Skip to Local Navigation
Skip to Content
California State University, Long Beach
CSULB Catalog Banner
Print this page Add this page to your favorites Select a font size Select a small font Select a medium font Select a large font
 

Kinesiology

College of Health and Human Services

KIN Courtyard

Kinesiology - KIN Undergraduate Courses

Courses (KIN)


ACTIVITY COURSES


100-198. Physical Education Activity (1)
Broad range of physical education activities designed to provide opportunities to meet health, physical and recreational needs and interests.

Maximum of 8 units may be applied toward University graduation requirement. Students assume responsibility for satisfactory health status appropriate for class activity. May be offered at beginning (I), intermediate (II), and advanced (III) levels. All classes are co-educational, students may enroll in activity courses offered by Department of Kinesiology.

Classes offered within areas are:

Individual/Dual Activities (1)
100A. Archery. Course fee may be required.
100B. Intermediate Archery
Prerequisites: KIN 100A or consent of instructor. Refined techniques, knowledge and practice in shooting a recurve and/or compound bow to develop advanced performance levels for safe and life long participation. (Activity 2 hours)
102A. Badminton
104A. Bowling. Course fee may be required.
104B. Advanced Bowling
Prerequisites(s): KIN 104A or consent of instructor. This course reinforces skill learned in KIN 104A, while providing more advanced techniques and knowledge associated with the sport of bowling. (Activity 2 hours)
108A. Golf
112A. Racquetball
114A,B,C. Tennis
145A. Gymnastics
152A. Yoga

Combative Activities (1)
106A. Fencing-Foil
107A. Fencing-Sabre
148A. Karate
149A. Self Defense

Aquatics (1)
121A. Sailing. Course fee may be required.
124A. Surfing
125A,B. Swimming
126A. Swimming Conditioning
133A. Windsurfing. Course fee may be required.

Fitness Activities (1)
142. Low Impact Aerobics
146A. Jogging
151A. Weight Training and Conditioning
152B. Intermediate Yoga
Prerequisites(s): KIN 152A or consent of instructor. This course introduces students to the advanced knowledge and skills associated with the practice of the classical form of yoga set forth by Yogacharya B.K.S. Iyengar in order to promote physical, mental, and spiritual well-being. (Activity 2 hours)

Team Activities
161A. Basketball
162A. Beach Volleyball
165A. Flag Football
166. Rugby
167A. Soccer
169A. Softball
172A,B,C. Volleyball

Recreational Dance
183A. Recreational Dance Workshop
183B. Recreational Dance Workshop II
Prerequisite(s): KIN 183A, 185, or consent of instructor. This course involves advanced instruction in social dance, including swing, waltz, cha cha, salsa, tango, folk and country dances. Students organize and direct a dance. (Activity 2 hours)
184. Formation Dancing
Prerequisite(s): KIN 183B or consent of instructor. Instruction in the choreography and performance of group formation dancing. Refines skill learned in KIN 183B. Instruction in advanced patterns in social, folk, freestyle, and country dancing. (Activity 2 hours)
188. Salsa
Instruction in salsa and related dances, including floor patterns and rhythm and movement variations from the basic through intermediate/advanced level. (Activity 2 hours)
185. Social Dance
198. Special Activities (1-3)
A. Aqua Aerobics
B. Triathlon Fitness
C. Ultimate Frisbee
D. Fitness Walking
E. Individual Adapted Activities
* See Physical Education professional courses for additional activities open to non-majors.

 

143. Individual Conditioning (1)
Designed to introduce the student to the activities, equipment, and techniques used in the development of conditioning programs tailored to one’s individual needs.
May be repeated to a maximum of 8 units.

 

156. Sports Appreciation (3)
Prerequisite: One of the GE Foundation courses (may be taken concurrently).
Introduction to the study of sport as a social institution in American society.

 

157. Fitness for Living (3)
Prerequisite: One of the GE Foundation courses (may be taken concurrently).
Analysis and implementation of the concepts related to exercise for health and fitness.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours.)

 

189. Country Dancing (1)
Instruction and practice in various country dance forms including line dancing, two-step, waltz, contra dancing, round dancing, and mixers. This course is useful for lifelong fitness, socialization, and recreation.
May be repeated to a maximum of 8 units.

 

198G. Tai Chi Chuan (1)
Designed to teach students the basic principles of Tai Chi Chuan and its application in martial arts and meditation.
May be repeated to a maximum of 8 units in different semesters.

198H. Combat Jian Shu for Sport (1)
Teaches students the basics and application of Jian Shu. Students will learn to apply Jian Shu techniques in a combat sport environment.
May be repeated to a maximum of 8 units in different semesters.

198J. Mat Pilates Level I (1)
Instruction and practice in Level I mat Pilates movements, centering, breathing and relaxation techniques..
May be repeated to a maximum of 8 units in different semesters.

 

200. Psychological Skills for Peak Performance in Sport (3)
Introduction of psychological strategies and skills designed to help individuals achieve optimal performance. Skills such as imagery, goal setting, self-talk, attentional focusing, arousal regulation, and coping are presented.
(Lecture, 3 hours)

 

207. Prevention and Care of Athletic Injuries (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 210 or equivalent.
Principles and techniques of the prevention and care of common athletic injuries.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours).

 

210. Advanced Emergency Care (3)
Theory and practice of first aid for the injured. Successful completion of course requirements leads to the American National Red Cross advanced first aid and personal safety and community CPR certificate.
Course fee may be required.

 

215. Career Perspectives in Human Movement (1)
Overview of human movement including professional preparation and employment opportunities. Orientation to current programs and proficiency requirements.
Students entering the Kinesiology major are required to enroll in this course their first semester of study.

 

217. Introduction to Kinesiotherapy (2)
Introduction to profession of Kinesiotherapy intended to provide student with information regarding history of the profession, its educational expectations, standards and scope of practice and a survey of basic skills needed to enter this field of study.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

218. Introduction to the Fitness Industry (2)
Prerequisites: Open to Fitness Option students in Kinesiology only or by permission of instructor.
An introduction to the Fitness profession which will provide the student with information regarding the history of the fitness industry, its educational expectations, standards and scope of practice basic skills needed to enter the field, and career options.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

237. Techniques and Analysis of Aquatic Skills (2)
Prerequisites: KIN 125A or 125B or consent of instructor, American Red Cross Community First Aid and CPR certifications or equivalent. Open to Kinesiology majors in the Adapted, Elementary, and Secondary Physical Education options. To maintain enrollment, students must pass the swimming proficiency examination that will be administered the first week of instruction.
Instruction and techniques in individual aquatic skills, hydrodynamic and movement principles, and an exposure to a variety of learning procedures applicable to the development of aquatic skills.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 1 hour, Laboratory 3 hours.)

 

242. Backpacking (2)
An experiential examination and analysis in the judgment, knowledge, equipment and skills necessary to safe wilderness travel and living.
2-3 day field experience required. Course fee may be required.

 

243A. Winter Mountain Expedition (3)
Introduction to winter mountaineering skills; study of the mountain environment.
(Activity 6 hours) (2-3 day field experience required) Course fee may be required.

 

243C. Desert Expedition (3)
Introduction to the skills, attitudes and knowledge required for safe use and enjoyment of desert areas. An interdisciplinary introduction to the meaning and significance of the desert. Trip planning, map use, methods of safe travel.
Course includes field trip. Course fee may be required. (Activity 6 hours.)

 

244. Kayaking (2)
An experiential examination and analysis of the judgment, knowledge, equipment and skill development necessary to safe flat and whitewater kayaking.
2-3 day field experience required. Course fee may be required. (Activity 4 hours.)

 

245. Wilderness Water Expedition (3)
Introduction to the skills, attitudes and knowledge required for safe use of varied types of wilderness waters. The skills and techniques of boat handling and trip planning. An interdisciplinary introduction to the study of waterways.
(Activity 6 hours.) 2-3 day field experience required. Course fee may be required.

 

246A. Mountaineering (2)
An experiential examination and analysis in the judgement, knowledge, equipment and skills necessary to safe mountaineering.
Course includes field trip. Letter grade only (A-F). (Activity 4 hours.) Course fee may be required.

 

247A. Techniques of Rockclimbing (2)
Introduction to the basic skills, judgment and safety for technical rockclimbing. The skills and techniques of top roping, belaying rappels and self rescue.
Course includes a field trip. Course fee may be required. (Activity 4 hours.)

 

250. Techniques of Basketball (1)
Instruction in individual and team skills and techniques utilized in the sport of basketball for successful performance.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. (Activity 2 hours.)

 

253. Techniques of Soccer (1)
Instruction in individual and team skills and techniques utilized in the sport of soccer for successful performance.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. (Activity 2 hours.)

 

255. Techniques of Softball (1)
Instruction and practice in catching, throwing, hitting, sliding, base running, and bunting. Comprehensive teaching of skills and techniques in softball.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. (Activity 2 hours.)

 

257. Techniques of Volleyball (1)
Instruction in individual and team techniques utilized in the sport of volleyball.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. (Activity 2 hours.)

 

260. Fundamental Rhythms (2)
Instruction and practice in fundamental rhythms involving folk and social dance forms.
Designed for Kinesiology majors and minors, but open to all students. (Activity 4 hours.)

 

261. Techniques and Analysis of Fundamental Rhythms (2)
Instruction, practice, teaching, and analysis of floor patterns and rhythm variations of basic social and folk dances and their appropriateness fo successful teaching of various age groups and skill levels in the public schools.
Open to Kinesiology Pedagogy Majors only. Letter grade only (A-F). (Activity 4 hours.)

 

263. Techniques of Physical Fitness (2)
Consists of instruction, practice, and evaluation in physical fitness. Cardiorespiratory, muscular strength and endurance, and flexibility activities will be emphasized within the course.
Open to Kinesiology majors only or consent of instructor. Not open for credit to Kinesiology majors in the pedagogy options. Letter grade only (A-F). (Discussion 1 hour, Laboratory 3 hours.)

 

264. Techniques of Golf (1)
Instruction and techniques in individual skills and strategies for successful performance in golf.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. (Activity 2 hours.)

 

265. Techniques and Analysis of Gymnastics (2)
Techniques, instruction and comprehensive analysis of the principles of movement in gymnastics. Organizational strategies utilized in presenting gymnastics in Physical Education classes.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 1 hour, Laboratory 3 hours)

 

266. Techniques of Badminton (1)
Instruction and techniques in the skills and strategies for successful performance in badminton.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. (Activity 2 hours.)

 

267. Techniques of Tennis (1)
Instruction, techniques and analysis in the concepts of teaching, coaching, and playing tennis.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. (Activity 2 hours.)

 

268. Techniques of Track and Field (1)
Instruction, techniques and analysis in the concepts of teaching, coaching, and performance in track and field.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. Letter grade only (A-F) (Activity 2 hours.)

 

270. Professional Practices in Public School Physical Education (3)
Prerequisite: Students must meet the University GE writing course requirement. Corequisite: Community CPR/First Aid/Safety or current certification.
Provides an overview of current professional practices in public school physical education. Students plan, teach, and self-evaluate lessons. Required introductory course for Adapted, Elementary and Secondary Pedagogy options after 30 units of college course work.
Open to Adapted, Elementary, and Secondary Option students in Kinesiology only. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 2 hours, Laboratory 2 hours.)

 

UPPER DIVISION

300. Biomechanics of Human Movement (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 208 or equivalent.
Anatomical structure and function, and mechanical principles relating to human motion, including analytical application.
(Lecture 2 hours, laboratory 3 hours.)

 

301. Exercise Physiology (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207 or equivalent 4-unit Human Physiology course with 3-hour lecture and 3-hour laboratory with grade of “C” or better or consent of instructor.
Basic concepts of the physiology of muscular exercise with emphasis on the responses and adaptations of the circulatory system, the respiratory system, and skeletal muscles to the physical stress of acute and chronic exercise.
(Lecture 2 hours, Laboratory 3 hours). Course fee may be required.

 

304. Clinical Aspects of Athletic Training (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207, 208; KIN 207.
Principles and techniques of related clinical concepts applicable to the athletic training setting.
Open to Kinesiology majors in athletic training or consent of instructor. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours).

 

306. Medical Aspects of Athletic Training (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207, 208; KIN 207.
Principles and techniques of related medical concepts applicable to the athletic training setting.
Open to Kinesiology majors in athletic training or consent of instructor. Letter grade only (A-F).

 

308A. Athletic Training Evaluation I (2)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207; KIN 207, 300.
Theoretical concepts and clinical skills for assessment of athletic injury and illness. The first semester of a two-semester sequence (KIN 308A and 308B). Emphasis is on the injury evaluation process, injury nomenclature, lower extremity and spine.
Open to Kinesiology majors in Athletic Training or consent of instructor. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 1 hour, Activity 2 hours)

 

308B. Athletic Training Evaluation II (2)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207; KIN 207, 300, 308A.
Theoretical concepts and clinical skills for assessment of athletic injury and illness. The second semester of a two-semester sequence (KIN 308A and 308B). Emphasis is on the thorax and abdomen, upper extremity, eye, face, head, and neck.
Open to Kinesiology majors in Athletic Training or consent of instructor. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 1 hour, Activity 2 hours)

 

309. Developmental and Therapeutic Exercise (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 300, 301 or consent of instructor, Principles, techniques, and prescription of exercises for development or rehabilitation of the body.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours.)

 

310. Therapeutic Approaches in Athletic Training (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 308A or 309 or consent of instructor.
Theory and application therapeutic modalities and exercise rehabilitation commonly used in athletic training programs.
Open to Kinesiology majors in the athletic training option only. (Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours).

 

312. Motor Control and Learning (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207, 208; PSY 100.
Basic concepts of the neuro-motor and psychological contributions in the control and acquisition of skilled performance.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

315. Motor Development (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207, 208; PSY 100 or equivalent.
Developmental perspective of factors contributing to acquisition of motor control from infancy through adolescence.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

320. Adapted Physical Education (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 208.
Kinesiology majors learn to teach physical activity to persons with disabilities. Discussed are the etiology characteristics and best teaching practices (i.e., inclusion) for persons with mental, learning physical, emotional, sensory, health, and/or multiple disabilities.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours).

 

332I. Sociocultural Dimensions of Sport and Human Movement (3)
Prerequisites: Completion of GE Foundation requirements, one or more Explorations courses, and upper-division standing.
Socio-cultural and psychological correlations to human movement.

 

335. Historical and Cultural Foundations of Sport and Kinesiology in America (3)
Prerequisites: Upper division standing.
Survey of the history of sport and kinesiology. Historical identification of the cultural trends and functions of sport and kinesiology in America.
Open to Kinesiology Majors only.

 

338I. Women in Sport (3)
Prerequisites: Completion of GE Foundation requirements, one or more Explorations courses, and upper-division standing.
Survey of women’s historical and contemporary involvement with sport. The social, cultural and developmental implications of sports participation for women.
Same course as W/ST 338I.

 

339I. Psychology of Sport Behavior and Athletic Performance (3)
Prerequisites: Completion of GE Foundation, PSY 100, and upper-division standing.
Psychological dimentions of attitudes, behaviors, and performance in sport and exercise environments.
Same course as PSY 339I.

 

343. Techniques and Analysis of Physical Fitness and Activity (2)
Prerequisite: KIN 270.
Knowledge needed to plan and implement physical activity programs in public school. Analysis of development, maintenance, implementation, and self-assessment of physical fitness. Designed to prepare for FitnessGram assessments and Department’s Physical Fitness Proficiency Examination.
Open to Kinesiology/Physical Education Pedagogy Majors and Minors only. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 1 hour, Activity 3 hours).

 

354. Technology in Physical Education (3)
Overview of education technology applications, specifically wordprocessing, spreadsheet, video technology, web-based information, internet related software and technologies, pdf documents, personal digital assistants (PDAs) and use of commercially produced education software.
Meets computer technology requirement for California Single Subject Preliminary Teaching Teaching Credential. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 2 hours, laboratory 2 hours).

 

363. Theory and Analysis of Group Fitness Instruction (2)
Prerequisite: KIN 263. Open to Fitness Option students in Kinesiology only, or consent of instructor.
Learn to become effective group exercise leaders by understanding responsibilities of fitness leaders, principles of fitness, and leadership skill. Techniques for various group exercise activities will be taught.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Discussion 1 hour, Activity 2 hours.)

 

364. Fitness for Adult Populations with Unique Health Considerations (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 301. Open to Fitness Option students in Kinesiology only, or consent of instructor.
Scientific information regarding exercise testing and exercise prescription for adult special populations. Topics include pregnancy, diabetes, arthritis, stroke, respiratory disorder, coronary artery disease, hypertension, and obesity.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

367. Fitness and the Aging Process (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 301. Open to Fitness Option students in Kinesiology only, or consent of instructor.
Provides knowledge in the area of fitness and the older adult. Topics include theories of aging, age-related changes that affect physical capacity, exercise and its impact on the aging process, and physical activity programming for the older adult.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Discussion 2 hours, Laboratory 2 hours.)

 

368. Resistance Training for Fitness (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 300, 301. Open to Fitness and Athletic Training Option students in Kinesiology only, or consent of instructor.
Designed to provide the student with theoretical knowledge and practical skills needed to become a personal trainer. The course covers such topics as the business of personal training, client-trainer relationships, fitness and health assessments and exercise prescription.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Discussion 2 hours, Activity 2 hours.)

 

370. Movement Theory and Practice of Elementary Physical Education (3)
Prerequisite: KIN 270.
Provides Kinesiology Physical Education Teacher Education (PETE) Option candidates with movement theory and practice in elementary school physical education based upon California Physical Education Framework and Content Standards. Practice includes fieldwork experiences in elementary school physical education.
Designed for Kinesiology majors. (Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

380. Principles, Organization and Management of Secondary School Physical Education (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 149, 237 or 238, 250, 253, 255, 257, 261, 264, 265, 266, 267, 268, 343, 370 or consent of instructor. Corequisite: EDSS 300P.
Principles, organization and management of activities taught in secondary schools, includes basic organization and management strategies and fieldwork experience in public secondary school physical education.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours.)

 

387. Physical Activities for the Disabled (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 320, 427. Corequisite: KIN 489A.
Adaptation of physical activities, equipment, and facilities for individuals with permanent disabilities affecting motor performance.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

388. Program Planning and Instruction in Adapted Physical Education (3)
Prerequisite: KIN 387. Corequisite: KIN 489A.
Emphasis on program planning and the development of teaching skills in Adapted Physical Education.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

405. Cardiopulmonary Aspects of Health-Related Exercise Programs (4)
Prerequisites: KIN 210 or current First Aid and CPR certificates, KIN 301.
Theory and practical application of physical fitness assessment. Emphasis will be placed on the use of assessments to design and implement basic fitness programs for apparently healthy individuals.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 3 hours, Laboratory 3 hours)

 

407. Management Strategies in Athletic Training (3)
Prerequisites: Senior standing or consent of instructor.
Professional issues, administration, and management strategies of athletic training programs.
Open to Kinesiology majors in the athletic training option only.

 

427./527. Physical and Motor Assessment (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 315 or equivalent and KIN 320 or equivalent; upper-division undergraduate or graduate standing; consent of instructor required for graduate students prior to registration.
The selection, administration, and interpretation of standardized and informal tests used in the physical and motor assessment practices of individuals with disabilities.
Upper-division students register in KIN 427; Graduate students register in KIN 527. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

430. Motor Control Principles and Theory (3)
Prerequisite: KIN 312 or equivalent.
Study of the principles, models, and theories of human movement control. Instruction is directed toward understanding the fundamental principles, theoretical propositions, and neuro-kinesiological models, with applications to sport, physical education, human factors, and human performance.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

431. Scientific Foundations of Locomotion (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 300, 312.
Instruction is directed towards understanding the influence of motor control theories, biomechanical principles, and constraints to human movement on locomotion.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

438./538. Motor Dysfunction and the Exceptional Person (3)
Prerequisites: A basic undergraduate course in Adapted Physical Education or its equivalent.
Recognition, analysis, assessment and remediation of movement problems in a child with minor nervous system dysfunctions.

 

441./541. Applied Biomechanics: Lifting and Work Capacity (3)
Prerequisite: KIN 300 or equivalent (Trigonometry and PHYS 100A recommended).
Study of the mechanical properties of bone, ligament, tendon and skeletal muscle. Development, description, and application of selected biomechanical models to the evaluation of weight-lifting, rehabilitation exercises, and occupational lifting tasks. Critical analysis of methods used to assess strength.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

448. Wilderness Studies: Leadership Practicum (3)
Prerequisites or corequisites: KIN 346.
Analysis and practice of the leadership and teaching techniques appropriate to the conduct of wilderness adventure programs.
Course fee may be required.

 

457. Applied Theory of Teaching Team Sports (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 250, 253, 255, 257 or consent of instructor.
Comprehensive analysis of the principles of movement, corrections of performance, and organizational strategies utilized in presenting team sports: basketball, flag football, soccer, softball, volleyball, floor hockey, speedball, and team handball.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 2 hours, activity 2 hours.)

 

460. Applied Theory and Analysis of Non-Traditional Physical Education Games and Activities (2)
Prerequisites: KIN 370, senior standing.
Organization and management to effectively plan and implement a variety of non-traditional physical education games and activities such as cooperative games, problem solving activities, collaborative learning groups, and outdoor educational experiences.
Open to Kinesiology majors and minors only. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 1 hour, Laboratory 3 hours.)

 

461. Applied Theory of Teaching Individual and Dual Sports (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 237 or 238, 264, 265, 266, 267, 268, or consent of instructor; senior standing.
Comprehensive analysis of the principles of movement and organizational strategies utilized in archery, badminton, golf, paddle tennis, pickleball, racquetball, tennis, swimming, orienteering, and track and field.
Open to Kinesiology majors in the Adapted, Elementary, and Secondary Physical Education options. Letter grade only (A-F). (Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours.)

 

462./562. Advanced Strength and Conditioning (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 300, 301.
Study of biomechanical and kinesiological factors which are important in understanding the function and proper techniques for execution of a wide variety of standard and advanced weight training exercises. Physiological bases for strength training and adaptations caused by different training regimes are emphasized.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

465./565. Clinical Exercise Electrocardiography (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207, KIN 301, and/or consent of instructor.
Study of the physiology and patho-physiology of the electrical activity of the heart. Instruction is directed toward pattern recognition of normal and abnormal resting and exercise electrocardiograms.

 

466./566. Biochemical and Hormonal Adaptations to Physical Activity (3)
Prerequisites: Upper-division undergraduate or Graduate standing; KIN 301 or equivalent; CHEM 111A or its equivalent.
Study of the biochemical and hormonal changes that occur as a result of acute and chronic physical activity. Emphasis will be placed on the application of concepts to the development of exercise training programs.
Consent of instructor required for upper-division undergraduate students prior to registration. Upper-division undergraduate students register in KIN 466; graduate students register in KIN 566. Letter grade only (A-F). Same course as NUTR 466.

 

467. Fundamentals of Personal Training (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 368. Open to Fitness Option students in Kinesiology only, or consent of instructor.
Designed to provide the student with theoretical knowledge and practical skills needed to become a personal trainer. The course covers such topics as the business of personal training, client-trainer relationships, fitness and health assessments and exercise prescription.
Letter grade only (A-F). (Discussion 2 hours, Laboratory 3 hours.)

 

469. Fitness Management (3)
Prerequisite: KIN 368.
Provides knowledge in the area of management of fitness programs. Topics will include program development, personnel issues, financial and legal considerations, equipment purchasing, and marketing strategies for fitness programs.
Open to Fitness Option students in Kinesiology only, or by permission of instructor. Letter grade only (A-F).

 

471./571. Technological Applications in Sport and Exercise Science (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 339I; upper division status or consent of instructor or graduate standing.
Learning and application of advanced computer and technology skills such as biofeedback, video analysis software, advanced audio and video recording, software for presentations and interactive workshops, worldwide communications, and distance learning/consultations.
Letter grade only (A-F). Undergraduates register in KIN 471; graduates register in KIN 571. A written report is required for KIN 571 students.

 

472./572. Applied Sport Psychology (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 339I; upper division status or consent of instructor or graduate standing.
Application of psychological skills and interventions to enhance athletic performance.
Letter grade only (A-F). Undergraduates register in KIN 472; graduates register in KIN 572. A written report is required for KIN 572 students.

 

475./575. Psychology of Coaching (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 339I; upper division status or consent of instructor or graduate standing.
Current topics of psychological concern and application as related to athletic performance.
Letter grade only (A-F). Undergraduates register in KIN 475; graduates register in KIN 575. A written report is required for KIN 575.

 

476. Physical Education for the Elementary School Teacher (3)
Prerequisite: Junior Standing.
Provides Multiple Subject Credential candidates with knowledge and experiences necessary to teach quality physical education lessons based upon the California Physical Education Framework and Content Standards. Content Includes the FITNESSGRAM Program (state fitness test) and subject integration activities.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

477. Innovative Curriculum in Elementary School Physical Education (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 370 or 476 or consent of instructor.
Theory and application of elementary school physical education curriculum. Designed for students specializing in elementary school physical education programs.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

478./578. Psychological Aspects of Exercise and Fitness (3)
Prerequisites: KIN 339I; upper division status or consent of instructor or graduate standing.
Philosophical, psychological and behavioral concepts of physical activities and health states will be discussed. Professional standards and invention strategies will be covered.
Letter grade only (A-F).
Undergraduates register in KIN 478; graduates register in KIN 578; A written report is required for KIN 578.

 

483. Measurement and Evaluation in Physical Education (3)
Prerequisites: Senior Standing.
Principles and techniques of construction, organization, administration, interpretation and evaluation of measuring devices used in Kinesiology.
(Lecture 2 hours, Activity 2 hours)

 

485. Neurological and Pathological Foundations for Kinesiotherapy (3)
Prerequisites: BIOL 207, 208; KIN 300, 301, 320, 489F, or consent of instructor.
Survey of neurological control of normal movement and the implications of various medical pathologies for rehabilitation. Emphasis on inflammatory processes, metabolic and vascular disturbances, traumatic injuries, nutritional deficiencies, neoplasms, degenerative conditions and congenital disorders as related to the practice of Kinesiotherapy.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

487./587. Supervised Activity Instruction Experience (1-3)
Prerequisite: Upper division or graduate standing and consent of instructor.
Experience in the organization of and methods for the activity component of a course in kinesiology. A written report is required for KIN 587 students.
Undergraduates register in KIN 487; graduates register in KIN 587. May be repeated to a maximum of 4 units. Letter grade only (A-F). Restricted to major students only. Not open for credit to graduate students with credit in KIN 487. (Conference 1 hour, Laboratory 2 hours per unit.)

 

488./588. Clinical Basis of Kinesiotherapy (3)
Prerequisites: Completion of Bachelor’s degree in Kinesiology, Physical Therapy, Exercise Physiology, or Kinesiotherapy and admission into the Kinesiotherapy Certificate Program and successful completion of a course(s) in pathological and neurological foundations of rehabilitation or approval of the Director of the Kinesiotherapy Certificate Program.
The theoretical foundations of clinical practice in Kinesiotherapy.
Letter grade only (A-F).

 

489. Field Work in Physical Activity Settings (1-3)
Prerequisite: Completion of Kinesiology course requirements for the major Option in which field work is taken.
Supervised practice in working with individuals or small to large groups in public or private agencies and schools.
Credit/No Credit grading only. May be repeated to a maximum of 9 units.
A. Fieldwork in Adapted Physical Education
B. Fieldwork in Athletic Coaching
C. Fieldwork in Athletic Training
D. Fieldwork in Fitness
Additional Prerequisites: KIN 467, completion of 200 hours in a corporate fitness setting, 200 hours in a traditional fitness setting, and 100 hours of approved fitness experience. Open to Fitness Option students in Kinesiology only. Supervised fitness experience in working with individuals or small to large groups in public or private agencies.
F. Fieldwork in Kinesiotherapy
G. Fieldwork in Motor Development
K. Fieldwork in Wilderness Studies
Additional Prerequisites: KIN 242, 244, 246 or 247, 243B or 243C or 245. Completion or corequisite of KIN 448, certification in CPR and First Aid, and consent of instructor. Supervised experience and practice working with individuals and groups in public/private agencies and schools involved in wilderness activities. May enroll in 1-3 units of fieldwork. Each unit is equivalent to 40 hours of fieldwork assignment. 120 hours minimum required for 3 units, of which at least 40 hours with CSULB Wilderness Studies Program. Balance of hours with public/private agencies.

 

490A. Clinical Practicum in Athletic Training (2)
Prerequisites: Consent of instructor and Grade of “B” or better in KIN 207; satisfactory completion of CSULB ATEP Physical Exam Form and satisfactory completion of CSULB ATEP Technical Standards Form.
Supervised clinical experiences in athletic training. Designed to provide students with formal instruction and evaluation in the Entry Level Athletic Training Clinical Proficiencies. Requires the completion of a minimum of 150 hours of clinical experience performed under the supervision of an BOC Approved Clinical Instructor.
Credit/No Credit grading only.

 

490B. Clinical Practicum in Athletic Training (2)
Prerequisites: Consent of instructor and successful completion of KIN 490A; satisfactory completion of CSULB ATEP Physical Exam Form and satisfactory completion of CSULB ATEP Technical Standards Form.
Continuation of laboratory and clinical experiences designed to provide formal instruction and evaluation in Entry Level Athletic Training Clinical Proficiencies. Requires completion of 300 hours minimum clinical experience performed under supervision of an BOC Approved Clinical Instructor
Credit/No Credit grading only.

 

490C. Clinical Practicum in Athletic Training (2)
Prerequisites: Consent of instructor and successful completion of KIN 490B.
Continuation of laboratory and clinical experiences designed to provide formal instruction and evaluation in Entry Level Athletic Training Clinical Proficiencies. Requires completion of 300 hours minimum clinical experience performed under supervision of a BOC Approved Clinical Instructor
Credit/No Credit grading only.

 

490D. Clinical Practicum in Athletic Training (2).
Prerequisites: Consent of instructor and successful completion of KIN 490C; Continuation of laboratory and clinical experiences designed to provide students with formal instruction and evaluation in the Entry Level Athletic Training Clinical Proficiencies. Requires the completion of a minimum of 300 hours of clinical experience performed under the supervision of an BOC Approved Clinical Instructor.
Credit/No Credit grading only.

 

490E. Clinical Practicum in Athletic Training (2)
Prerequisites: Consent of instructor and successful completion of KIN 490D; Continuation of laboratory and clinical experiences designed to provide students with formal instruction and evaluation in the Entry Level Athletic Training Clinical Proficiencies. This course requires the completion of a minimum of 300 hours of clinical experience performed under the supervision of an BOC Approved Clinical Instructor
Credit/No Credit grading only.

 

494./594. Exercise Science Internship (3)
Prerequisites: Upper-division or graduate standing with a grade of “B” or better in KIN 300 for a biomechanics internship or KIN 301 for an exercise physiology internship or KIN 312 for a motor control and learning internship; consent of instructor required prior to registration.
Povides practical experience in applying exercise science concepts in a fieldwork setting such as cardiac rehabilitation in a medical setting.
Upper-division undergraduate students register in KIN 494; Graduate students register in KIN 594. Letter grade only (A-F). May be repeated to a maximum of 6 units.

 

495./595. Supervised Laboratory Methods (1-3)
Prerequisites: Upper division or graduate standing and consent of instructor.
Provides experience in the methods of the laboratory component for a Kinesiology course, for example, assisting students with their experiments and laboratory reports.
Undergraduates register in KIN 495; graduates register in KIN 595. A written report is required for KIN 595 students. Letter grade only (A-F). Restricted to Kinesiology major students only. Not open for credit to graduate students with credit in KIN 495. (Conference 1 hour, Laboratory 2 hours per unit.) May be repeated to a maximum of 4 units.

 

*497. Independent Study (1-3)
Prerequisites: Major or minor in physical education, senior status and consent of Kinology Department.
Student will conduct independent library or laboratory research under the supervision of a faculty member and write a report of the investigation.
May be repeated to a maximum of 6 units. Letter grade only (A-F).

 

*499. Special Studies (1-3)
Group investigation of topics of current interest in kinesiology or athletics. Topics to be announced in the Schedule of Classes. May be repeated to a maximum of 6 units with different topics.