Business Administration & Management
What We Offer
The Management and Marketing program at Trinity Valley Community College will equip you with fundamental skills, knowledge and experience to obtain entry level supervisory positions or to upgrade the skills of those already in a management position. The program also assists entrepreneurs with developing managerial skills for success.
According to the most recent U. S. Department of Labor's Occupational Outlook Handbook, employment of administrative services managers is expected to grow 15 percent from 2010 to 2020.
Gainful Employment Data:
BMGT 1325. Office Management. (3-3-0)
Systems, procedures, and practices related to organizing and planning office work, supervising employee performance, and exercising leadership skills.
BUSG 1301. Introduction to Business. (3-3-0)
Fundamental business principles including structure, functions, resources, and operational processes.
BUSG 1304. Financial Literacy (formerly known as Introduction to Financial Advising) (3-3-0)
A study of the financial principles when managing financial affairs. Includes topics such as budgeting, retirement, property ownership, savings, and investment planning.
BUSG X366. Practicum (or Field Experience) 1366 (3-1-20), 2366 (3-1-20).
Practical, general work place training supported by an individualized learning plan developed by the employer, college, and student. Lab Fee
BUSI 2301. Business Law. (3-3-0)
The course provides the student with foundational information about the U.S. legal system and dispute resolution, and their impact on business. The major content areas will include general principles of law, the relationship of business and the U.S. Constitution, state and federal legal systems, the relationship between law and ethics, contracts, sales, torts, agency law, intellectual property, and business law in the global context.
POFI 2301. Word Processing. (3-2-4)
Prerequisite: Keyboarding skill of 40 gross words per minute or division chairperson approval.
Word processing software focusing on business applications. This course is designed to be repeated multiple times to improve student proficiency. Lab fee.
POFI 2331. Desktop Publishing. (3-2-4)
In-depth coverage of desktop publishing terminology, text editing, and use of design principles. Emphasis on layout techniques, graphics, multiple page displays, and business applications. This course is designed to be repeated multiple times to improve student proficiency. Lab fee.
POFI 2340. Advanced Word Processing. (3-2-4)
Prerequisite: POFI 2301.
Advanced word processing techniques using merging, macros, graphics, and desktop publishing. Includes extensive formatting for technical documents. This course is designed to be repeated multiple times to improve student proficiency. Lab fee.
POFT 1127. Introduction to Keyboarding. (1-0-3)
Skill development in keyboarding techniques. Emphasis on the development of speed and accuracy. Lab fee.
POFT 1301. Business English. (3-3-0)
Introduction to a practical application of basic language usage skills with emphasis on fundamentals of writing and editing for business.
POFT 1309. Administrative Office Procedures I. (3-2-4)
Study of current office procedures, duties, and responsibilities applicable to an office environment. Lab fee.
POFT 1321. Business Math. (3-3-0)
Fundamentals of business mathematics including analytical and critical thinking skills.
POFT 1429. Beginning Keyboarding. (4-3-3)
Skill development in keyboarding techniques. Emphasis on development of acceptable speed and accuracy levels and formatting basic documents. Lab fee.
POFT 2312. Business Correspondence and Communication. (3-3-0)
Development of writing and presentation skills to produce effective business communications.
POFT 2401. Intermediate Keyboarding. (4-2-4)
Prerequisite: Keyboarding POFT 1429 or equivalent skills and knowledge of word software.
A continuation of keyboarding skills emphasizing acceptable speed and accuracy levels and formatting documents. Lab fee.
BMGT 1301. Supervision (3-3-0)
The role of the supervisor. Includes managerial functions as applied to leadership, counseling, motivation, and human relations skills.
BMGT 1325. Office Managment (3-3-0)
Systems, procedures, and practices related to organizing and planning office work, supervising employeeperformance, and exercising leadership skills.
BMGT 1327. Principles of Management (3-3-0)
Concepts, terminology, principles, theories, and issues in the field of management.
BMGT 1341. Business Ethics (3-3-0)
Discussion of ethical issues, the development of a moral frame of reference, and the need for an awareness
of social responsibility in management practices and business activities. Includes ethical corporate
BMGT 2368. Practicum - Business Administration and Management (3-1-20)
Prerequisite: Sophomore standing and approval of instructor.
Practical, general workplace training supported by an individualized learning plan developed by the
employer, college, and student. Lab fee.
BUSG 2309. Small Business Management/Entrepreneurship (3-3-0)
Starting, operating, and growing a small business. Includes essential management skills, how to prepare a
business plan, accounting, financial needs, staffing, marketing strategies, and legal issues.
HRPO 2301. Human Resources Management (3-3-0)
Behavioral and legal approaches to the management of human resources in organizations.
HRPO 2307. Organizational Behavior (3-3-0)
The analysis and application of organizational theory, group dynamics, motivation theory, leadership
concepts, and the integration of interdisciplinary concepts from the behavioral sciences.
MRKG 1311. Principles of Marketing (3-3-0)
An introduction to the marketing mix functions and process. Includes identification of consumer and
organizational needs and explanation of environmental issues.
MRKG 2349. Advertising and Sales Promotion (3-3-0)
Integrated marketing communications. Includes advertising principles and practices. Emphasizes multimedia
of persuasive communication including buyer behavior, budgeting, and regulatory constraints.
The BAAS transfer options provide opportunities for students who complete an AAS with TVCC to continue their education at a partnering university. By enrolling and completing online courses with the partnering university, TVCC’s AAS students are able to earn a bachelor of applied arts and sciences (BAAS) degree that often is necessary for advancement into managerial and executive positions.
To explore pathways from the TVCC to one of our partnering universities, please visit http://www.ntxccc.org/pathways
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