$75 / Month for 24 Months
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Tuition and Fees
|Apologetics||A logical argument for God, giving counter-rebuttals to skeptics, atheists, and agnostics.|
|Cults||False religions abound in the US and beyond, and being aware of the belief systems of those around us has never been more vital for today's Christian. In this course, the student will use the definitive text on this subject (a thirty-five year bestseller), The Kingdom of the Cults by Dr. Walter Martin. It is the go-to reference book on this crucial topic.
The student will be equipped to understand and use biblical truth to counter false religions, including many that masquerade as mainstream Christianity. These include, but are not limited to, Jehovah's Witnesses, Mormonism, New Age Cults, the Unification Church, Baha'i Faith, Hinduism, Buddhism, Islam, and more.
|Ethics||This course outlines the distinctive elements of Christian ethics while avoiding undue dogmatism. It also introduces other ethical systems and their key historical proponents, including Plato, Aristotle, Augustine, Thomas Aquinas, and Immanuel Kant. It tackles ethical dilemmas, and uses case studies to address some of today's most pressing social issues.|
|Field Ministry 1 (Elective)|
|Field Ministry 2 (Elective)|
|Hermeneutics||This course covers everything from translation concerns, to different genres of biblical writing. While exploring context, history, and genre, this course will uncover their meaning for ancient audiences, and their implications for Christians today.|
|Romans||The course addresses introductory matters that lay the groundwork for Romans, and also high-lights key themes, clarifying difficult passages, and explores the continuing relevance of Romans.|
|Psychology and Christianity||An exploration of what it means to be human from the perspective of both Christianity and the discipline of Psychology. Both of these differ in how they explain the nature of humans, and in the goals they have for those explanations.|
|How the World Views the Gospel||UNDER DEVELOPMENT
|Systematic Theology I||Systematic Theology I has two topical parts, as follows:
The Doctrine of the Word of God
The Doctrine of God
|Systematic Theology II||Systematic Theology II has three topical parts, as follows:
Doctrine of Man
Doctrine of Christ and the Holy Spirit
Doctrine of the Redemption
|Systematic Theology III||Systematic Theology II has three topical parts, as follows:
Doctrine of the Church
Doctrine of the Future
|Psalms||This course is designed to give the student insights into the literary and theological types in the Book of Psalms. It also deals with hermeneutical, historical and worship reflections. The course will show the student how to get the most out of these wonderful and precious and much read Psalms. At the end of this course the student will recognize the need to incorporate these truths and be able to share them with others.|
|Road Map to Spiritual Maturity||This course is designed to help the followers of Jesus Christ, our Lord and Savior, to have a deeper relationship and a pleasing intimacy with God. In this course the student will discover how to walk with the Lord hand in hand. It will give the student suggestions about how the church can become all that the Lord has called her to be: The very loving presence of Jesus in a lost and dying world.|
|Homiletics||The purpose of this course is to move from the process of interpreting Scripture to the proclamation of a biblical sermon.|
|Survey Hebrews through Jude||This course introduces the content of the New Testament books of Hebrews and the General Epistles (James–Jude).|
|Religions in the 21 Century||This course is a survey of world religions and presents a clear and concise portrait of the history, beliefs, and practices of Eastern and Western religions.
The course presents a neutral approach to world religions. It includes discussions about the roles of women in each tradition, and discussions of 'sect' and 'cult'. And substantial discussion is given on minor religions and major subgroups.
Within the text, pedagogical aids include further reading suggestions, photographs, sidebars, and pronunciation guides.
|The Wisdom of The Apostle John||An exegetical study of John designed to enable the student to understand and interpret the biblical message. Primary attention will be given to the form and content of the text itself: its background and history, distinctive literary traits, the flow of the argument, and the application of its truths in the contemporary setting.|
|History of Christian Doctrine||A topical-chronological study of the development of evangelical doctrine for the purpose of answering the question, how did evangelicals come to believe what they believe today? Each of the key theological loci covered in systematic theology (the doctrines of Scripture, God, humanity and sin, Jesus Christ and the Holy Spirit, redemption, the church, and the last things) will be considered, with the development of these loci being traced chronologically beginning with the early church, continuing through the medieval period, extending into the Reformation and post-Reformation era, and concluding with the modern scene.|
|Introduction to Philosophy||This course addresses the following questions, and others, in this "prelude" to the subject. Unlike a full introduction to philosophy, this course is a preliminary discussion that dispels misunderstandings and explains the rationale for engaging in philosophical reasoning.|