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Undergraduate Studies Catalog 2007-2009

Department of Physical Education and Sport

B212 Tuttle North
(585) 395-5332

Chair and Associate Professor: Susan C. Petersen, EdD, Teacher’s College, Columbia University; Distinguished Service Professors: William F. Stier, Jr., EdD, University of South Dakota; Joseph P. Winnick, EdD, Temple University; Professors: Cathy Houston-Wilson, PhD, Oregon State University; Lauren Lieberman, PhD, Oregon State University; Merrill J. Melnick, PhD, Ohio State University; Francis X. Short, PED, Indiana University; Associate Professors: Heidi K. Byrne, PhD, University of Texas; Luz M. Cruz, EdD, Teacher’s College, Columbia University; Timothy J. Henry, PhD, University of Pittsburgh; Alisa James, EdD, University of Massachusetts at Amherst; Donald Murray, MS, SUNY Brockport; Robert C. Schneider, EdD, Temple University; Danny Too, PhD, University of Illinois; Cesar R. Torres, PhD, Penn State University; Christopher Williams, PhD, Auburn University; Assistant Professors: Gail Arem, PhD, University of Pittsburgh; Rikki Cannioto, PhD, University of Kentucky; Douglas Collier, PhD, Oregon State University; Peter Hager, PhD, University of Tennessee, Knoxville; Pamela Haibach, PhD, Penn State University; Ferman Konukman, PhD, Penn State University; Craig O. Mattern, PhD, The Ohio State University; Associate Professor Emeritus: Reginald T-A. Ocansey, PhD, Ohio State University.

Expected change in departmental curriculum: At the time this catalog was printed, the Department of Physical Education and Sport had applied to the New York State Department of Education to change the department’s concentrations (as listed in this catalog) into independent major programs. Those changes may take place within the term of this catalog. If they do, students can expect a “bridge” from the old program to the new in which all credits taken in one of the current concentrations and/or the current liberal arts major will be accepted in one of the new major programs. For the current status of departmental offerings and program requirements, contact the department at (585) 395-5332. The new major in Athletic Training will become active in Fall 2008. See below for details.

Programs in Physical Education and Sport
The major in physical education and sport provides opportunities for the study of physical activity including sport, exercise, play and other physical activities. The academic major provides students with an opportunity to know how and why a physical activity-­enriched lifestyle contributes to “the good life.” The curriculum provides numerous opportunities for students to participate in and reflect upon their personal experiences in physical activity.

The aim of the physical education major curriculum is to graduate students who are “physically educated.” As such, the core of the major is focused on the study of motor skill and physical fitness. Students learn the principles of acquiring skill and fitness, seek to improve their own levels of skill and fitness, and learn to appreciate the contributions of skill and fitness to human development. (Please note that all physical education majors must pass all components of a health-related physical fitness test that includes measures of body composition, aerobic functioning, muscular strength and endurance, and flexibility.) Students complete the academic major by selecting courses which cover disciplinary content most relevant to their professional (or non-professional) interests.

The department also prepares its graduates for careers as physical education teachers, adapted physical education teachers, coaches, athletic trainers, fitness consultants, exercise specialists, and administrators of sport-related programs and businesses. In addition to the 33-credit academic major, the department offers professional concentrations in: (1) teacher certification, (2) teacher certification and adapted physical education, (3) athletic training, (4) sport management, and (5) exercise physiology. Acceptance into a professional concentration is not guaranteed; interested students should consult the admission requirements for each of the concentrations outlined on the following pages. Teacher certification programs are offered only in conjunction with the major in physical education. The concentrations in athletic training, sport management, and exercise physiology are available to both physical education ­majors and non-majors. (Additional prerequisites may be required for students lacking a strong background in physical education.) The department also offers a minor in coaching. Since individuals who complete the teacher certification program in physical education are also certified to coach upon completion of their program, the minor in coaching is directed to non-­certification students (and is also open to non-majors). Of course, teacher certification students may select coaching courses as part of their program of study. Specific requirements for the major and for each special program are described below.

1. Academic Major in Physical Education (33 credits)

A. Required Academic Core Courses: (21 credits)

The major in physical education consists of 21 credits of specific required courses plus 12 credits chosen from a list of approved elective courses:

Credits
PES 305 Significance of Physical Activity
3
PES 315 Fitness for Healthful Living
3
PES 325 Kinesiological Bases for Exercise and Sport*
4
PES 335 Physiological Bases for Exercise and Sport*
4
PES 345 Skill Acquisition and Performance
4
PES 3XX Advanced Performance
3
*BIO 221 or the equivalent is a pre-requisite for these courses
______
Total:
21


B. Elective Courses: (12 credits)

Students in each of the professional concentrations will complete the physical education major by taking 12 credits of upper-division liberal arts electives identified by the professional concentration.

Students in each of the professional concentrations may not exceed six credits of elective, upper division, liberal arts performance courses for the completion of the academic major. Additional performance electives include both advanced sport and honors performance courses.

   
Credits
PES 3XX Advanced Performance
3
PES 350 History of Sport, Play, and Exercise
3
PES 360 Philosophy of Sport
3
PES 396 Women in Sport
3
PES 399 Independent Study
1–3
PES 401 Physical Activity in Adulthood
3
PES 405 Obesity in Society
3
PES 410 Physiology of Exercise II
3
PES 411 Introduction to Sport Medicine
3
PES 412 Sport Medicine
3
PES 413 Human Development and Movement
3
PES 414 Assessment in Physical Education and Sport
3
PES 416 Lab Techniques in Exercise Physiology
3
PES 420 Biomechanical Skill Analysis*
3
PES 430 Psychology of Sport
3
PES 441 Sport and Society
3
PES 445 Social Psychology of Sport
3
PES 446 Sports Spectating in the United States
3
PES 451 The Modern Olympic Games
3
PES 460 Ethics of Sport
3
PES 461 Theories of Play
3
PES 475 Physical Education Honors-Performance
1–3
PES 485 Physical Education Honors—Theory
1–3
PES 490 Physical Education Exchange Program
15
PES 495 Topics in Physical Education
1–3
PES 499 Independent Study
1–3
* BIO 221 or the equivalent is a pre-requisite for this class.
______
Electives Total:
12

2. Contractual Liberal Arts Physical Education Major (Total for Major 33)

The Contractual Liberal Arts Physical Education Major (CLAPEM) is an option that permits the student to design an individualized physical education major program drawn from the total academic offerings of the Department of Physical Education and Sport. This option is intended to accommodate the interests of physical education major students who choose not to apply to any of the department’s professional concentrations. While the student is required to take the six-course, 21-credit academic core, the remaining 12 credits are elective opportunities to be decided upon in consultation with the student’s major advisor.

3. Professional Programs (A through F below)

A. Teacher Certification

The teacher education program leads to “initial certification” to teach physical education in grades PreK-12 in New York State. To obtain “professional certification” students must earn a master’s degree within five years of completing the bachelor’s degree. This program also certifies successful candidates to coach in New York. Depending on how students meet requirements in General Education, the academic major in physical education, and in teacher certification, it may take more than 120 credits to complete this program.

Admission: In order to meet New York State Department of Education standards for teacher certification programs, only a limited number of students each semester can be admitted to the program as evidenced by enrollment in PEP 441. To be eligible for a seat In PEP 441, students must have a 2.5 SUNY Brockport grade point average for at least 12 credits of work of which no more than 25 percent of the credits are in “activity” classes.

Other Requirements:

  1. Pre-acceptance requirements
    1. 1. Completion of the required application form
    2. Payment of the College-mandated application fee
  2. Field experience requirements
    1. Completion of the required application forms
  3. Pre-student teaching requirements:
    1. Completion of at least 108 credits prior to student teaching
    2. Completion of all General Education requirements
    3. Completion of the foreign language requirement
    4. Completion of all physical education major requirements
    5. A minimum 2.0 GPA in the physical education major (transfer classes do not count)
    6. Completion of all teacher certification courses with a grade of “C” or better (a grade of “C” or better is required in all teacher certification methods classes, teacher certification elective pool classes, and all activity classes)
    7. Satisfactory completion of the health-related physical fitness test
    8. Completion of a student teaching application
    9. Attainment of an overall Brockport GPA of 2.5 or better

1. Required Courses for the Elective Component in the Major (12 credits)

Credits
PES 413 Human Development and Movement
3
PES 414 Assessment in Physical Education and Sport
3
PES 420 Biomechanical Skill Analysis
3
PES XXX Elective
3

 
______
Total:
12

2. Required Professional Sequence (29 credits).

Students must receive a “C” or better in all of these courses.

Credits
PEP 441 Introduction to Teaching Physical Education
3
PEP 442 Secondary Instruction and Methods*
4
PEP 444 Elementary Instruction and Methods
4
PEP 445 Adapted Physical Education
3
PEP 483 Early Childhood Physical Education
3
PEP 476 Student Teaching/Coaching Seminar
2
PEP 487 Elementary Student Teaching
5
PEP 488 Secondary Student Teaching
5
 
______
Total:
29
* PES 413 is a pre- or co-requisite for PEP 442

3. Required Cognate Course (1 credit)*

Credits
PRO 370 Health and Drug Education for Teacher Candidates
1
 
______
Total:
1*
* Plus a state-approved and current First Aid (including AED training)
and CPR certification.

4. Skill Requirements (13 credits)

In addition to the advanced performance and physical fitness requirements in the major, teacher education students are required to take 10 PEP activity classes totaling 13 credits. These PEP classes incorporate individual skill development, information regarding curriculum development along with teaching/pedagogical techniques. Students must receive a “C” or better in all of these courses.

PEP 201

Educational Dance
1
PEP 202 Adventure/Challenge Activities
2
PEP 203 Multicultural/Contemporary Activities
1
PEP 204 Track and Field/Softball
1
PEP 205 Golf/Archery
1
PEP 206 Educational Gymnastics
2
Invasion 1 & 2 (Lax/Field Hockey or Speedball/Team Handball or
Soccer/Frisbee or Basketball/Football
2
Net-Wall (Volley/Racquetball or Tennis/Badminton)
1
Aquatics (Swimming, Lifeguarding or WSI)
2
   
______
   
13

5. Electives (5 credits)

Each student is required to select a minimum of five credits from the list of courses below. The intent of these options is to offer the student opportunities to pursue special areas of interest and/or to develop new strengths in areas of limited experience. Students must receive a “C” or better on all of these courses.

Credits
PEP 351 Coaching Sports
3
PEP 353 Administration of Intramurals
3
PEP 3XX Coaching Clinic(s)
1
PEP 379 Athletic Training for the Teacher/Coach
3
PEP 451 Multicultural Perspectives in Physical Education
3
PEP 481 Instructional Strategies in Adapted Physical Education
3
PEP 482 Adapted Physical Activity and Sport
3
PEP 399 Independent Study
1–3
PEP 499 Independent Study
2
DNS 483 Children’s Dance
3
 
______
Total Elective Credits:
5

B. Adapted Physical Education Concentration

The concentration in adapted physical education prepares the student for a position in the field, provides a background for graduate study and offers elective opportunities for physical education majors.

The concentration includes completion of the 33-credit physical education major, the teacher certification program in physical education and the nine credit adapted physical education program listed below. Several prerequisites/corequisites and courses in the adapted physical ­education program may be completed in meeting requirements for the physical education major and teacher education certification program.

Admission: The adapted physical education concentration is open to any teacher certification student who has successfully completed PEP 441.

1. Requirements for the concentration

Student must be pursuing the academic major in physical education
and teacher certification program in physical education.

2. Course Prerequisites/Corequisites

PES 413 Human Development and Movement 3
PES 445 Adapted Physical Education 3
PSH 110 General Psychology 3
PEP 483 Early Childhood 3

3. Adapted Physical Education Program

PEP 481 Instructional Strategies in Adapted Physical Education 3
PEP 482 Adapted Physical Activity and Sport 3
PEP 485 Adapted Physical Education Practicum 3
(PEP 485 may be waived if at least 50 percent of the 10-credit student teaching requirement for teacher certification involves pupils with unique physical education needs.)

C. Sport Management Concentration

This program prepares students for a career in the management of sports in profit and nonprofit organizations. The sport management concentration includes a core of 15 credits and 12 credits in cognate courses related to each student’s special professional interests. Cognate courses may be taken in a variety of departments. Students must complete an internship experience in sport management. The internship, at a minimum, requires one semester working full time or a full-time summer experience. Students must be prepared to meet all transportation and living expenses while interning.

Admission: Students applying for and continuing in the sport management program must have and maintain an overall GPA of 2.0 and must complete a major in physical education or in another approved academic area.

For Physical Education Majors and Non-physical Education Majors

1. Sport Management Core (required—15 credits)

(A 2.2 GPA must be maintained in the Sport Management Core.)

Credits
PEP 360 Introduction to Sport Management Theory
3
PEP 460 Administrative Practices in Sport Management
3
PEP 461 Problems in Sport Management
3
PEP 467 Internship in Sport Management
6
 
______
Total:
15

2. Cognate Courses (required—12 credits)

Cognate courses are selected from business administration, computer science, communication, recreation, and public administration departmental offerings. Other courses may be chosen with departmental permission.

  Credits
BUS 317 Introduction to Information Systems
3
BUS 335 Principles of Marketing
3
BUS 365 Principles of Management
3
BUS 366 Organizational Behavior
3
BUS 375 Business Law
3
BUS 435 Senior Conference in Marketing—Consumer Behavior
3
BUS 437 Promotional Policy and Sales Management
3
BUS 438 Marketing Channels and Logistics
3
BUS 439 Retail Management
3
BUS 465 Personnel Administration
3
CMC 312 Argumentation and Debate
3
CMC 316 Interpersonal Communication in Business
and the Professions
3
CMC 332 Public Relations Principles and Practices
3
PEP 351 Coaching Sports
3
PEP 353 Administration of Intramurals
3
An Approved Statistics Course
3
An Approved Computer Literacy Course
3
PEP 399 Independent Study (with prior approval)
3

Students majoring in physical education
and also pursuing the sport management concentration must select an additional 12 credits (in addition to the 21 credits comprising the Academic Core) from the list provided below:
PES 350 History of Sport, Play, and Exercise 3
PES 360 Philosophy of Sport 3
PES 399 Independent Study (with prior approval) 3
PES 430 Psychology of Sport 3
PES 441 Sport and Society 3
PES 445 Social Psychology of Sport 3
PES 446 Sports Spectating in the United States 3
PES 460 Ethics of Sport 3
PES 490 Physical Education Exchange Program 15
PES 495 Topics in Physical Education (with prior approval) 3
PES 499 Independent Study (with prior approval) 1–3


Other courses approved by the advisor of the sport management concentration.

In addition to taking 15 credits from the Sport Management Core and 12 credits from the cognate courses, non-majors must complete 9–12 credits from the academic major in physical education. It is recommended that students complete as many prerequisite courses as possible before taking PEP 360 Introduction to Sport Management. Students must complete three of the following courses (9–12 credits):

Credits
PES 305 Significance of Physical Activity
3
PES 315 Physical Fitness for Healthful Living
3
PES 325 Kinesiological Bases for Exercise and Sport
4
PES 335 Physiological Bases for Exercise and Sport
4
PES 345 Skill Acquisition and Performance
4
PES 3XX Advanced Performance
3
PES 350 History of Sport, Play, and Exercise
3
PES 360 Philosophy of Sport
3

In addition, non-physical education majors must complete an additional three credits from the following upper-division physical education courses for a grand total of 39–42 credits.
 
Credits
PEP 351 Coaching Sports
3
PEP 352 Scientific Foundations of Coaching
3
PES 396 Women in Sport
3
PES 399 Independent Study (with prior approval)
1–3
PES 430 Psychology of Sport
3
PES 441 Sport and Society
3
PES 445 Social Psychology of Sport
3
PES 446 Sport Spectating in the United States
3
PES 460 Ethics of Sport
1–3
PES 490 Physical Education Exchange Program
3
PES 495 Topics in Physical Education (with prior approval)
3
PES 499 Independent Study (with prior approval)
3

NOTE:
Non-physical education majors must successfully complete the requirements for a major in another academic discipline offered at SUNY Brockport with the approval of the sport management coordinator.

D. Athletic Training Concentration (Note: also new major in Athletic Training, see below.)

Athletic training is an allied health profession dealing with the prevention, recognition, management and rehabilitation of athletic injuries. In this role, the athletic trainer can successfully decrease injury time and promote a quick, safe return to competition. Certified Athletic Trainers (ATC’s) typically work in a variety of settings including colleges and universities, with professional teams, high schools and sports medicine clinics. Recently, the recognition and demand for ATC’s has increased greatly due to the athletic and recreational nature of our society.

The undergraduate Athletic Training Program at SUNY Brockport is accredited through the Commission on Accreditation of Athletic Training Education (CAATE). Athletic training is a concentration within the Department of Physical Education and Sport. The concentration is open to any major, although physical education is the most common choice of our students. The program is carefully designed to meet competencies identified by the National Athletic Trainers’ Association (NATA) and prepares students to successfully complete the NATA Board Certification exam. The program at Brockport is supervised by Certified Athletic Trainers who have teaching and clinical responsibilities.

Admission: Admission into the Athletic Training Concentration is competitive and requires formal application (refer to the Athletic Training Web site for the current admission criteria). The application process occurs in the spring semester of each academic year. Students may apply to the Athletic Training Concentration if they are enrolled in or have completed PES 385 Basic Athletic training and BIO 221 Survey of Anatomy and Physiology with grades of “C” or better. Current certification in First Aid and CPR/AED (Professional Rescuer) must also be demonstrated prior to admission.

The following must be completed prior to admission:

  1. Application for Admission to Athletic Training Program
  2. Copies of all previous transcripts:
    • Freshmen send high school and all college transcripts
    • Transfers send all college transcripts
  3. Provide two letters of recommendation from former or present supervising athletic trainer, team physician, instructor, coach, etc.
  4. Must possess a current GPA of 2.5 or better on a 4.0 scale
  5. Must have attained a grade of “C” or better in all courses required for athletic training
  6. Provide documentation of current certification in First Aid and CPR/AED (Professional Rescuer)
  7. Documentation of fulfillment of Technical Standards for Athletic Training (includes health screening and proof of immunizations)
  8. After completion of 1-7, interview with athletic training staff During the interview the athletic training staff will be considering the following factors:
    • Motivation
    • Enthusiasm for athletic training
    • Established professional goals
    • Confidence
    • Good academic ability
    • Good study habits
    • Professional appearance
    • Reliability
    • Understanding of the time commitment to athletic training
    • Initiative
To be retained in the Athletic Training Concentration, students must:
  1. Complete all required course work
  2. Complete required clinical experiences (four consecutive semesters) All clinical proficiencies associated with each semester of clinical experiences must be completed in order to progress to the next clinical experience course.
  3. Complete required competencies and clinical proficiencies
  4. Maintain a minimum grade of “C” in all courses within the curriculum
  5. Compliance with technical standards and immunization requirements (see Athletic Training Web site)
  6. Adhere to all policies and procedures outlined in the Athletic Training Handbook
  7. Adhere to regulations governing the practice of Athletic Training in New York State (Article 162, Section 8350)
  8. Adhere to National Athletic Trainers’ Association Code of Ethics
  9. Maintain certification in First Aid and CPR/AED.
Failure to comply with the above criteria will result in dismissal from the Athletic Training Program.

For Physical Education Majors:
Academic core in physical education (21 credits) plus 12 credits of electives in the academic major in physical education and 37 credits from the professional concentration as described below.

(1) Electives in the Academic Major (12 credits) Credits
PES 411 Advanced Athletic Training 3
PES 412 Athletic Injury Assessment 3
PES 414 Assessment in Physical Education and Sport 3
Choose one of the following courses: (3 credits)
PES 343 Advanced Weight Training 3
PES 410 Physiology of Exercise II 3
PES 413 Human Development and Movement 3
PES 416 Lab Techniques in Exercise Physiology 3
PES 420 Biomechanical Skill Analysis 3
PES 430 Psychology of Sport 3
PES 460 Ethics of Sport 3
(2) Professional Concentration (37 credits)
HLS 301 Principles of Healthful Living 3
OR
HLS 306 Contemporary Issues in Health 3
HLS 311 Nutrition 3
PEP 255 Taping for Athletic Training 1
PEP 356 Therapeutic Modalities 3
PEP 357 Muscle Testing 3
PEP 358 Therapeutic Exercise 3
PEP 359 Organization and Administration of
Athletic Training
3
PEP 471 Clinical Experience in Athletic Training I 1
PEP 472 Clinical Experience in Athletic Training II 1
PEP 473 Clinical Experience in Athletic Training III 1
PEP 474 Clinical Experience in Athletic Training IV 1
BIO 221 Survey of Anatomy and Physiology 4
BIO 321 Anatomy and Physiology I 4
OR    
BIO 322 Anatomy and Physiology II 4
PSH 110 Principles of Psychology 3
______
Total:
52
     

For Non-physical Education Majors
In addition to the courses required in the professional concentration listed above,
non-majors must complete the following 14 credits:

PES 325 Kinesiological Bases for Exercise and Sport
4
PES 335 Physiological Bases for Exercise and Sport
4
PES 411 Advanced Athletic Training
3
PES 412 Athletic Injury Assessment
3
 
______
Total:
14

Clinical Experience
The Athletic Training Program at SUNY Brockport requires that all students in the concentration complete four semesters of clinical experience under the supervision of an NATA-certified athletic trainer before taking the certification examination. At SUNY Brockport, students are supervised by certified athletic trainers and by the team physician. Students acquire their clinical hours through PEP 471–474, Clinical Experience in Athletic Training I–IV course work. These Clinical Experience classes are taken over a period of four consecutive semesters after acceptance into the program.

A clinical instruction fee (liability insurance) will be charged to each student enrolled in PEP 471-PEP 474.

Certification
The National Athletic Trainers’ Association Board of Certification (NATABOC) requires that all candidates seeking certification meet the following criteria:
1. Complete two years of clinical practical experience (four semesters) under the supervision of an NATA Certified Athletic Trainer
2. Possess current First Aid and CPR/AED (Professional Rescuer) Certification
3. Possess a bachelor’s degree, and
4. Successfully complete the NATA BOC examination

For the most current information on the Athletic Training Program, please refer to the program Web site.

E. Exercise Physiology Concentration

This concentration prepares students for graduate study in exercise physiology and for employment in clinics, fitness corporations, industrial settings, and sport research centers. It will also prepare students for certification exams conducted by organizations such as the American College of Sports Medicine, Aerobics Institute, and National Strength and Conditioning Association.

Admission: The exercise physiology curriculum is open to all interested students. Upon completion of the required course work, however, students must apply for acceptance into the internship component of the program. Assignment to an internship site is based upon meeting the following criteria:

• Minimum concentration GPA of 2.5 or above,
• Minimum of a “C” grade in each course in the concentration, including BIO 221, PES 325 and 335, and
• Satisfactory performance in an interview and oral exam conducted by the exercise physiology faculty.

Course Requirements for Physical Education Majors
Academic core in the physical education major (21 credits) plus elective component in the major (12 hours) and professional concentration (29–31 credits).

1. Required Courses in the Elective Component of the Major (12 credits)

    Credits
PES 360 Philosophy of Sport
3
OR  
PES 460 Ethics of Sport
3
Students may elect any three upper-level PES electives except PES 410 and PES 416 to complete the major.
9

2. Professional Concentration (29–31 credits)

(a) Corequisites (8 credits)
CHM 205 College Chemistry I
4
CHM 206 College Chemistry II
4
(b) Required Exercise Physiology Core (12 credits)
PES 410 Physiology of Exercise II
3
PES 416 Lab Techniques in Exercise Physiology
3
PEP 361 Cardiac Rehabilitation
3
PEP 458 Internship
3
(c) Electives (9–11 credits)
PES 343 Advanced Weight Training
3
BIO 321 Anatomy and Physiology I
4
BIO 322 Anatomy and Physiology II
4
BIO 466 General Endocrinology
3
BIO 467 Biochemistry I
3
BIO 468 Biochemistry II
3
CHM 305 Organic Chemistry I
4
CHM 306 Organic Chemistry II
4
HLS 311 Nutrition
3
MTH 201 Calculus I
3
CSC XXX Computer Programming
3
An approved statistics course
3
PES 401 Physical Activity in Adulthood
3
PES 405 Obesity in Society
3

For Non-physical Education Majors
In addition to meeting all requirements described above under (2) Professional
Concentration, non-majors also must complete the following:

BIO 221 Survey of Anatomy and Physiology
4
PES 325 Kinesiological Bases for Exercise and Sport
4
PES 335 Physiological Bases for Exercise and Sport
4

F. Minor in Coaching Athletics
The regulations of the Commissioner of Education of the New York State Department of Education require individuals who coach an interscholastic athletic team to complete an approved program for coaches prior to or within the first three years of their employment. (Valid First Aid, CPR and child abuse certificates are required for initial employment.)

The SUNY Brockport coaching minor, which is designed for students who are not in the physical education teacher certification program, fulfills this requirement and also provides greater depth in preparation for prospective coaches in schools, sports clubs, community programs, colleges, or other athletic organizations.

Courses: Credits
PEP 351 Coaching Sports
3
PEP 352 Scientific Foundations of Coaching
3
PEP 3XX Coaching Clinics (3 required)
3
PEP 3XX Advanced Performance
3
PEP 354 Coaching Practicum
4
PEP XXX Elective (approved by coaching coordinator)
2
 
______
Total:
18*
* Plus a state-approved child abuse class/workshop (typically two-three clock hours in length).
** Plus a state-approved and current First Aid (including AED training) and CPR certification.

Physical Education Major Courses

Beginning-level Courses Credits
PES 112 Beginning Diving 1
PES 114 Beginning Swimming 1
PES 121 Aerobic Dance 1
PES 122 Rhythmic Skills I 1
PES 131 Beginning Gymnastics 1
PES 141 Beginning Bowling (fee) 1
PES 142 Beginning Handball 1
PES 143 Beginning Weight Training 1
PES 144 Beginning Fencing 1
PES 145 Beginning Ice Skating 1
PES 146 Beginning Judo 1
PES 147 Tae Kwon Do 1
PES 151 Beginning Archery 1
PES 152 Beginning Cycling 1
PES 154 Beginning Golf (fee) 1
PES 155 Beginning Jogging 1
PES 156 Beginning Skiing (fee) 1
PES 157 Beginning Track & Field 1
PES 161 Beginning Badminton 1
PES 162 Beginning Racquetball 1
PES 163 Beginning Table Tennis 1
PES 164 Beginning Tennis 1
PES 171 Beginning Basketball 1
PES 172 Beginning Volleyball 1
PES 181 Beginning Baseball 1
PES 183 Beginning Lacrosse 1
PES 186 Beginning Soccer 1
PES 187 Beginning Softball 1
PES 137 Beginning Field Hockey 1
Intermediate Courses Credits
PES 212 Intermediate Diving 1
PES 213 Scuba Diving (fee) 2
PES 214 Intermediate Swimming 1
PES 222 Rhythmic Skills II 1
PES 231 Intermediate Gymnastics 1
PES 241 Intermediate Bowling (fee) 1
PES 243 Intermediate Weight Training 1
PES 244 Intermediate Fencing 1
PES 245 Intermediate Ice Skating 1
PES 246 Intermediate Judo 1
PES 248 Intermediate Wrestling 1
PES 251 Intermediate Archery 1
PES 252 Intermediate Bicycle Touring 1
PES 253 Intermediate Climbing/Backpacking 2
PES 254 Intermediate Golf (fee) 1
PES 255 Intermediate Distance Running 1
PES 256 Intermediate Skiing (fee) 1
PES 257 Intermediate Track and Field 1
PES 261 Intermediate Badminton 1
PES 262 Intermediate Racquetball 1
PES 263 Intermediate Table Tennis 1
PES 264 Intermediate Tennis 1
PES 271 Intermediate Basketball 1
PES 272 Intermediate Volleyball 1
PES 281 Intermediate Baseball 1
PES 282 Intermediate Football 1
PES 283 Intermediate Lacrosse 1
PES 286 Intermediate Soccer 1
PES 287 Intermediate Softball 1
PES 237 Intermediate Field Hockey 1
Advanced Courses Credits
(Also meet requirements in physical education major)
PES 314 Advanced Swimming 3
PES 331 Advanced Gymnastics 3
PES 343 Advanced Weight Training 3
PES 348 Advanced Wrestling 3
PES 353 Advanced Climbing/Backpacking 3
PES 354 Advanced Golf (fee) 3
PES 355 Advanced Distance Running 3
PES 356 Advanced Alpine Skiing (fee) 3
PES 357 Advanced Snowboarding 3
PES 361 Advanced Badminton 3
PES 362 Advanced Racquetball 3
PES 364 Advanced Tennis 3
PES 371 Advanced Basketball 3
PES 372 Advanced Volleyball 3
PES 373 Advanced Ice Hockey 3
PES 381 Advanced Baseball 3
PES 382 Advanced Football 3
PES 386 Advanced Soccer 3
PES 387 Advanced Softball 3

Athletic Elective Skill Area
Please note: Each course in the athletic elective skill area can be taken only
once per season for credit toward graduation requirements. Students must complete a full season in order to receive credit.

ATH 200 Varsity Baseball (spring) 1
ATH 201 Varsity Basketball—Men (spring) 1
ATH 202 Varsity Cross Country—Men and Women (fall) 1
ATH 203 Varsity Football (fall) 1
ATH 206 Varsity Lacrosse 1
ATH 207 Varsity Soccer—Men (fall) 1
ATH 208 Varsity Swimming—Men and Women (spring) 1
ATH 210 Varsity Track and Field—Men and Women (spring) 1
ATH 211 Varsity Wrestling (spring) 1
ATH 212 Varsity Ice Hockey (spring) 1
ATH 221 Varsity Basketball—Women (spring) 1
ATH 224 Varsity Field Hockey (fall) 1
ATH 226 Varsity Gymnastics (spring) 1
ATH 229 Varsity Softball (spring) 1
ATH 230 Varsity Tennis (fall) 1
ATH 231 Varsity Volleyball (fall) 1
ATH 234 Varsity Soccer—Women (fall) 1

Note: Participation in a varsity sport does not satisfy the advanced performance requirements in the major.

Physical Education Professional Skill Area
Professional skill classes are open only to students who intend to pursue the physical education teacher certification curriculum. Professional skill classes place a premium on learning to teach skills associated with a specific physical activity and include development of lesson plans and practice teaching.

PEP 201 Educational Dance
1
PEP 202 Adventure/Challenge Activities
2
PEP 203 Multicultural/Contemporary Activities
1
PEP 204 Track and Field/Softball
1
PEP 205 Golf/Archery
1
PEP 206 Educational Gymnastics
2
PEP 211 Lacrosse/Field Hockey
1
PEP 212 Speedball/Team Handball
1
PEP 213 Soccer/Frisbee
1
PEP 214 Basketball/Flag Football
1
PEP 221 Volleyball/Racquetball
1
PEP 222 Tennis/Badminton
1

New Accredited Major Program in Athletic Training 
Athletic training is an allied health profession dealing with the prevention, recognition, management and rehabilitation of athletic injuries. In this role, the athletic trainer can successfully decrease injury time and promote a quick, safe return to competition. Certified Athletic Trainers (ATC’s) typically work in a variety of settings including colleges and universities, with professional teams, high schools and sports medicine clinics. Recently, the recognition and demand for ATC’s has increased greatly due to the athletic and recreational nature of our society.

The Athletic Training Major at SUNY Brockport is accredited through the Commission on Accreditation of Athletic Training Education (CAATE)
. Athletic training is a major within the Department of Physical Education and Sport. The program is carefully designed to meet competencies identified by the National Athletic Trainers’ Association (NATA) and prepares students to successfully complete the Board Certification (BOC) exam. The program at Brockport is supervised by Certified Athletic Trainers who have teaching and clinical responsibilities.

Admission
: Admission into the academic portion of the Athletic Training Major is open to any student, however, admission into the professional portion of the Athletic Training Major is competitive and requires formal application (refer to the Athletic Training Web site for the current admission criteria). The application process occurs in the fall semester of each academic year. Students may apply to the Athletic Training professional portion if they are enrolled in or have completed PES 385 Basic Athletic training and BIO 221 Survey of Anatomy and Physiology with grades of “C” or better.  Typically this would be during the fall semester of the sophomore year. Current certification in First Aid and CPR/AED (Professional Rescuer) must also be demonstrated prior to admission.

The following must be completed prior to admission:

  1. Application for Admission to the professional portion of the Athletic Training Major
  2. Copies of all previous transcripts:
    1. Freshmen send high school and all college transcripts
    2. Transfers send all college transcripts
  3. Provide two letters of recommendation from former or present supervising athletic trainer, team physician, instructor, coach, etc.
  4. Must possess a current GPA of 2.5 or better on a 4.0 scale
  5. Must have attained a grade of “C” or better in all courses required for athletic training
  6. Provide documentation of current certification in First Aid and CPR/AED (Professional Rescuer)
  7. Documentation of fulfillment of Technical Standards for Athletic Training (includes health screening and proof of immunizations)
  8. After completion of 1-7, interview with athletic training staff During the interview the athletic training staff will be considering the following factors:
    • Motivation
    • Enthusiasm for athletic training
    • Established professional goals
    • Confidence
    • Good academic ability
    • Good study habits
    • Professional appearance
    • Reliability
    • Understanding of the time commitment to athletic training
    • Initiative 

To be retained in the professional portion of the Athletic Training Major, students must:

  1. Complete all required course work
  2. Complete required clinical experiences (five consecutive semesters) All clinical proficiencies associated with each semester of clinical experiences must be completed in order to progress to the next clinical experience course.
  3. Complete required competencies and clinical proficiencies
  4. Maintain a minimum grade of “C” in all courses within the curriculum
  5. Comply with technical standards and immunization requirements (see Athletic Training Web site)
  6. Adhere to all policies and procedures outlined in the Athletic Training Handbook
  7. Adhere to regulations governing the practice of Athletic Training in New York State (Article 162, Section 8350)
  8. Adhere to National Athletic Trainers’ Association Code of Ethics
  9. Maintain certification in First Aid and CPR/AED.

Failure to comply with the above criteria will result in dismissal from the professional portion of the Athletic Training Major.

Students who have not met admission requirements for the professional portion but would like to continue to try OR students who have failed to be retained in the professional portion of the AT Major continue to be eligible to take courses from A,B, and C below.  HOWEVER, students who complete A,B, and C academic coursework but who fail to meet the requirements for admission to or be retained in the professional portion of the major will be eligible to count these courses toward other majors in the department but will NOT receive a major in AT.

A.  Pre-requisites to the Athletic Training Major (7 credits)

BIO 221 Survey of Anatomy & Physiology 4
PES 385 Basic Athletic Training 3

B.  Required General Education Courses: (3 credits)

PSY 110 Principles of Psychology 3

C.  Academic Core Requirements: (34 credits)

BIO 321    Anatomy & Physiology I 4
BIO 322    Anatomy & Physiology II 4
HLS 311    Nutrition 3
HLS 301    Principles of Health Living 3
PES 325 Kinesiological Bases for Exercise and Sport 4
PES 335    Physiological Bases for Exercise and Sport 4
PES 439    Motor Learning 3
PES 420    Biomechanicс 3
PES 430    Foundations of Sport & Exercise Psychology 3
PSH 202    Introductory Statistics 3

D.  Required Professional Courses: (22 credits)

PEP 255    Taping for Athletic Training 1
PES 411    Advanced Athletic Training 3
PES 412    Athletic Injury Assessment 3
PEP 356    Therapeutic Modalities 3
PEP 357    Muscle Testing 3
PEP 358    Therapeutic Exercise 3
PEP 359    Organization and Administration of AT 3
PEP 362    Strength and Conditioning for AT 3

Clinical Experience
The Athletic Training Major at The College at Brockport requires that all students in the professional portion of the major complete five semesters of clinical experience under the supervision of a BOC certified athletic trainer before taking the BOC certification examination. At The College at Brockport, students are supervised by certified athletic trainers and by the team physician. Students acquire their clinical hours through PEP 471–475, Clinical Experience in Athletic Training I–V course work. These Clinical Experience classes are taken over a period of five consecutive semesters after acceptance into the professional portion of the major.

A clinical instruction fee (liability insurance) will be charged to each student enrolled in PEP 471-PEP 475.

E.  Required Clinical Experience Courses (5 credits)

PEP 471    Clinical Experience in Athletic Training I 1
PEP 472    Clinical Experience in Athletic Training II 1
PEP 473    Clinical Experience in Athletic Training III 1
PEP 474    Clinical Experience in Athletic Training IV 1
PEP 475    Clinical Experience in Athletic Training V 1

Certification
The Board of Certification (BOC) requires that all candidates seeking certification meet the following criteria:

1. Complete two years of clinical practical experience (four semesters) under the supervision of a BOC Certified Athletic Trainer
2. Possess current First Aid and CPR/AED (Professional Rescuer) Certification
3. Possess a bachelor’s degree, and
4. Successfully complete the BOC examination

For the most current information on the Athletic Training Major, please refer to the program Web site.

Physical Education Major Courses

PES 290 Ethics of Fair Play in Sport and Life (A,H). Enables students to examine and understand fair play as a moral concept, and to develop students' abilities to ascertain the demands of fair play in sports contests and other applicable life situations. Provides for clarification and evaluation of different types of reasons for action, examination of different standards for fair action, and an opportunity to evaluate fair actions in areas of interest to students. Gives attention to the evaluation of moral maturity. 3 Cr.

PES 305 Significance of Physical Activity (A). Discusses the intrinsic and extrinsic values of physical activity across the lifespan from philosophical and historical perspectives; critical analysis of the contribution physical activity makes to healthful living, personal pleasure, self-knowledge, and the liberating consequences of skill acquisition; identification of major societal trends impacting on physical education and sport and their implications. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 315 Physical Fitness for Healthful Living (A). Requires student to pass all components of a health-related fitness test. Emphasizes developing health-related components of physical fitness through physical activity. Allows student to gain understanding of how physical activity enhances health-related physical fitness. Includes laboratory. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 325 Kinesiological Bases for Exercise And Sport (A). Prerequisites: BIO 221 or either BIO 321 or BIO 322. Involves study of the anatomical bases of movement in exercise and sport and application of kinesiological principles to movement and sport-specific skills. Includes laboratory experiments to provide opportunity for the analysis of exercise and sport from both anatomical and mechanical perspectives, muscle roles, types of muscle contractions, movement sequencing, and mechanical analysis. 4 Cr. Every Semester

PES 335 Physiological Basis for Exercise and Sport (A). Prerequisites: BIO 221, BIO 321 or BIO 322. Focuses on the physiological bases of active living. Addresses functional capacity of the human body to adjust to demands of work entailing various duration, intensities and technical requirements. Considers all age populations, as well as both genders. Makes comparisons between sedentary and nonsedentary or trained individuals. Assesses individual limitations to performance, as well as possibilities for safely extending these limitations. Includes laboratory. 4 Cr. Every Semester

PES 345 Skill Acquisition and Performance (A). Focuses upon the study of the acquisition and performance of motor skills emphasizing relevant concepts from motor learning and sport psychology. Provides students with an opportunity to learn new sport skills. Includes laboratory. 4 Cr. Every Semester

PES 350 History of Sport, Play and Exercise (A). Provides a broad look at the history of physical activity from ancient to modern times, and the effects of social institutions (e.g., war, religion, politics) on the development and role of sport in the Western world. 3 Cr. Spring

PES 360 Philosophy of Sport, Play and Exercise (A). Examines descriptive characteristics of sport, play, exercise, games and, to a lesser extent, dance; value and sport, play, exercise and games; and the conception of mind/body and the valuational consequences. 3 Cr. Fall

PES 385 Basic Athletic Training (A). Focuses on the fundamental knowledge of sports injuries and their care. Introduces and explains various techniques in treatment, prevention and rehabilitation of sports injuries. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 391 Stress and Tension (A,I). Thoroughly evaluates concepts of stress and tension in terms of their philosophic bases (mind-oriented, body-oriented or interactional models), and supported by evolutionary explanations of physical, mental and cultural phenomena contributing to a variety of stress and tension-related disorders. Critically evaluates contemporary approaches in therapy designed to impact upon stress and tension, enabling the student to construct a personal coping strategy. 3 Cr.

PES 396 Women in Sport (A,I,W). Cross-listed as WMS 396. Examines the historical, contemporary and future perspectives of women in sport. Reviews insights from history, psychology and sociology related to women in sport, as well as athletes' perceptions of their performance. Focuses on information and issues which are fundamental to understanding women's participation in sport. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 399 Independent Study (A). To be defined in consultation with the instructor-sponsor and in accordance with the procedures of the Office of Academic Advisement prior to registration. 1-6 Cr. Every Semester

PES 410 Physiology of Exercise II (A). Examines the physiologically related effects of sport activities on the body's systems, including fatigue, strength, flexibility; physiological responses of the body before, during and after training; scientific research in exercise physiology; and the use of lab equipment for sport physiology. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 411 Advanced Athletic Training (A). Prerequisite: PES 285. Covers muscles, tendons and ligaments, and the injury mechanism involved in given injuries for each major articulation of the body; inflammatory responses and wound healing; the effects of locally applied heat and cold on each; prevention, care and reconditioning techniques for sport injuries; and methods used during each phase of injury conditioning-reconditioning. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 412 Athletic Injury Assessment (A). Prerequisite: PES 411. Focuses on various anatomical/ physiological systems of the human body as they relate to athletic injury. Emphasizes identifying anatomical structures and landmarks in the human body, as well as recognizing and assessing injuries occurring during athletic participation. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 413 Human Development and Movement (A). Focuses on the relationship between physical activity and selected aspects of physiological, psychological, intellectual and social growth and development. Investigates atypical, as well as typical, human conditions influencing movement. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 414 Assessment in Physical Education (A). Explores how to measure and evaluate performance in physical activity and sport. Includes content related to understanding and applying the following criteria when selecting tests: purpose, types, technical adequacy, nondiscriminatory considerations, economy, and flexibility. Teaches students basic statistical protocols used to analyze and interpret test data. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 416 Laboratory Techniques in Exercise Physiology (A). Cross-listed as BIO 416. Complements the theoretical preparation of students in exercise physiology. Provides experiences in the measurement of acute and chronic adaptations to exercise, the use of technology in the measurement and assessment of physiological functioning during such conditions, and the maintenance and calibration of such equipment. Actively immerses students in the subject to better conceptualize, and internalize, what it means to administer tests, and analyze and interpret data in a meaningful and systematic manner. 3 Cr. Spring

PES 420 Biomechanics (A). Corequisite: PES 325. Focuses on the observation, analysis, and description of movement skills. Emphasizes qualitative analyses, including descriptive systems, and the application of basic laws and principles of physics; and recognition and correction of errors. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 430 Psychology of Sport (A). Studies the application of such psychological concepts as cognition, emotions, perception and memory to sport and sport participation. Discusses factors such as motivational cognition, imagery and cognitive interventions. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 441 Sport and Society (A). As an introductory survey course, investigates linkages between sport and society from a sociological perspective. Examines the sport institution using structural-functional, conflict and critical theoretical frameworks. Organized around several curiosity-arousing issues, sport and sport-related behaviors, discusses within several social and cultural contexts. Challenges students to discover how sport can be made more democratic, more socially just, more accessible to all people. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 445 Social Psychology of Sport (A). Studies the individual as an exercise and/or sport participant and the social influence processes which affect his or her self, behavior and performance. Emphasizes the social context in which the sport participants participate, and the influence social processes and significant others have on individual and group behavior. Includes topics such as self-esteem, the coach-athlete dyad, audience effects, leadership, cohesiveness, and team building. 3 Cr. Fall

PES 446 Sports Spectating in the United States (A). Provides an in-depth, interdisciplinary study of the phenomenon of sport spectatorship in American society. Discusses selected topics pertaining to sports spectating from theoretical, empirical and experiential perspectives, e.g., spectator demographics, patterns of sport consumption, sports spectating in popular culture, economics of sports spectating, psychology of sports fandom, and spectator violence. Provides opportunities for student-initiated sports event field trips. 3 Cr. Spring

PES 451 The Modern Olympic Games (A). Explores theoretical foundations for multicultural physical education. Emphasizes issues of race, class, and gender relative to physical activity. Discusses implications of multiculturalism for physical education in culturally diverse settings. 3 Cr. Spring

PES 460 Ethics of Sports Contests (A). Increases skills in reading, writing, speaking and thinking philosophically; and provides a philosophical analysis of significant historical and contemporary issues related to personal involvement in sport. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PES 475 Physical Education Honors - Performance (A). Emphasizes the refinement of one activity skill at the level of master. Theory work determined in consultation with instructor. 3 Cr. By Arrangement

PES 490 Physical Education Exchange Program (A). Provides several opportunities for physical education majors of at least junior status to spend one or more semesters studying in Canada (Dalhousie University), or at one of several overseas locations, e.g., Chelsea School of Human Movement (England), Dunfermline College of Physical Education (Scotland), University of Ulster (Northern Ireland), College of Winneba (Ghana), or Zinman College of Physical Education (Israel). 15 Cr. Every Semester

PES 495 Problems in Physical Education (A). To be defined by the instructor in accordance with the specific topic to be covered that semester. May be repeated, but under another topic area in physical education. Additional information may be obtained from the department. 1-3 Cr.

PES 499 Independent Study (A). To be defined in consultation with the instructor-sponsor and in accordance with the procedures of the Office of Academic Advisement prior to registration. 1-6 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 276 Softball Officiating (B). Spring. 1 Cr.

PEP 277 Volleyball Officiating (B). Fall. 1 Cr.

PEP 278 Basketball Officiating (B). Fall. 1 Cr.

PEP 279 Football Officiating (B). Spring. 1 Cr.

PEP 281 Water Safety Instructor (B). Provides for the analysis and correction of skills, sound teaching progressions, and learning proper techniques of swimming and life-saving skills. Successful completion results in Red Cross Certification. 2 Cr. Fall

PEP 282 Lifeguard Training (B). Improves life guarding skills necessary to save one's own life or the lives of others in the event of an emergency, in accordance with American Red Cross requirements. 2 Cr. Spring

PEP 350 Scientific Foundations of Coaching (B). For non-physical education majors who wish to develop a beginning understanding of the scientific foundations of coaching athletic teams. Includes exposure to the biological sciences, the psycho-social aspects of sport, as well as growth and development of athletes. Meets New York state requirements for Health Sciences Applied to Coaching. 3 Cr.

PEP 351 Coaching Sports (B). Covers the rules, duties, legal aspects and administrative methods of coaching an athletic team, and the philosophies, methods and strategies involved in coaching. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 353 Administration of Intramurals (B). Covers the philosophy of intramural sport organization and administration of an intramural activity, administrative problems, and current trends in intramural programming. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 354 Coaching Practicum (B). Course fee. Prerequisites: PEP 350 and PEP 351. Requires students to perform as members of a coaching staff for one season; also requires goal setting and planning communication. 4 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 356 Therapeutic Modalities (B). Prerequisites: HLS 211, HLS 212 and PES 285. Emphasizes the use and knowledge of various therapeutic modalities used in athletic training. Stresses a working knowledge of each modality as well as its practical application. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 357 Muscle Testing (B). Prerequisites: PES 285 and PES 411. Develops knowledge of muscle testing and joint stress testing in relation to athletic injuries. Provides experience in the training room and working with athletic teams. 3 Cr. Spring

PEP 358 Therapeutic Exercise (B). Prerequisites: PES 411, PES 412, PEP 356 and PEP 357. Provides extensive experience with an athletic team, including applying techniques related to preventive, protection and emergency care measures. 3 Cr. Fall

PEP 359 Organization and Administration Athletic Training (B). Prerequisites: PES 285, PES 385, PES 411, PES 412, PEP 356 and PEP 357. Provides intensive experience in athletic training in a seminar format. Examines athletic training room techniques, and the design of a training room facility including budget, equipment and supplies. 3 Cr. Fall

PEP 360 Introduction to Sport Management Theory (B). Examines the implications of management theory for sport organizations, and management considerations in retail, manufacturing, professional sports, sport services and athletic settings. 3 Cr. Fall

PEP 361 Cardiac Rehabilitation: Theory and Applications (B). Prerequisites: BIO 221, BIO 321 or BIO 322. Studies physiological responses to exercise, graded exercise testing, and program prescriptions for prevention and rehabilitation. Provides experience in exercise tolerance testing and the reading of EKGs. 3 Cr. Spring

PEP 379 Athletic Training for the Teacher/Coach (B). Focuses on the fundamental knowledge of athletic injuries; their prevention and care. Introduces and explains various techniques in prevention and care of injuries, strength and conditioning, pre-in-off-season training, nutrition, taping and wound care. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 381 Coaching Basketball (B). Exposes students to sport-specific aspects of coaching, including instructional techniques, strategies, conditioning, organizaitonal techniques and safety considerations, as appropriate. I think this should work nicely for the course descriptions. 1 Cr.

PEP 382 Coaching Football (B). Exposes students to sport-specific aspects of coaching, including instructional techniques, strategies, conditioning, organizaitonal techniques and safety considerations, as appropriate. I think this should work nicely for the course descriptions. 1 Cr.

PEP 383 Coaching Gymnastics (B). Exposes students to sport-specific aspects of coaching, including instructional techniques, strategies, conditioning, organizaitonal techniques and safety considerations, as appropriate. I think this should work nicely for the course descriptions. 1 Cr.

PEP 384 Coaching Soccer (B). Exposes students to sport-specific aspects of coaching, including instructional techniques, strategies, conditioning, organizaitonal techniques and safety considerations, as appropriate. I think this should work nicely for the course descriptions. 1 Cr.

PEP 385 Coaching Softball (B). Exposes students to sport-specific aspects of coaching, including instructional techniques, strategies, conditioning, organizaitonal techniques and safety considerations, as appropriate. I think this should work nicely for the course descriptions. 1 Cr.

PEP 386 Coaching Swimming (B). Exposes students to sport-specific aspects of coaching, including instructional techniques, strategies, conditioning, organizaitonal techniques and safety considerations, as appropriate. I think this should work nicely for the course descriptions. 1 Cr.

PEP 387 Coaching Volleyball (B). Exposes students to sport-specific aspects of coaching, including instructional techniques, strategies, conditioning, organizaitonal techniques and safety considerations, as appropriate. I think this should work nicely for the course descriptions. 1 Cr.

PEP 388 Coaching Wrestling (B). Exposes students to sport-specific aspects of coaching, including instructional techniques, strategies, conditioning, organizaitonal techniques and safety considerations, as appropriate. I think this should work nicely for the course descriptions. 1 Cr.

PEP 399 Independent Study (B). To be defined in consultation with the instructor-sponsor and in accordance with the procedures of the Office of Academic Advisement prior to registration. 1-3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 400 Computer Applications to Physical Education and Sport (B). Offers students a hands- on introduction to the use of computers in sport performance analysis, individual sport-related hypertext application programs, brochures and flyers, hypertext sport information links, and studying sport sites on the Internet. 3 Cr.

PEP 441 Introduction to Teaching Physical Education (B). Course fee. Focuses on factors which influence the development of a K-12 curriculum. Allows students to examine various curriculum models. Provides opportunities for observing and learning about school. Examines variables associated with the teaching and learning process. Includes the use of observation instruments for systematic development of teaching skills. Includes laboratory/clinical field experiences. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 442 Secondary Methods and Instruction (B). Prerequisites: PEP 441, PES 413 (may be taken concurrently). Allows students to develop a knowledge of current concepts and trends in secondary physical education and the ability to plan and implement a physical education program designed to meet the needs of middle school and high school youth. Requires a field experience. 4 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 444 Elementary Methods and Instruction (B). Prerequisite: PEP 441. Allows students to acquire the skills and knowledge for a fundamental foundation necessary for sequencing and teaching physical education activities in the elementary school setting. Requires a field experience. 4 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 445 Adapted Physical Education (B). Prerequisite: PEP 441. Develops a knowledge of current concepts and trends in adapted physical education and students' ability to assess, plan and implement a physical education program designed to meet the unique needs of individuals with disabilities. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 458 Internship in Exercise Physiology (B). Course fee. Provides a supervised, practical experience in a fitness organization, including opportunities for students to participate in the day-to-day duties of a fitness organization and to observe techniques of medical personnel. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 460 Administrative Practices in Sport Management (B). Prerequisite: PEP 360. Covers the management functions involved in amateur, business, services, educational and professional sports organizations. Includes topics such as business procedures, legal and financial responsibilities, management of sporting events, health aspects, staff requirements and relationships, public relations, players recruiting and eligibility, employee relationships, and leadership techniques. 3 Cr. Spring

PEP 461 Problems in Sports Management (B). Prerequisite: PEP 460. Considers current problems in sport management in a seminar format. Requires solution of practical problems, and visits to sport facilities to consider management problems. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 467 Internship in Sport Management (B). Course fee. Prerequisites: PEP 360, PEP 460 and PEP 461. Provides entry-level experience in a selected sport organization, including participation in its day-to-day duties and observation of higher level management operations. 6 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 471 Clinical Experience in Athletic Training I (B). Course fee. Prerequisite: PES 385. Provides initial athletic training clinical experience. Focuses on the application of basic psychomotor skills involved in the prevention, management, and rehabilitation of athletic injuries and the daily operation of the athletic training room. 1 Cr. Fall

PEP 472 Clinical Experience in Athletic Training II (B). Course fee. Prerequisites: PES 385, PES 411 and PEP 471. Provides intermediate level athletic training clinical experience. Focuses on evaluation and management of athletic injuries as well as performing daily practice and game coverage for athletic teams. 1 Cr. Spring

PEP 473 Clinical Experience in Athletic Training III (B). Course fee. Prerequisites: PES 385, PES 411, PES 412, PEP 471 and PEP 472. Provides advanced-level athletic training clinical experience. Focuses on evaluation and management of athletic injuries as well as the application of therapeutic modalities and therapeutic exercise in the rehabilitation of athletic injuries. In addition, includes daily practice and game cover age. 1 Cr. Fall

PEP 474 Clinical Experience in Athletic Training IV (B). Course fee. Prerequisites: PES 411, PES 412, PEP 471, PEP 472 and PEP 473. Provides advanced-level athletic training clinical experience. Focuses on organization and administrative aspects of athletic training, as well as interaction with other allied health personnel. Begins focus toward NATA certification exam. 1 Cr. Spring

PEP 476 Seminar in Student Teaching/Coaching (B). Provides the opportunity to discuss issues and problems which arise in student teaching. Also provides for coaching competencies to be met in the student teaching practicum, including such topics as planning, assessment and evaluation in a coaching environment. 2 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 481 Instructional Strategies in Adapted Physical Education (B). Provides a study of instructional strategies relevant and appropriate to adapted physical education. Emphasizes instruction for students with mental retardation, learning disabilities, and/or behavioral/emotional disabilities. 3 Cr. Fall

PEP 482 Adapted Physical Activity and Sport (B). Prerequisite: PES 413. Examines the effects of physical and sensory disabilities on the physical/motor performance of children and youth. Emphasizes the effects of spinal cord injuries, cerebral palsy, and auditory and visual impairments. In addition, discusses implications for the selection and modification of appropriate activities. 3 Cr. Fall

PEP 483 Early Childhood Physical Education (B). Prerequisite: PEP 441. Involves teaching physical education to children ages 0-5 with and without disabilities. Emphasizes assessment and program planning for an early childhood population. Incorporates a field experience to supplement lectures and discussion. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 485 Adapted Physical Education Practicum (B). Prerequisite: PEP 445. Requires students to teach physical education under the supervision of a sponsor-teacher. May take place off-campus at a school or agency. Requires students to teach a minimum of 90 hours and to utilize knowledge obtained in prerequisite and corequisite courses. 3 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 487 Elementary Student Teaching/Coaching (B). Requires working cooperatively for a quarter in an elementary school with a master teacher and a college supervisor to achieve a variety of specified teaching competencies. 5 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 488 Secondary Student Teaching/Coaching (B). Requires working cooperatively for a quarter in a secondary school with a master teacher and College supervisor to achieve a variety of specified teaching competencies. 5 Cr. Every Semester

PEP 499 Independent Study (B). To be defined in consultation with the instructor-sponsor and in accordance with the procedures of the Office of Academic Advisement prior to registration. 1-6 Cr. Every Semester


The information in this publication was current as of June 2007 when the text was compiled. Changes, including but not restricted to, tuition and fees, course descriptions, degree and program requirements, policies, and financial aid availability may have occurred since that time. Whether or not a specific course is scheduled for a given term is contingent on enrollment, budget and staffing. The college reserves the right to make any changes it finds necessary and may announce such changes for student notification in publications other than the College catalogs. For the purpose of degree and program completion, students are bound by the requirements in effect as stated in the printed catalog at the time of their matriculation at SUNY Brockport. Inquiries on the current status of requirements can be addressed to the appropriate College department of office. Also refer to the Brockport Web site home page at www.brockport.edu for current information.

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