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Please see the section on Course Description Symbols and Terms in the University Catalog for an explanation of course description terminology and symbols, the course numbering system, and course credit units. All courses are lecture and discussion and employ letter grading unless otherwise stated. Some prerequisites may be waived with faculty permission. Many syllabi are available on the Chico Web.

Displaying 1 - 67 out of 67 results.

SUBJ NUM Title Sustainable Units Semester Offered Course Flags
Orientation to leisure in terms of personal and social growth, leisure and recreational planning, leisure time management, fitness and health enhancement, stress management, constructive use of leisure, and the development of personal leisure values. Designed for non-majors. 3 hours lecture. This is an approved General Education course. (008787)
Introduction to basic camp management, outdoor-related skills, and outdoor leadership in a back-country environment. Exposure to the logistical planning process, risk management, environmental awareness/education, outdoor recreation programming, and psycho-social leadership skills. This course is applicable to all disciplines dealing with the management of people in a wilderness setting. 2 hours lecture, 3 hours laboratory. (008789)
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.
Theoretical and pragmatic application of outdoor leadership strategies and techniques for the provision of safe and satisfying formal outdoor recreation group experiences. Exposure to a laboratory leadership experience, with an emphasis on psycho-social leadership skills, including judgment and decision-making, risk management, and the emotional, intellectual, and physiological elements of effective outdoor leadership. Required field trips. 2 hours discussion, 3 hours laboratory. (008796)
This course provides students with the opportunity to become involved in service to recreation and leisure agencies and organizations. Integrated learning is coupled with service in a collaborative relationship with a variety of civic and regional service agencies and organizations. Students are involved in planning, implementing, and evaluating selected service learning projects. 2 hours discussion. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units. (008821)
This course is for special topics offered for 1.0-3.0 units. Typically the topic is offered on a one-time-only basis and may vary from term to term and be different for different sections. See the Class Schedule for the specific topic being offered. 3 hours lecture. (008794)
First professional preparation course for majors and minors. Prerequisite to all upper-division required recreation courses for majors and minors. Sociology and social psychology of leisure. History of leisure in Western cultures. Philosophical foundations of leisure studies. Introduction to the principal journals and professional literature. Ethics and foundations of professional practice. Introduction to the principal professional organizations. Career and course of study planning. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (008779)
Familiarization with the capabilities, limitations, and recreation management applications of computers. The basic operation, functions, and vocabulary of computers will be examined. Word processing, electronic spreadsheet, and database/file management software packages will be introduced. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (008780)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 200 or faculty permission.
Theory and process of program planning, construction, operation, and evaluation as applicable to a variety of agencies and communities. Exposure to several types of programs serving different age groups, interests, and needs within a range of environments. Recruitment, use, and supervision of volunteers. Exploration of program areas in depth: social, cultural, physical, mental, and special events. Consideration of practical application. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (008781)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 200, or faculty permission.
Resources and needs for outdoor recreation: managing people and natural resources to provide quality outdoor recreation experiences. Study of historic, social, political, economic, and environmental factors influencing natural resources recreation at federal, state, and local levels. Survey of conflicts in natural resource land use. Required field trip. 3 hours lecture. (008782)
Prerequisites: Prior completion of or concurrent enrollment in RECR 200 or faculty permission.
An introduction and overview of the history, present, and future of the resort and lodging industry. All aspects of the industry will be discussed, with emphasis on managerial and supervisory career opportunities and managerial responsibilities in the resort and lodging industry. Historical developments, pioneers, and industry leaders will be discussed. The course will also explore the complex interrelationships involved in this service industry, and stress the variety of career opportunities available and how to prepare to be a successful professional. 3 hours lecture. (008783)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 200 or faculty permission.
A study of the characteristics and needs of special populations, specifically related to the delivery of leisure services. In-depth discussion of personal and societal attitudes, stereotypes, legislation, accessibility, and activity modification. Special populations covered include physically disabled, developmentally disabled, substance abusers, juvenile delinquents, learning disabled, mentally ill, and sensory impaired. Learning experiences include volunteer work, field trips, guest speakers, and wheelchair experience. This course is applicable to all disciplines dealing with special populations. 3 hours lecture. (008785)
Prerequisites: RECR 200; concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260, or faculty permission.
Overview of the private sector of leisure services, including current trends in commercial recreation, employee recreation, the resort and hospitality industry, and recreation travel and tourism. The social, economic, and environmental significance of tourism and private sector recreation is examined. Selected recreation specialty businesses and tourism service providers are explored. 3 hours lecture. (008808)
Prerequisites: RECR 200; one course chosen from RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260; successful completion of computer literacy requirement; or faculty permission.
Applications of science in recreation and parks management, including needs assessment and evaluation methods. Interpretation of research literature. Use of computers for data management and analysis. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (008817)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 200, or faculty permission.
Study of the nature, scope, status, and historical development of professional leadership in recreation, parks, and special groups. Types, responsibilities, and criteria for positions. Professional preparation, certification, and licensing of personnel. Examination of professional body of knowledge, group dynamics, and theories of leadership. Competence, skills, and techniques of the supervisor and other professional personnel stressed. 3 hours lecture. (008822)
Prerequisites: Junior standing.
The role of citizens in influencing natural resources policy. Integrative study of factors influencing wildlife, timber, range, water, air, mineral, and recreation resources, including resource scarcity, societal structure, economic influences, and institutional policies. Focus on public involvement in natural resources planning and decision-making. Survey of basic principles of multiple-use natural resource management. 3 hours lecture. This is an approved General Education course. (008795)
Prerequisites: RECR 200; concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of one course chosen from RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260; or faculty permission.
Designed to familiarize students with the fundamental philosophy, rationale, psychology, and operation of leisure services in a military setting. This course will focus on civilian careers that provide recreational services to military service personnel and their dependents. 3 hours lecture. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. (008827)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 200 or faculty permission.
Theory and practice of organizing and directing programs, tournaments, and special events for sports and physical recreation activities which are applicable to health clubs, corporations, military, health spas, and communities. 3 hours lecture. (008800)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 220, or faculty permission.
Planning and implementing festivals and special events. Topics include event planning, coordination, research, marketing, revenue generation, sponsorship, programming, media relations, volunteers, risk management, and evaluation. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. (008801)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 200, or faculty permission.
Purpose, types, organization for scheduling, budget, recruitment, training, supervision, appraisal, tasks, tools, equipment, vegetation, OSHA, safety, and methods of maintenance. Design to minimize maintenance and vandalism. Review of special facilities: pools, golf courses, ball fields, camps, lakes, marinas, ski areas, state and federal recreation areas, etc. Field visits required. 2 hours lecture, 3 hours laboratory. (008804)
Prerequisites: RECR 250.
Organization, administration, and management of food service in the Food Service/Hospitality industry. 2 hours discussion, 2 hours activity. (008805)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 250, successful completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
Discussion of the conceptualization of a resort or lodging business, feasibility studies, financing requirements; federal, state, and local considerations and requirements, management theories and practical application, management principles and practices relating to the maintenance of resort/lodging facilities. The emphaiss is on the applications of principles of management in resort/lodging operations. Issues are explored from all levels of management, but with emphasis on a supervisor and/or middle management perspective. 2 hours discussion, 2 hours activity. (008806)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 200, or faculty permission.
Methods and skills to effectively provide recreation services for elders in a variety of settings; current issues and problems involved in providing leisure and recreation services for the elders; examination of the value of recreation activities in the lives of elders with regard to relatives and friends as well as oneself; resources for providing leisure programs and pre-retirement planning. Requires out-of-class activity with senior programs. Helpful to all disciplines working with senior citizens. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (004440)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 270, successful completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
Investigation of destination marketing organizations (DMOs) and destination marketing tactics. Analysis of career options and requirements. Role of affinity groups, group travel, and database marketing in destination development and marketing. Creation of materials for cooperative tourism marketing programs. 3 hours lecture. (008809)
This course is for special topics offered for 1.0-3.0 units. Typically the topic is offered on a one-time-only basis and may vary from term to term and be different for different sections. See the Class Schedule for the specific topic being offered. 2 hours lecture. (008823)
This course is an independent study of special problems offered for 1.0-3.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. 9 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. Credit/no credit grading. (008824)
Prerequisites: ENGL 130 (or its equivalent) with a grade of C- or higher, successful completion of computer literacy requirement, RECR 200, RECR 301; one course chosen from RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260; senior standing.
Management of parks and/or recreation operations and agencies. Legalities, policies, practices, procedures, principles, and theory related to planning, organizing, staffing, training, motivating, controlling, evaluating, financing, and managing resources in parks, recreation, and leisure services. 3 hours lecture. This is an approved Writing Proficiency course; a grade of C- or better certifies writing proficiency for majors. (008838)
Prerequisites: RECR 200; one course chosen from RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260; successful completion of computer literacy requirement; or faculty permission.
Management approaches to budget and finance in recreation and park agencies and businesses; budget preparations, forecasting, accounting techniques, and capital acquisition. Review of revenue options, capital funding, and revenue sources included. 2 hours discussion, 2 hours activity. (008829)
Prerequisites: Successful completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
Development of the ability to promote, publicize, mobilize, and coordinate private, commercial, and community recreation programs, services, resources, and activities to meet recreation needs. Development of public relations knowledge and skills necessary for managing a park and recreation agency, organization, or business. Covers working with print and electronic media. Special emphasis on market analysis, marketing, and promotion. Corporate Certification available from the American Hotel and Motel Association. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (008832)
Prerequisites: RECR 200; concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260; or faculty permission.
Introduction to the study of law applicable to the management of recreation resources in providing valuable recreational experiences for clientele of public and commercial recreation programs and facilities. Examines general legal principles, legal aspects of provision of services by the private sector, contracts and contracting for recreation and park services, legal authority and methods in resource-based recreation areas, and legal liability in parks, recreation, and athletic programs. 3 hours lecture. (008818)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 240 and RECR 300, completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
Basic course in planning for conservation of natural resources for recreation, and the development of comprehensive, area-wide recreation master-plans for cities, special districts, counties, regional planning areas, states, and federal areas. Includes principles of planning: problem identification, goal-setting, development of objectives and policies, assessment of needs, resources, and constraints, and the development and implemention of programs to meet needs. 3 hours discussion. (008831)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, concurrent enrollment in or completion of RECR 240 and RECR 300, or faculty permission.
Theoretical and applied concepts of citizen involvement in policy and management decisions for both public and private sectors of recreation resource management. Discussion of legal mandates, agency/organization credibility, applied methods for obtaining citizen input, and case studies. 3 hours lecture. (008839)
Prerequisites: Upper-division standing, a basic oral communication course such as CMST 131, or faculty permission.
Theory and application of environmental interpretation services to visitors in natural and cultural resource settings. Communication of environmental information to general public via audio-visual presentations, conducted trips, exhibits, nature trails, publications, and visitor centers. 3 hours lecture, 3 hours laboratory. (008840)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 240, RECR 300, RECR 440, successful completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
Managing the interactions between natural resources and users to produce outdoor recreation. The outdoor recreation production function. Carrying capacity, limits of acceptable change, competition, and complementarity among recreation uses and between recreation uses and other resource uses. Methods for monitoring recreational impacts, and approaches to managing resource quality and recreational opportunities. Required field trip. 2 hours discussion, 2 hours activity. (008843)
Prerequisites: BIOL 342 or GEOS 130 or equivalent.
This course is also offered as EDCI 448 .
Experiential-oriented survey of methods and materials for teaching environmental concepts in schools, communities, nature centers, camps, and parks. Exposure to history, theory, philosophy, and goals of environmental education programs. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (002778)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 250, computer literacy.
Concepts of organization, communication, ethics, and policy formulation in the front of the house operations in the hotel and hospitality industry. Introducing the basic techniques and trends in the system and equipment available to meet the needs of management and guests. 3 hours lecture. (008848)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 260, successful completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
An in-depth exploration of special populations, including individuals with disabilities and diseases. Content will focus on etiology, prognosis, symptomatic conditions, and recreation therapy prescription. Medical terminology and pharmacology as it relates to therapeutic recreation will be discussed. Appropriate for allied health professionals. 3 hours lecture. (008854)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 260, successful completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
Comprehensive study of the provision of therapeutic recreation services, primarily in clinical settings. Topics include the philosophy of therapeutic recreation, historical foundations, assessment, goal planning, documentation, evaluation, activity analysis, therapeutic modalities, clinical team approaches, medical terminology, transfer techniques, professionalism, and trends. 3 hours lecture. (008855)
Prerequisites: RECR 260; RECR 462; or faculty permission.
Application of knowledge and skills in planning, implementing, and evaluating an eight-week leisure program for a special population in an agency of the student's choice. Course topics include volunteer management, marketing, public relations, funding, risk management, evaluation, and problem-solving. Requires out-of-class activity. Applicable to all human service fields. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (008835)
Prerequisites: RECR 260 or faculty permission.
Study and practical application of individual and group leisure counseling techniques (students will counsel their peers). Other topics include communication skills, leisure assessments, leisure resources, leisure education activities, and applications of leisure counseling for special populations. Applicable for all leisure service professionals and human service disciplines. 3 hours lecture. (008856)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 270, successful completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
This course provides an overview of the meeting, conference, and event planning industry, including suppliers and affiliates. It is designed to provide students with basic information and experience about the development and implementation of a meeting or conference. Experiential and theoretical information about planning and design, budgeting, and financial management systems, measurement and evaluation and risk and liability will be presented. 3 hours lecture. (008810)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of one course chosen from RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260.
Comprehensive knowledge of managing customer service in recreation, park, hospitality, and tourism operations. Examination and application of planning and management for quality customer service in recreation, hospitality, travel, and tourism organizations. Methods for idenitfying customer service expectations; developing a service culture within a recreation or hospitality organization; setting quality standards; developing policies, procedures, and systems to assure quality customer service; managing personnel for quality customer service; developing techniques to minimize customer service problems; resolving customer complaints; and measuring customer statisfaction. 3 hours lecture. (015805)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of one course chosen from RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260.
Exploration of the role and scope of professional associations and affinity organizations. Topics include mission and values, organizational structures, board governance, typical association divisions, member services, and employment opportunities. Students gain experience in special event planning and the development of member benefits. Partnerships with campus or area organizations provide opportunitites to apply the class material. 3 hours lecture. (015806)
Prerequisites: RECR 270.
Students investigate and analyze the concept of "ecotourism." Ecotourism is first defined and then studied for its potential benefits and pitfalls. The contexts of natural resources, cultural complexities, socio-economic capacities, and institutional structures are discussed. Case studies from around the globe are analyzed. 3 hours lecture. (015875)
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.
This course is directed fieldwork for 1.0-3.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. 3 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 15.0 units. Credit/no credit grading. (008819)
This course is for special topics offered for 1.0-3.0 units. Typically the topic is offered on a one-time-only basis and may vary from term to term and be different for different sections. See the Class Schedule for the specific topic being offered. 1 hour lecture. (008868)
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.
This course is an independent study of special problems offered for 1.0-3.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. 3 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. Credit/no credit grading. (008869)
Prerequisites: Faculty permission, acceptance in the Honors in the Major program.
The student, in conference/seminar with a faculty member, will define a research problem, develop a research proposal, conduct the research, and submit a written report on the project. This will entail developing competence in a research methodology appropriate to the field of recreation and the student's interests, review of the literature, collecting data, and acceptance of a prospectus for a senior paper. This review will carry forward to RECR 510H, where Honors students will refine their research and present their paper. This course fulfills 50 percent of the requirements for Honors in the Major. 3 hours seminar. (008870)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 420, RECR 422, one course chosen from RECR 220, RECR 240, RECR 250, or RECR 260; successful completion of computer literacy requirement, or faculty permission.
Management of private and commercial recreation programs, areas, and facilities. Considers planning, organizing, financing, staffing, operation, evaluation, facility use, and operational effectiveness and efficiency. Explores a broad range of private and commercial operations. 3 hours lecture. (008830)
Prerequisites: RECR 200, RECR 250, RECR 254, RECR 452, computer literacy.
This is a capstone course designed to focus on the responsibilities of executive committee members and the general manager of a hotel. This course draws on concepts from the functional disciplines such as marketing, finance, human resource, and operations in the diagnosis, analysis, and resolution of complex business situations. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (008853)
Prerequisites: RECR 260, RECR 462, or faculty permission.
Controlled case management process. Assessing, diagnosing, goal-planning, implementing individual treatment programs, and evaluation. One-to-one treatment procedure. Applicable to allied health and human service professionals. 1 hour lecture, 4 hours activity. (008859)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in or prior completion of RECR 200, or faculty permission.
Orientation to agencies, activities, programs, and small businesses in outdoor recreation and tourism. Program development and implementation strategies considered for a variety of settings from organized camping to entrepreneurship. Critical issues affecting the delivery of outdoor recreation services are analyzed. Required field trips. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours activity. (008799)
Prerequisites: Faculty permission.
Synthesis of tourism as an industry, including its history and growth. Analysis of career potentials and requirements. Role of multi-national business and domestic and international tourism. Study of tourism in selected destinations. 3 hours seminar. (015895)
Prerequisites: Senior standing, faculty permission.
Preparation for internship field assignment in ensuing semester: resume and job inquiry letter writing, community and agency traditions, mores, environments and expectations, interview methods, problem-solving, human relations, attitudes, communication skills, positive learning and contributing. Leads to and requires securing of an internship to complete course requirements. 2 hours activity. (008849)
Prerequisites: Senior standing, cumulative overall GPA of 3.0 or higher, faculty permission.
Preparation for merit internship field assignment in international area in ensuing semester: resume and job inquiry letter writing, community and agency environments, traditions, mores and expectations, interview methods, problem-solving, human relations, attitudes and communication skills, positive learning and contributing. Leads to and requires the securing of an internship to complete the course requirements. 2 hours activity. (008863)
Prerequisites: Concurrent enrollment in RECR 589, faculty permission.
Pre-assignment preparation for internship experience and post-assignment analysis of the 14 weeks of full-time experience in a recreation, parks, hospitality, therapeutic, or special group operation, business, or agency. 1 hour seminar. Credit/no credit grading. (008864)
Prerequisites: Cumulative overall GPA of 3.0 or higher, faculty permission.
Corequisites: RECR 589M.
Pre-assignment preparation for merit internship experience and post-assignment analysis of the 14 weeks of full-time experience in a recreation, parks, hospitality, therapeutic, or special group operation, business, or agency. 1 hour seminar. Credit/no credit grading. (008865)
Prerequisites: Graduating senior standing, completion of other course requirements, RECR 584, 700 hours of approved field experience, concurrent enrollment in RECR 586, cumulative GPA of 2.0 or higher, faculty permission.
Supervised off-campus, full-time practical work or leadership experience, including application of curricular knowledge and skills, study of agency applications and resources, and public and/or private service offerings. Internship field placement must be approved by faculty advisor. 36 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 15.0 units. Credit/no credit grading. (008866)
Prerequisites: Graduating senior standing, GPA of 3.0 or higher in overall course work, completion of other course requirements, RECR 585, 1000 hours of approved field experience, concurrent enrollment in RECR 587, faculty permission.
Supervised off-campus, full-time practical work or leadership experience, including application of curricular knowledge and skills, study of agency applications and resources and public and/or private service offerings. Internship field placement must be approved by faculty advisor. 36 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 15.0 units. Credit/no credit grading. (008867)
Exploration of leisure in contemporary society; current issues and trends. Analysis of social, political, and economic forces affecting leisure trends and leisure landscapes through exploration of current literature. 3 hours lecture. (008872)
Foundations of theory and the professional organization of the field of recreation. Exploration of the social, psychological, cultural, economic, physical, and environmental determinants of leisure behavior. Critical analysis of the growing body of research and literature in the field. 3 hours lecture. (008873)
Prerequisites: RECR 611 or equivalents, or upper-division statistics (or concurrent enrollment), faculty permission.
Study of survey and appraisal processes used in recreation and park management. Focus on development and administration of qualitative research methods for gathering data. Applications of relevant statistical methods and presentation technologies. 3 hours lecture. (008874)
Prerequisites: RECR 611.
A critical examination of selected theories, current research, methods, and professional practice in management of leisure services in public, commercial, and non-profit settings. Examination of current relevant literature. Student research and in-depth presentations required. 3 hours seminar. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units. (008879)
A critical examination of selected theories, current research, methods, and professional practice in leadership for recreation and organizational settings. Examination of current, relevant literature. Student research and in-depth presentations required. 3 hours seminar. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 4.0 units. (008882)
This course is an internship offered for 1.0-4.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. Supervised field experience in a selected agency congruent with the student's major emphasis. Periodic conferences, and evaluation sessions with student, agency personnel, and University faculty. Student reports are required. 9 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 15.0 units. (008885)
This course is a graduate-level independent study offered for 1.0-6.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. Research is supervised by a faculty member and is separate from the thesis or project. 9 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. (008886)
This course is offered for 1.0-6.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. Project requirements include development of a project directly related to the candidate's area of professional specialization; writing of the support document which defines the purpose of the project, describes the development process, and presents other related information. 9 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. Credit/no credit grading. (008895)
This course is offered for 1.0-6.0 units. You must register directly with a supervising faculty member. Thesis requirements include systematic study of a significant problem; writing of the thesis, which identifies the problem, summarizes related research, describes the methodology used, and presents findings and conclusions. 9 hours supervision. You may take this course more than once for a maximum of 6.0 units. Credit/no credit grading. (008893)
Catalog Cycle:11