II Wednesday,
Kansas Academy of Mathematics & Science Dear Student, On behalf of the Kansas Academy of Mathematics and Science (KAMS) staff, I want to express our appreciation for your interest in our program. You will
Duke University Hospital New Junior Volunteer Application Contact Information Name Date (Print clearly) Date of birth Address Street City State Zip Code Telephone Birthday School Grade xx/xx/xxxx Gender
Dear Parents, As a parish, we are committed to support you in the great privilege and awesome responsibility of nurturing your family's faith. Enclosed you will find registration information for the Father
Communication Studies (COMM) 1 COMMUNICATION STUDIES (COMM) COMM 1310. Fundamentals of Human Communication. This course examines the speaking and listening principles and techniques that are fundamental
Summer School Courses CHV 2O9/CHV 2OE, Grade 10 Civics (Open) 0.5 Credit This course explores what it means to be an informed, participating citizen in a democratic society. Students will learn about the
Glendale Unified School District Course Catalog PLEASE NOTE: NOT ALL CLASSES ARE TAUGHT IN EVERY SCHOOL, EVERY SEMESTER. CHECK WITH COUNSELOR FOR CURRENT OFFERINGS. Students not meeting the course prerequisites
COURSE DESCRIPTIONS 100132001-English Honors 1 GRADUATION CREDIT: ENGLISH The purpose of this course is to provide grade 9 students, using texts of high complexity, advanced integrated language arts study
How does the ISA align with the IB curriculum? More than two-thirds of ISA schools use an International Baccalaureate (IB) component in their curriculum. This document shows how the ISA assessments can