The Reentry Campus
Free Tutorial CLEP Courses
Through our classroom facilitated tutorial CLEP courses, students are able to fast track degree attainment, lower overall cost, and pursue postsecondary educational aspirations without the worry of putting themselves at risk for financial aid debt before they are ready to fully commit. Our focus is upon entreprenurer and social service courses because these are two pathways to employment and business opportunities that have proven to be accessible fore individuals who have criminal backgrounds. Students receive up to 30 Credits of tutorial courses in preparation for these exams (free of charge) along with mentorship, and assistance transferring all credits earned though CLEP into one of our partner 4 year, regionally accredited academic institutions.
Intro to Management
The Principles of Management course covers material that is usually taught in an introductory course in the essentials of management and organization. Questions on the exam require you to demonstrate knowledge of management functions and techniques, and ability to associate the meaning of specific terminology with important management ideas, processes, and techniques. You will also be required to apply knowledge, general concepts, and principles to specific problems.
The Financial Accounting course covers skills and concepts that are generally taught in a first-semester undergraduate financial accounting course.
The exam contains approximately 75 questions to be answered in 90 minutes. Some of these are pretest questions that will not be scored.
Intro to Psychology
The Introductory Psychology course stresses basic facts, concepts, and generally accepted principles in history; approaches and methods of psychology; biological bases of behavior, sensation, and perception; states of consciousness; learning; cognition; motivation and emotion; personality; psychological disorders and treatment; social psychology; and statistics, tests, and measurements.
Principles of Marketing
This Principles of Marketing course is designed to acquaint you with the role of marketing in society and within a firm, understanding consumer and organizational markets, marketing strategy planning, the marketing mix, marketing institutions and other selected topics, such as international marketing, ethics, marketing research, services and not-for-profit marketing.
deals with principles of economics that apply to an economy as a whole, particularly the general price level, output and income, and interrelations among sectors of the economy. The test places particular emphasis on the determinants of aggregate demand and aggregate supply, and on monetary and fiscal policy tools that can be used to achieve particular policy objectives.
Intro to Sociology
The Introductory Sociology examination is designed to assess an individual’s knowledge of the material typically presented in a one-semester introductory sociology course. The examination emphasizes basic facts and concepts as well as general theoretical approaches used by sociologists.
Intro to Business Law
The business law tutorial course is designed to acquaint students with understanding the functions of contracts in American business law, the history and sources of American law, legal systems and procedures, agency and employment, sales, and other topics related to business law.
he Principles of Microeconomics exam covers material that is usually taught in a one-semester undergraduate course in introductory microeconomics, including economic principles that apply to the behavioral analysis of individual consumers and businesses.
The Humanities course tests general knowledge of literature, art, and music and the other performing arts. It is broad in its coverage, with questions on all periods from classical to contemporary and in many different fields: poetry, prose, philosophy, art, architecture, music, dance, theater, and film.
The American Government course goes beyond a general understanding of civics to incorporate political processes and behavior. The exam covers topics such as the institutions and policy processes of the federal government, the federal courts and civil liberties, political parties and interest groups, political beliefs and behavior, and the content and history of the Constitution.