World Regional Geography

Instructor

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World Regional Geography – LETU GEOG 2013/Honors – COMING SY 24-25

Tuition:

Deposit Due at Time of Registration:
$82.50

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This dual credit/honors class focuses on the cultural geography of our world by examining the broad issues that affect the “realms” (continents and/or culture regions) and then focusing on specific “regions” within those realms (see textbook title). Students will complete readings and submit reading assessments each week. Other assignments will include tests and projects (group and individual). During live class time, students will share information and ideas, through presentations and participation in class discussions. A working microphone is highly recommended. An important aspect of the class will be a study of world religions and the ways that the Gospel impacts people around the world.

Please view prerequisites and required supplies below.

 

Special Note: This course is available as dual credit; however, a student does not have to dual enroll to take the class. This is a rigorous course intended for students ready to handle university-level content and pace. Please contact the teacher if you have any questions about placement.

Course Details

Live Meetings

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Papers/Projects

Jan Nijman, Peter O. Muller, and HJ de Blij, Geography: Realms, Regions, and Concepts, 17th edition, John Wiley & Sons publishers, 2017.
ISBN: 978-1-119-30189-9 (e-book) OR ISBN: 978-1-119-50404-7 (print)

Susan Eggers loves learning about the past and the people of our world, and sharing that love with her students.  She attended Wake Forest University as a William Louis Poteat scholar, where she earned her B. A. in History, graduating magna cum laude.  Continuing her studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, she received her M. A. in Russian history and completed additional hours of graduate coursework toward a Ph. D.  While in graduate school, Susan received grants to conduct research in the Lenin Library and the Russian State Archive of Literature and Art in Moscow, the National Library and the Russian State Historical Archive in St. Petersburg, the Slavic and East European Library at the University of Illinois, and the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C.  She has presented conference papers across the country and has published several articles on Russian history.

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