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CORE Butte High School Classes

CORE Butte High School CBHS Program Class Descriptions

2018 - 2019 School Year

View the Chico 2018 - 2019 Class Schedule
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English Classes

a-g Ag Communications

Teacher: Nicole Garcia
Section: 18H46 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This is an Agriculture class for 10-12th grade students. It will count toward the English graduation requirement or electives. Students will learn and practice the essential public speaking skills needed in the real world. An emphasis will be placed on the FFA speaking contest. Students will gain confidence in public speaking through this class.

a-g CSU Expository Reading and Writing

Teacher: Fawn Ruby
Section: 18H51 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of English 11

This course was originally designed by the California State University system to prepare high school students for the rigors of college-level reading and writing. The word ''expository'' is a broad term for informational and persuasive texts--it is these types of texts that will be the central platform from which students in this class will develop deeper literary and critical thinking skills. Throughout the course, students will engage with texts that deal with contemporary issues. Students will evaluate various authors' claims and writing styles, and then participate in thoughtful, text- based discussions in order to formulate their own opinions. Students will defend their viewpoints in numerous argumentative essays that will require multiple drafts. It is expected that students in this course are ready and willing to engage in a rigorous intellectual challenge. ERW is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

Priority is given to seniors that have scored 'Conditional' on the 11th grade EAP test.

a-g CSU Expository Reading and Writing

Teacher: Fawn Ruby
Section: 18H52 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of English 11

This course was originally designed by the California State University system to prepare high school students for the rigors of college-level reading and writing. The word ''expository'' is a broad term for informational and persuasive texts--it is these types of texts that will be the central platform from which students in this class will develop deeper literary and critical thinking skills. Throughout the course, students will engage with texts that deal with contemporary issues. Students will evaluate various authors' claims and writing styles, and then participate in thoughtful, text- based discussions in order to formulate their own opinions. Students will defend their viewpoints in numerous argumentative essays that will require multiple drafts. It is expected that students in this course are ready and willing to engage in a rigorous intellectual challenge. ERW is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

Priority is given to seniors that have scored 'Conditional' on the 11th grade EAP test.

a-g CSU Expository Reading and Writing

Teacher: Fawn Ruby
Section: 18H53 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of English 11

This course was originally designed by the California State University system to prepare high school students for the rigors of college-level reading and writing. The word ''expository'' is a broad term for informational and persuasive texts--it is these types of texts that will be the central platform from which students in this class will develop deeper literary and critical thinking skills. Throughout the course, students will engage with texts that deal with contemporary issues. Students will evaluate various authors' claims and writing styles, and then participate in thoughtful, text- based discussions in order to formulate their own opinions. Students will defend their viewpoints in numerous argumentative essays that will require multiple drafts. It is expected that students in this course are ready and willing to engage in a rigorous intellectual challenge. ERW is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

Priority is given to seniors that have scored 'Conditional' on the 11th grade EAP test.

a-g English 11

Teacher: Scott Bootman
Section: 18H14 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Through directed reading and writing assignments, students will focus on the mechanics of language and vocabulary development. Students will demonstrate critical analysis as they evaluate patterns and connections within fiction and non-fiction genres, discuss and present ideas and observations, and write narrative, expository, and analytical essays using organization, research, drafting, editing, and revising. Students will be encouraged to relate their own life experiences to situations found in the selected course material. Creative thinking is encouraged and critical thinking is required. English I/IIA is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

a-g English 11

Teacher: Scott Bootman
Section: 18H15 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

English 11 courses continue to develop students' writing skills, emphasizing clear, logical writing patterns, word choice, and usage, as students write essays and learn the techniques of writing research papers. Students continue to read works of literature and other written materials that often form the backbone of the writing assignments.

a-g English 11

Teacher: Scott Bootman
Section: 18H16 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

English 11 courses continue to develop students' writing skills, emphasizing clear, logical writing patterns, word choice, and usage, as students write essays and learn the techniques of writing research papers. Students continue to read works of literature and other written materials that often form the backbone of the writing assignments.

a-g English 11

Teacher: Scott Bootman
Section: 18H17 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

English 11 courses continue to develop students' writing skills, emphasizing clear, logical writing patterns, word choice, and usage, as students write essays and learn the techniques of writing research papers. Students continue to read works of literature and other written materials that often form the backbone of the writing assignments.

a-g English 9/10 A

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H41 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Through directed reading and writing assignments, students will focus on the mechanics of language and vocabulary development. Students will demonstrate critical analysis as they evaluate patterns and connections within fiction and non-fiction genres, discuss and present ideas and observations, and write narrative, expository, and analytical essays using organization, research, drafting, editing, and revising. Students will be encouraged to relate their own life experiences to situations found in the selected course material. Creative thinking is encouraged and critical thinking is required. English I/IIA is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

a-g English 9/10 A

Teacher: Hannah Schmidt
Section: 18H42 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Through directed reading and writing assignments, students will focus on the mechanics of language and vocabulary development. Students will demonstrate critical analysis as they evaluate patterns and connections within fiction and non-fiction genres, discuss and present ideas and observations, and write narrative, expository, and analytical essays using organization, research, drafting, editing, and revising. Students will be encouraged to relate their own life experiences to situations found in the selected course material. Creative thinking is encouraged and critical thinking is required. English I/IIA is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

a-g English 9/10 A

Teacher: Hannah Schmidt
Section: 18H43 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Through directed reading and writing assignments, students will focus on the mechanics of language and vocabulary development. Students will demonstrate critical analysis as they evaluate patterns and connections within fiction and non-fiction genres, discuss and present ideas and observations, and write narrative, expository, and analytical essays using organization, research, drafting, editing, and revising. Students will be encouraged to relate their own life experiences to situations found in the selected course material. Creative thinking is encouraged and critical thinking is required. English I/IIA is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

a-g English 9/10 A

Teacher: Hannah Schmidt
Section: 18H44 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Through directed reading and writing assignments, students will focus on the mechanics of language and vocabulary development. Students will demonstrate critical analysis as they evaluate patterns and connections within fiction and non-fiction genres, discuss and present ideas and observations, and write narrative, expository, and analytical essays using organization, research, drafting, editing, and revising. Students will be encouraged to relate their own life experiences to situations found in the selected course material. Creative thinking is encouraged and critical thinking is required. English I/IIA is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

a-g English 9/10 A

Teacher: Hannah Schmidt
Section: 18H45 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Through directed reading and writing assignments, students will focus on the mechanics of language and vocabulary development. Students will demonstrate critical analysis as they evaluate patterns and connections within fiction and non-fiction genres, discuss and present ideas and observations, and write narrative, expository, and analytical essays using organization, research, drafting, editing, and revising. Students will be encouraged to relate their own life experiences to situations found in the selected course material. Creative thinking is encouraged and critical thinking is required. English I/IIA is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

a-g English 9/10 A

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H54 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Through directed reading and writing assignments, students will focus on the mechanics of language and vocabulary development. Students will demonstrate critical analysis as they evaluate patterns and connections within fiction and non-fiction genres, discuss and present ideas and observations, and write narrative, expository, and analytical essays using organization, research, drafting, editing, and revising. Students will be encouraged to relate their own life experiences to situations found in the selected course material. Creative thinking is encouraged and critical thinking is required. English I/IIA is a 5 credit/semester course; meaning students are expected to complete approximately five hours of class work per week. As we only meet in the classroom twice weekly (2 hours), students can anticipate dedicating approximately three hours per week outside of class on given assignments and reading.

Mathematics Classes

a-g Mathematics 1A

Teacher: Ellen Sannar-Welch
Section: 18H21 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Placement is recommended for students who have completed pre-algebra or Math 8 with a C or BELOW, or for students who need to complete Algebra I at a slower pace.

Completion of the two year Math 1A/Math 1B sequence fulfills the Algebra requirement plus one additional year of the math requirement for graduation from high school. Students will attend class three times a week, and will complete an additional 2 hours weekly outside of class. Students taking this class will need to complete Math 1A and 1B with a grade of C or better to be prepared to take a Math II course.

This is the first year of a two-year Integrated Math I sequence concentrating in Algebra skills. Completion of Math 1B (offered the following year) is required to fulfill the Algebra requirement for graduation from high school.

a-g Mathematics 1B

Teacher: Ellen Sannar-Welch
Section: 18H20 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Satisfactory completion of a full year Mathematics 1A course.

Completion of the two year Math 1A/Math 1B sequence fulfills the Algebra requirement plus one additional year of the math requirement for graduation from high school. Students will attend class three times a week, and will complete an additional 2 hours weekly outside of class. Students taking this class will need to complete Math 1A and 1B with a grade of C or better to be prepared to take a Math II course.

This is the second year of a two-year Integrated Math I sequence concentrating in Algebra skills.

a-g Mathematics I

Teacher: Ernest Freer
Section: 18H35 Download Syllubus meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of pre-algebra or teacher recommendation.

Integrated Mathematics Course I is the first of three mathematics courses required for college entrance. The course content includes: functions; algebra; geometry; statistics; probability; discrete mathematics; measurement; number; logic; and language. The course emphasizes mathematical reasoning, problem solving, and communication through integration of the various strands, connections with other subject areas and real-life applications, use of technology, and exploratory and group activities. The course emphasizes algebra.

a-g Mathematics I

Teacher: Ernest Freer
Section: 18H36 Download Syllubus meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of pre-algebra or teacher recommendation.

Integrated Mathematics Course I is the first of three mathematics courses required for college entrance. The course content includes: functions; algebra; geometry; statistics; probability; discrete mathematics; measurement; number; logic; and language. The course emphasizes mathematical reasoning, problem solving, and communication through integration of the various strands, connections with other subject areas and real-life applications, use of technology, and exploratory and group activities. The course emphasizes algebra.

a-g Mathematics I

Teacher: Ernest Freer
Section: 18H37 Download Syllubus meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of pre-algebra or teacher recommendation.

Integrated Mathematics Course I is the first of three mathematics courses required for college entrance. The course content includes: functions; algebra; geometry; statistics; probability; discrete mathematics; measurement; number; logic; and language. The course emphasizes mathematical reasoning, problem solving, and communication through integration of the various strands, connections with other subject areas and real-life applications, use of technology, and exploratory and group activities. The course emphasizes algebra.

a-g Mathematics II

Teacher: Kirsten Frudden
Section: 18H38 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of Algebra I, Integrated Math I or teacher recommendation.

Integrated Mathematics Course II is the second of three mathematics courses required for college entrance. The course content expands upon the mathematical content and techniques of Integrated Mathematics Course I. In addition to further development of the strands with connections and applications, this course emphasizes unifying ideas such as mathematical modeling and argumentation, variation, algorithmic thinking, and multiple representations. The course emphasizes geometry.

a-g Mathematics II

Teacher: Kirsten Frudden
Section: 18H39 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of Algebra I, Integrated Math I or teacher recommendation.

Integrated Mathematics Course II is the second of three mathematics courses required for college entrance. The course content expands upon the mathematical content and techniques of Integrated Mathematics Course I. In addition to further development of the strands with connections and applications, this course emphasizes unifying ideas such as mathematical modeling and argumentation, variation, algorithmic thinking, and multiple representations. The course emphasizes geometry.

a-g Mathematics II

Teacher: Kirsten Frudden
Section: 18H40 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of Algebra I, Integrated Math 1 or teacher recommendation.

Integrated Mathematics Course II is the second of three mathematics courses required for college entrance. The course content expands upon the mathematical content and techniques of Integrated Mathematics Course I. In addition to further development of the strands with connections and applications, this course emphasizes unifying ideas such as mathematical modeling and argumentation, variation, algorithmic thinking, and multiple representations. The course emphasizes geometry.

a-g Mathematics III

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H57 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of both Algebra I and Geometry or Math II.

Integrated Mathematics Course III is the third of three mathematics courses required for college entrance. The course content expands upon the mathematical content and techniques of Course II. Connections among the strands and unifying ideas continue with attention given to depth of understanding. Students successfully completing Course III are prepared for pre-calculus or alternative mathematics courses that emphasize real-world applications in the social sciences, or life and physical sciences. The course emphasizes advanced algebra and trigonometry.

a-g Mathematics III

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H58 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of both Algebra I and Geometry or Math II.

Integrated Mathematics Course III is the third of three mathematics courses required for college entrance. The course content expands upon the mathematical content and techniques of Course II. Connections among the strands and unifying ideas continue with attention given to depth of understanding. Students successfully completing Course III are prepared for pre-calculus or alternative mathematics courses that emphasize real-world applications in the social sciences, or life and physical sciences. The course emphasizes advanced algebra and trigonometry.

a-g Pre-Calculus

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H08 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Completion of Algebra II and Geometry or Math III with a 'C' or better.

Pre-Calculus blends the concepts and skills that must be mastered before Enrollment in a college-level calculus course. The course includes the study of relations and functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, trigonometry in triangles, trigonometric functions, trigonometric identities and equations, polar coordinates, sequences and series, and data analysis.

Consumer Math

Teacher: Frank Koons
Section: 18H18 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester

This is a general mathematics course designed to reinforce basic mathematics skills and link those skills to consumer applications. Such applications may include budgeting, taxation, credit, banking service, insurance, buying and selling products and services, home and/or car ownership and rental, managing personal income, and investment.

This class will prepare students for life away from home and is written for 11th and 12th grade students. Priority will be given to seniors. 11th graders will automatically be put on the waitlist and added to the class in August if there are remaining seats available.

Pre-Algebra

Teacher: Frank Koons
Section: 18H19 Download Syllubus meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester

This class reviews the essentials necessary for preparation for Algebra 1 and also gives an introduction to Algebra.

Science Classes

a-g Animal Science

Teacher: Angie Verar
Section: 18H33 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of Biology.

Students in this will be exploring all the aspects of animal science. We will be looking extensively at different animal species, breeds, management practices, health and disease, reproduction, animal handling and much more. This class will be very hands-on and students will have the opportunity to work out at the school farm and with animals. Field trips and guest speakers will be incorporated. Sophomore-Senior level class.

a-g Biology

Teacher: Rosemary James
Section: 18H24 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

In this course, students will use experimentation and inquiry to explore the basic concepts of biological science. All aspects of life will be investigated, including cellular structure, structure and function of plants and animals, genetics, evolution, diversity and principles of classification, and ecological relationships. As well as covering all topics of biology, the course will include medical applications and laboratory experimentation that will relate the concepts of life to real-life and the healthcare field.

a-g Biology

Teacher: Rosemary James
Section: 18H25 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

In this course, students will use experimentation and inquiry to explore the basic concepts of biological science. All aspects of life will be investigated, including cellular structure, structure and function of plants and animals, genetics, evolution, diversity and principles of classification, and ecological relationships. As well as covering all topics of biology, the course will include medical applications and laboratory experimentation that will relate the concepts of life to real-life and the healthcare field.

a-g Biology & Sustainable Agriculture

Teacher: Nicole Garcia
Section: 18H26 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Sustainability is based on a simple principle: Everything that we need for our survival and well-being depends, either directly or indirectly, on our environment. Sustainability creates and maintains the conditions under which humans and the biotic world can exist in productive harmony, that permit fulfilling the social, economic and other requirements of present and future generations.

a-g Biology & Sustainable Agriculture

Teacher: Nicole Garcia
Section: 18H27 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Sustainability is based on a simple principle: Everything that we need for our survival and well-being depends, either directly or indirectly, on our environment. Sustainability creates and maintains the conditions under which humans and the biotic world can exist in productive harmony, that permit fulfilling the social, economic and other requirements of present and future generations.

a-g Chemistry

Teacher: Natalie Behr
Section: 18H28 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Student must have successfully completed Biology with a 'C' or better and have taken or are currently enrolled in Math III or Algebra II.

Chemistry is taught as a concept oriented course with emphasis on understanding the general laws governing the properties of the elements, their compounds and their reactions. Importance will be placed on understanding how chemical principles and concepts are developed and how these principles can be used to explain phenomena in everyday life. Ample mathematical application made in all topics. Using medical and forensic case studies and laboratory activities, students are introduced to principles of atomic theory, periodic trends, bonding, molecular formulas, equations, stoichiometry, solution and acid-base chemistry, equilibrium and thermochemistry.

a-g Chemistry

Teacher: Natalie Behr
Section: 18H29 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Student must have successfully completed Biology with a 'C' or better and have taken or are currently enrolled in Math III or Algebra II.

Chemistry is taught as a concept oriented course with emphasis on understanding the general laws governing the properties of the elements, their compounds and their reactions. Importance will be placed on understanding how chemical principles and concepts are developed and how these principles can be used to explain phenomena in everyday life. Ample mathematical application made in all topics. Using medical and forensic case studies and laboratory activities, students are introduced to principles of atomic theory, periodic trends, bonding, molecular formulas, equations, stoichiometry, solution and acid-base chemistry, equilibrium and thermochemistry.

a-g Conceptual Physics

Teacher: Natalie Behr
Section: 18H30 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Satisfactory completion or concurrent enrollment in Algebra I or Math I.

This course covers the structure and state of matter. Topics may include forms of energy, wave phenomenon, electromagnetism, and physical/chemical interactions. This course will cover topics that will introduce students to both physics and chemistry at an entry level of instruction.

a-g Earth Science

Teacher: Rosemary James
Section: 18H22 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Geoscience or Earth science is an interdisciplinary college prep course which examines and studies how the planet was formed and the numerous processes which shaped the world we know today. Major units of study include Earth's chemistry, Astronomy, the Solar System, the Atmosphere, Meteorology, Geology, Geomorphology, and Oceanography. The course includes a 1hr lecture each week, 1 hr lab each week, as well as a minimum of 3 hrs/week of independent work.

Other materials required include a 3-ring binder.

a-g Earth Science

Teacher: Rosemary James
Section: 18H23 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Geoscience or Earth science is an interdisciplinary college prep course which examines and studies how the planet was formed and the numerous processes which shaped the world we know today. Major units of study include Earth's chemistry, Astronomy, the Solar System, the Atmosphere, Meteorology, Geology, Geomorphology, and Oceanography. The course includes a 1hr lecture each week, 1 hr lab each week, as well as a minimum of 3 hrs/week of independent work.

Other materials required include a 3-ring binder.

a-g Intro to Agriculture

Teacher: Angie Verar
Section: 18H34 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This is a life science course. This is an introduction to all the possibilities in agriculture. What a phenomenal opportunity- students learn about the various industries in the agriculture industry as well as all about the FFA and what the future holds as a member. This is when students first have a chance to join the ag department and begin their journey into the AG academy. We will discuss leadership opportunities, conferences, contest, ways to earn money, etc. We will explore animal science, plants, floral, ag business, natural resources, even opportunities in ag welding and tractors. We will do many hands on activities and labs as well as field trips and invite guest speakers. This is a first year ag student course.

a-g Medical Anatomy & Physiology

Teacher: Natalie Behr
Section: 18H31 meets on M/T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of Biology with a 'C' or better. Completion of Chemistry is also recommended.

Medical Anatomy & Physiology is a yearlong course that provides students an opportunity to explore the intricate and sophisticated relationship between structure and function in the human body through the lense of medical labs and case studies. The course offers students an environment in which they may dive deeply into topics such as homeostasis, anatomical and physiological disorders, medical diagnosis and treatment, modern and past imaging techniques, biochemistry, histology, and survey of the remarkable array of body systems that comprise the human body. Medical laboratory activities reinforce concepts and principles presented in the course, as well as relate all of the topics to health care careers and applications.

Social Science Classes

a-g Ag Business & Economics

Teacher: Angie Verar
Section: 18H95 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This is designed to be the capstone course for the Ag program and ag academy. Mainly a senior level class but juniors can take it as well. We will be covering the government and economics standards but also looking into business principles as related to agriculture. We will practice marketing, sales, and business skills. Students will have the opportunity to create business projects and learn how to develop those entrepreneurial skills. We will work on resume's, cover letters, interview skills, and business etiquette. What a fantastic opportunity to get you ready for college and the career world. Awesome life skills and leadership opportunities through this course.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Ag Government as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Ag Business & Economics.

a-g Ag Government

Teacher: Angie Verar
Section: 18H91 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This is designed to be the capstone course for the Ag program and ag academy. Mainly a senior level class but juniors can take it as well. We will be covering the government and economics standards but also looking into business principles as related to agriculture. We will practice marketing, sales, and business skills. Students will have the opportunity to create business projects and learn how to develop those entrepreneurial skills. We will work on resume's, cover letters, interview skills, and business etiquette. What a fantastic opportunity to get you ready for college and the career world. Awesome life skills and leadership opportunities through this course.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Ag Business & Economics as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Ag Government.

a-g Economics

Teacher: Daniel Martin
Section: 18H96 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will follow the California State Content Standards for Economics. This class will include fieldtrips, discussion, research, and textbook work.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Government as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Economics.

a-g Economics

Teacher: Daniel Martin
Section: 18H97 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will follow the California State Content Standards for Economics. This class will include fieldtrips, discussion, research, and textbook work.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Government as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Economics.

a-g Economics

Teacher: Daniel Martin
Section: 18H98 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will follow the California State Content Standards for Economics. This class will include fieldtrips, discussion, research, and textbook work.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Government as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Economics.

a-g Government

Teacher: Daniel Martin
Section: 18H92 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will follow the California State Content Standards for Government. This class will include fieldtrips, discussion, research, and textbook work.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Economics as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Government.

a-g Government

Teacher: Daniel Martin
Section: 18H93 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will follow the California State Content Standards for Government. This class will include fieldtrips, discussion, research, and textbook work.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Economics as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Government.

a-g Government

Teacher: Daniel Martin
Section: 18H94 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will follow the California State Content Standards for Government. This class will include fieldtrips, discussion, research, and textbook work.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Economics as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Government.

a-g Psychology

Teacher: Katie Smith
Section: 18H06 meets on W
5 credits per semester

This course in psychology is a survey of the multiple aspects of human behavior. Become involved in a survey of the theoretical foundations of human functioning in such areas as learning, motivation, emotions, personality, deviance and pathology, psychological factors and social influences. Understand and gain insight into the complexities of human relationships in personal, social and vocational settings. This course requires a final exam or significant final project.

a-g U.S. History

Teacher: Katie Smith
Section: 18H49 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will follow the California State Content Standards for US History. This class will include fieldtrips, discussion, research, and textbook work.

a-g U.S. History

Teacher: Katie Smith
Section: 18H50 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

English 11 courses continue to develop students' writing skills, emphasizing clear, logical writing patterns, word choice, and usage, as students write essays and learn the techniques of writing research papers. Students continue to read works of literature and other written materials that often form the backbone of the writing assignments.

a-g World History

Teacher: Katie Smith
Section: 18H47 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This will be a highly interactive, project based class. All reading, writing, speaking and listening standards will be addressed using World History topics. Students will explore topics through a history text, primary resources, on-line research, and analysis and synthesis of fiction and non-fiction literature. Assessments will be through examinations, projects, and presentations. This course is an a-g college preparatory class

a-g World History

Teacher: Katie Smith
Section: 18H48 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This will be a highly interactive, project based class. All reading, writing, speaking and listening standards will be addressed using World History topics. Students will explore topics through a history text, primary resources, on-line research, and analysis and synthesis of fiction and non-fiction literature. Assessments will be through examinations, projects, and presentations. This course is an a-g college preparatory class

Foreign Languages Classes

a-g American Sign Language I

Teacher: Ken Noble
Section: 18H75 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Students will learn the basics of American Sign Language including vocabulary, key phrases, and basic conversation. Students will be required to complete several additional hours outside of this course to satisfy the a-g requirement.

a-g American Sign Language I

Teacher: Ken Noble
Section: 18H76 Download Syllubus meets on M
5 credits per semester

Students will continue to study the basics of American Sign Language including vocabulary, key phrases, and basic conversation. Students will be required to complete several additional hours outside of this course to satisfy the a-g requirement.

a-g American Sign Language I

Teacher: Ken Noble
Section: 18H77 Download Syllubus meets on W
5 credits per semester

Students will learn the basics of American Sign Language including vocabulary, key phrases, and basic conversation. Students will be required to complete several additional hours outside of this course to satisfy the a-g requirement.

a-g American Sign Language II

Teacher: Ken Noble
Section: 18H78 Download Syllubus meets on M
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of ASL I or teacher recommendation.

. Students will learn the basics of American Sign Language including vocabulary, key phrases, and basic conversation. Students will be required to complete several additional hours outside of this course to satisfy the a-g requirement.

a-g American Sign Language II

Teacher: Ken Noble
Section: 18H79 Download Syllubus meets on W
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of ASL I or teacher recommendation.

Students will continue to study the basics of American Sign Language including vocabulary, key phrases, and basic conversation. Students will be required to complete several additional hours outside of this course to satisfy the a-g requirement.

a-g Spanish 1

Teacher: LaDawn Hall
Section: 18H55 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Students will learn and understand basic Spanish as used in formal and informal settings; listen, pronounce, and write basic Spanish at the introductory level; formulate arguments supporting the importance of second language acquisition, and appreciate elements of Spanish culture., online resources, and related activities will be part of the Spanish 1 class.

a-g Spanish 2

Teacher: LaDawn Hall
Section: 18H56 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of Spanish I or teacher recommendation.

Students will learn and understand Spanish as used in formal and informal settings; comfortably listen, pronounce with fluency and write Spanish at the intermediate level; formulate arguments supporting the importance of second language acquisition, and appreciate elements of Spanish culture. Also, online resources, and related activities will be part of the Spanish 2 class.

a-g Spanish 3

Teacher: LaDawn Hall
Section: 18H07 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of Spanish II or teacher recommendation.

Students will learn and understand Spanish as used in formal and informal settings; comfortably listen, pronounce with fluency and write Spanish at the intermediate level; formulate arguments supporting the importance of second language acquisition, and appreciate elements of Spanish culture. Also, online resources, and related activities will be part of the Spanish 3 class.

French/Spanish Middlebury Languages

Teacher: Debby Hubbard
Section: 18TEMP90 meets on W
0 credits per semester

MIddlebury Language Class for a-g Spanish and a-g French Levels 1-3 Students will have 2 hours to work in the computer lab and meet with the instructor. Teacher reviews the week's unit, helps students with writing and speaking assignments.

There is a 200EU fee for access to the online Middlebury program.

Visual & Performing Arts Classes

a-g Art Media & Color Theory

Teacher: Ashley Reimer
Section: 18H84 meets on M
5 credits per semester

This is a basic course in the fundamentals of art expression taught to the proficient and/or advanced visual arts standards. The course may include experiences in drawing, painting, two-and three-dimensional design, and sculpture. The course emphasizes observations, interpretation of the visual environment, and imagination and symbolic subjects. Included are application of the elements and principles of design, a study of historical and contemporary art and artists from a worldwide perspective, and instruction and practice in the critique process.

a-g Environmental Horticulture & Floral Design

Teacher: Nicole Garcia
Section: 18H74 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Students will explore floral design techniques, principles, and projects. Students will not only be learning how to create floral arrangements, boutonnieres, corsages, holiday arrangements, etc. but they will also learn proper flower handling techniques, grow principles, and methods of construction. Students will have the opportunity to work out at the school farm, learn green house and gardening techniques, grow plants, flowers, harvest orchard fruit and so much more. Field trips and guest speakers incorporated.

a-g Music Studio

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H89 meets on W
5 credits per semester

The Music Studio class is a music fundamentals course that allows students the opportunity to make music with other students in small ensembles and as a whole class. The class may also include elements of music history and history of popular music. Half of the music studied will come from the instructor, and half will be independent projects based on student chosen music. The class may also include a section on basic songwriting, based on student level/ interest.

Students registered in a-g Music Studio are expected to also be receiving instrumental instruction at home or through a vendor.

a-g Studio Arts: Multicultural Emphasis

Teacher: Ashley Reimer
Section: 18H87 meets on W
5 credits per semester

Take a first year art course in the fundamentals of art. Emphasize the necessary skills to provide you with a perceptual base leading to understanding artistic perception, creative expression, historical and cultural context(s), aesthetic valuing and connections, relations, applications of the Visual arts. Learn the tools, techniques, materials, technology and application of what is learned in other art forms, subject areas and careers. The art elements and principals of design serve as a foundation for each unit covered. Apply selected historical or cultural contexts with attention to analysis, interpretation, and judgment of student work as well as appreciation of art works from other cultures and times.

a-g Studio Arts: Multicultural Emphasis

Teacher: Ashley Reimer
Section: 18H88 meets on W
5 credits per semester

Take a first year art course in the fundamentals of art. Emphasize the necessary skills to provide you with a perceptual base leading to understanding artistic perception, creative expression, historical and cultural context(s), aesthetic valuing and connections, relations, applications of the Visual arts. Learn the tools, techniques, materials, technology and application of what is learned in other art forms, subject areas and careers. The art elements and principals of design serve as a foundation for each unit covered. Apply selected historical or cultural contexts with attention to analysis, interpretation, and judgment of student work as well as appreciation of art works from other cultures and times.

a-g Theater

Teacher: Karen Fox
Section: 18H86 meets on M
5 credits per semester

Fall semester we will be focusing on acting technique through various acting exercises, comedic acting, and improv. The final project will be performing in an improv show at the end of the semester. Spring semester we will take the techniques we have learned and apply them to rehearsals and a performance of a play or scenes at the end of the year. The play/ scenes chosen will vary depending on the makeup and strengths of the class.

Technical Theater/Stagecraft

Teacher: Karen Fox
Section: 18H85 meets on M
5 credits per semester

Well, have I got a class for you! This Tech Theater class will be touching on Stage Management, Set Design, Costuming, Props, and Scenic Painting! You will not only learn about stage tech, but will be applying these skills to our spring production! You will need to be available to work in some capacity back stage during our performances, which will be your final!

Life Skills / Career Technical Ed / Technology Classes

a-g Veterinary Science

Teacher: Angie Verar
Section: 18H32 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of Animal Science.

Animal Science Capstone courses will in a specific area such as Small Animal Care, Large Animal Care, Aquaculture, Veterinary Science, Animal Anatomy, Animal Nutrition, Animal Reproduction, Dairy Science, Equine Science or other areas of animal agriculture. Additionally, capstone courses will address, marketing, sales, agricultural economics, cash flow and management of farms, ranches and animal agriculture related enterprises.

ASB Leadership

Teacher: Kirsten Frudden
Section: 18H111 meets on W
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Students must be elected by their peers.

Leadership is a required, 5 credit class, for all elected and appointed Associated Student Body Officers. Officers will use class time to conduct official ASB Council meetings and to plan and organize ASB sponsored events. In addition, student officers will have the opportunity to participate in the study of leadership throughout the school year. We will investigate leadership styles and leader characteristics, research leaders from the past and present, and explore the concept of leadership as it applies to real-life people and organizations.

ASL III - Interpreting for the Deaf

Teacher: Ken Noble
Section: 18H70 Download Syllubus meets on M
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Successful completion of ASL II or teacher recommendation.

This course is a continuation in the development of expressive skills in dialogues with increased complexity. This course will encourage vocabulary building, techniques and language used in ASL, continued practice of grammar structures, spontaneous dialogues, and exposure to various signing styles as well as clear articulation of the techniques used in ASL. An introduction to basic interpreting skills will be introduced and related language translational considerations shared .

FFA Student Government

Teacher: Nicole Garcia
Section: 18H109 meets on T
1.5 credits per semester

FFA Student Government is a class designed for FFA elected officers. Students meet once per week to discuss current FFA topics and organize events.

Freshman Foundations

Teacher: Clarissa Pfister
Section: 18H100 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course is designed to meet the needs of freshman students. Students will be introduced to school culture, events, academic support, and community service beyond the classroom. This course will also cover study skills, how to prep for midterms and finals, the use of a student planner and so much more. Students will also work on self- advocating skills. This class is highly recommended for any Freshman in our school.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Health as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Freshman Foundations.

Freshman Foundations

Teacher: Clarissa Pfister
Section: 18H99 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course is designed to meet the needs of freshman students. Students will be introduced to school culture, events, academic support, and community service beyond the classroom. This course will also cover study skills, how to prep for midterms and finals, the use of a student planner and so much more. Students will also work on self- advocating skills. This class is highly recommended for any Freshman in our school.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Health as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Freshman Foundations.

Information Support Services I

Teacher: Tim Connaughton
Section: 18H02 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will introduce students to computer usage and functionality, operating systems, the main system components, network connectivity, software installation, data backup, troubleshooting, and system administration. The role of ICT in organizations and business processes using tools such as organizational charts, flowcharts, and timelines will be discussed. Client relations and communications will be introduced along with information gathering techniques, and critical thinking and listening as part of problem solving.

Information Support Services II

Teacher: Tim Connaughton
Section: 18H03 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Level I or instructor approval

This course is project-based and designed to provide students with hands-on use of software applications while studying computer concepts such as accessing and transmitting information in a networked environment. Students will learn the processes associated with system administration and planning, acquiring, installing, and implementing of software and systems. Learning to work in teams in order to understand client needs, evaluate different possible solutions, pricing systems within budget constraints, and understanding continual improvement cycles are goals.

Introduction to Electronics

Teacher: Bob Davidson
Section: 18H83 meets on M
5 credits per semester

This class will introduce the four most important principals of electronics, Volts, Amps, Ohms, and Watts. Along with Ohm's law, these principals form the basic foundation of all of the electronic gadgets we can't live without. Hands on activities will reinforce the theories studies. Students will also learn how to solder and use a DMM (digital multi meter) to measure electronic quantities. Introduction to Electronics Technology will provide students with the fundamentals of the theory, measurement, control, and application of electrical energy.

Introduction to Health Sciences

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H82 meets on M
5 credits per semester

This course explores the healthcare occupations that include an overview of prevention, treatment, and management of illness and the preservation of mental and physical well-being through the services offered by the medical and allied health professionals. Students will gain knowledge and skills to provide immediate care to individuals experiencing an acute medical emergency. They will learn, practice and be certified in basic assessment, breathing and heart rescue, and/or first aid procedures.

Medical Terminology

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H81 meets on M
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Completion of 9th grade English with a grade of C or better; or instructor approval.

This course will provide the framework needed to learn and recognize word roots, prefixes, and suffixes used in medical language today. Students will learn how to combine words to create meaningful medical conditions as well as comprehend their definition and know the correct abbreviations, spelling, and pronunciation. Terms will cover all major body systems, including musculoskeletal, respiratory, circulatory, digestive, reproductive, and urinary.

Placeholder: Career Explorations in the Workplace

Teacher: Susan Smith
Section: 18TEMP107 meets on designated date with PLT
5 credits per semester

Students earn credits in the Career Explorations program by being gainfully employed or by shadowing a career in the workplace. The number of credits earned depends on how many hours the student works within the time frame of the semester, with a maximum of 10 credits per semester and 40 credits for a student's high school career. 20-39 hours = 1 credit 40-59 hours = 2 credits 60-79 hours = 3 credits 80-99 hours = 4 credits 100-119 hours = 5 credits 120-139 hours = 6 credits 140-159 hours = 7 credits 160-179 hours = 8 credits 180-200 hours = 9 credits 200+ hours = 10 credits Credits attempted are set at the beginning of the term and need to be adjusted mid-term at the learning period meetings through a master agreement addendum if hours worked as documented by pay stubs or learning logs are not sufficient to attain what was originally attempted. No partial credit will be issued at the end of the term. Work Permit Applications are available at the http://www.corebutte.org/ website and/or may be copied from the inside back page of the CORE Butte High School catalog.

Placeholder: Community Service

Teacher: Susan Smith
Section: 18TEMP108 meets on designated date with PLT
5 credits per semester

Community Service is a type of experiential learning that engages students in active participation in local and state government and community service organizations. It is a means for students to be involved in service work that is relevant to them personally while contributing to their community and their academic goals. A community service home-study class is designed to explore the societal issues addressed by a particular agency and to allow students to contribute directly to that agency. Students should participate in an organized service activity and reflect on that activity in such a way as to gain further understanding of agency purpose, a broader appreciation of the discipline and an enhanced sense of personal values and civic responsibility. Service learning engages students in active, collaborative, and inquiry-based learning experiences that meets identified community needs. Students are expected to contribute a minimum of 75 hours to a local service organization in order to earn 5 credits.

ROP - Medical and Hospital Careers

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H110 meets on TH
10 credits per semester

Learn entry-level skills in hospital and medical services. Classroom training includes basic patient care, CPR and First Aid, vital signs, anatomy, medical terminology and safety. Job shadows and internships may take place in a variety of hospital and medical environments including x-ray, physical therapy, respiratory therapy, pharmacy, laboratory, medical records, cardiology, surgery and medical offices.

Systems Programming I

Teacher: Tim Connaughton
Section: 18H04 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

This course will introduce the systems development process to students. Topics covered include the development life cycle, development models, specifications and requirements, working in development teams, use of versions, and diagramming processes using flowcharts and Unified Modeling Language.

Systems Programming II

Teacher: Tim Connaughton
Section: 18H05 meets on W
5 credits per semester
Prerequisites: Level I or instructor approval

This course provides students with the fundamental knowledge of computer programming for solving applied problems. Topics covered include using various programming languages, protocols, language syntax, data structures, object oriented concepts, interfaces, sorting and searching algorithms, and developing reports. Also covered, software testing, debugging, and improvement, integrated development using object-oriented programming.

Web Design

Teacher: Ken Noble
Section: 18H01 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Information Technology Web Design is a hands-on to designing, building, and launching Web sites. Students learn about Web development including HTML coding, usability, design, and Web-based publishing tools. Students will learn to create multimedia productions and presentations, design and implement object animation, create graphical user interfaces, and apply graphic design principles and visual communication techniques. Students determine business requirements, gather Web content, create Web pages, conduct usability testing, launch their Web sites, and plan how to attract traffic. Finally, students explore at various career opportunities in Web design.

Other Classes

OPTIONAL College Placeholder

Teacher: Mandy Bryant
Section: 18TEMP104 meets on TH
0 credits per semester

This placeholder is a good OPTION for students who are unsure if they will enroll in a college course and are credit compliant. In the event a student does enroll in a Butte College or CSUC course, once they receive confirmation of their college course schedule they are responsible for providing it to their PLT in order to have classes added to their semester course plan and master agreement.

At the end of the semester, students that have attended a college course in a semester are responsible for providing their proof of completion ''Unofficial Grade Report'' from the attending college to their PLT in order to have their Report Card and transcript updated.

Academic Support

Teacher: Kyle Pierson
Section: 18H09 meets on TH
1 credits per semester

This class is not open for general enrollment.

Registration for this class is through the SPED dept.

Academic Support

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H10 meets on TH
1 credits per semester

This class is not open for general enrollment.

Registration for this class is through the SPED dept.

Academic Support

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H11 meets on TH
1 credits per semester

This class is not open for general enrollment.

Registration for this class is through the SPED dept.

Academic Support

Teacher: Erika Simpson
Section: 18H12 meets on TH
1 credits per semester

This class is not open for general enrollment.

Registration for this class is through the SPED dept.

Health

Teacher: Clarissa Pfister
Section: 18H101 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Become acquainted with the availability and effective use of health services, products, and information. Explore environmental and external factors that affect individual and community health. Understand the relationship of family health and individual health. Know essential concepts and practices concerning injury prevention and safety and understand essential concepts about nutrition and diet. Know how to maintain and promote personal health and know about prevention and control of disease. Go beyond physical health and learn how to maintain mental and emotional health. Understand aspects of substance use and abuse. Understand the fundamental concepts of growth and development.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Freshman Foundations as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Health.

Health

Teacher: Clarissa Pfister
Section: 18H102 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

Become acquainted with the availability and effective use of health services, products, and information. Explore environmental and external factors that affect individual and community health. Understand the relationship of family health and individual health. Know essential concepts and practices concerning injury prevention and safety and understand essential concepts about nutrition and diet. Know how to maintain and promote personal health and know about prevention and control of disease. Go beyond physical health and learn how to maintain mental and emotional health. Understand aspects of substance use and abuse. Understand the fundamental concepts of growth and development.

This is a one semester course. Students desiring Freshman Foundations as well, should request enrollment for the class in the opposing semester of Health.

Homeroom

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H112 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Kyle Pierson
Section: 18H113 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Ken Noble
Section: 18H59 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Erika Simpson
Section: 18H60 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Daniel Martin
Section: 18H61 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Frank Koons
Section: 18H62 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Rosemary James
Section: 18H63 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Kirsten Frudden
Section: 18H64 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H65 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Natalie Behr
Section: 18H66 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Angie Verar
Section: 18H67 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Nicole Garcia
Section: 18H68 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Ernest Freer
Section: 18H69 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Katie Smith
Section: 18H70 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Fawn Ruby
Section: 18H71 Download Syllubus meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18H72 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

Homeroom

Teacher: Matthew Harvey
Section: 18TEMP73 meets on T/TH
1 credits per semester

Homeroom is a required class for all CBHS students. The purpose of homeroom is for students to have twice weekly, face-to-face contact with their PLT; to allow time for mandatory sample and document collection; for students to have the opportunity to interact with their peers in a positive environment and through this, create a sense of community on our campus. Homeroom activities will vary weekly, but over the course of the school year we will focus on goal setting, time management, organization, study skills, problem solving, planning for life after high school, team-building, and making positive choices. In addition to these activities, homeroom periods will be used for collecting work samples, study hall sessions, and quick one-to-one PLT/student meetings.

Homeroom classes are for students in the CBHS Program with a minimum of three HS center classes.

placeholder: Fall Butte/CSUC College

Teacher: Susan Smith
Section: 18TEMP105 meets on TH
10 credits per semester

This is holding class for student's planning to participate in concurrent enrollment during the school year. Once a student receives confirmation of their college course schedule they are responsible for providing it to their PLT in order to have classes added to their semester course plan.

At the end of the semester, students that have attended a college course in a semester are responsible for providing their proof of completion ''Unofficial Grade Report'' from the attending college to their PLT in order to have their Report Card and transcript updated.

Placeholder: Physical Education 5CR

Teacher: Susan Smith
Section: 18TEMP114 meets on designated date with PLT
5 credits per semester

At the beginning of each school term, the student, parent and personalized learning instructor will structure a physical education plan to assure students address each of the following standards: 1. Demonstrates competency in many movement forms and proficiency in a few movement forms 2. Applies movement concepts and principles to the learning and development of motor skills 3. Exhibits a physically active lifestyle 4. Achieves and maintains a health-enhancing level of physical fitness 5. Demonstrates responsible personal and social behavior in physical activity settings. 6. Demonstrates understanding and respect for differences among people in physical activity settings 7. Understand that physical activity provides opportunities for enjoyment, challenge, self-expression, and social interaction. Students will keep an activity log to account for the physical exercise portions of the standards. An example of an activity log can be found in the Appendix of this catalog. Other areas can be addressed through written work, research, discussion and/or presentation.

placeholder: Spring Butte/CSUC College

Teacher: Susan Smith
Section: 18TMEP106 meets on TH
10 credits per semester

This is holding class for student's planning to participate in concurrent enrollment during the school year. Once a student receives confirmation of their college course schedule they are responsible for providing it to their PLT in order to have classes added to their semester course plan.

At the end of the semester, students that have attended a college course in a semester are responsible for providing their proof of completion ''Unofficial Grade Report'' from the attending college to their PLT in order to have their Report Card and transcript updated.

Yearbook

Teacher: Daniel Martin
Section: 18H13 meets on T/TH
5 credits per semester

We will be learning and using Photoshop and In-Design on the iMacs to learn some very valuable graphic design production. We will also be involved in collecting ads, layout design, writing copy, and editing for the yearbook.

This is a full year commitment class.

If you have questions, please call our Cohasset Rd Office (530) 894-3952