HSTM 3355 Introduction to Hospitality, Sport and Tourism Mgt. Term 2, 2015

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1 etroy Course Syllabus HSTM 3355 Introduction to Hospitality, Sport and Tourism Mgt. Term 2, 2015 For course syllabus posted prior to the beginning of the term, the instructor reserves the right to make minor changes prior to or during the term. The instructor will notify students, via or Blackboard announcement, when changes are made in the requirements and/or grading of the course. etroy Courses at Troy University All etroy courses at Troy University utilize the Blackboard Learning System. In every etroy course, students should read all information presented in the Blackboard course site and should periodically check for updates-at least every 48 hours. Remember: This is not a correspondence course in which a student may work at his/her own pace. Each week there are assignments, online discussions, online activities and/or exams with due dates. Refer to the schedule at the end of the syllabus for more information. Instructor Information Patrick J. Holladay, Ph.D. Assistant Professor School of Hospitality, Sport and Tourism Management Troy University - Brunswick Campus 664 Scranton Rd, Suite 207 Brunswick, GA Office Hours: Wednesday 8am-2pm, Thursday 8am-12pm or by appointment Instructor Education Ph.D. Clemson University M.S. Eastern Kentucky University B.S. Clemson University Global Campus Coordinator Michael S. Carroll, Ph.D. Phone: (407) Course Description This course is a fundamental introduction to the leisure industry with an emphasis on the role and relevance of the industry to society. This course is designed to introduce students to an understanding of the various roles recreation, sport, hospitality management, and tourism have in society. Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 1

2 Course Prerequisites None Student Learning Outcomes Upon successful completion of this course students should have an understanding of social psychology in leisure services and be able to: 1. Define leisure and articulate contemporary confusion/misapplication associated with the term 2. Describe meanings of recreation, sport, hospitality, and tourism in a variety of individual and social contexts 3. Explain the nature of leisure in human development 4. Explain the benefits associated with participation in leisure activities 5. Interpret the interplay of individual and social influences pertaining to leisure experiences 6. Understand current trends and developments within the sport, hospitality and tourism industries 7. Identify current employment opportunities in the sport, hospitality and tourism industries 8. Discuss various aspects of the sport, hospitality and tourism industries Course Topics Unit 1 Introduction and Course Overview (Chapters 1 & 2) Unit 2 Community, Non-Profit, Military, and Parks (Chapters 3, 4, 5 & 6) Unit 3 Recreational Therapy, Campus Recreation, and Sport (Chapters 7, 8, & 9) Unit 4 Events, Hospitality, Tourism, and Enterprise (Chapters 10, 11, 12 & 13) Unit 5 Career Preparation and Forces Shaping the Future (Chapters 14 & 15) Specific Course Requirements You are expected to read your weekly chapter assignment material and other supplementary materials, participate in class discussions, complete weekly journal entries, complete a research term paper and complete all exams. The final exam will be proctored. Research Component None. Students will use research skills in the required assignments/case studies/projects. Entrance Competencies Students must possess the knowledge and skills of a high school graduate and the capability to perform on a college level. Knowledge of basic English, grammar, and writing is assumed. Required Textbooks Stevens, C., Murphy, J., Allen, L., & Sheffield, E. (2014). A career with meaning: Recreation, parks, sport management, hospitality, and tourism, 2 nd edition. Sagamore. ISBN: The textbook provider for the etroy of Troy University is MBS Direct. The Web site for textbook purchases is Students should have their textbook by the first week of class. Not having your textbook is not an acceptable excuse for late work. Students who add this course late should refer to the Late Registration section for further guidance. Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 2

3 Attendance Policy In addition to interaction via Blackboard and contact, students are required to contact the instructor via or telephone by the first day of the term for an initial briefing. Although physical class meetings are not part of this course, participation in all interactive, learning activities is required. Submitting Assignments Assignments are submitted in Blackboard through the link under the Assignments tab, unless otherwise noted. When uploading assignments, you should be uploading them as a MS Word document (.doc or.docx). If you ever have a problem submitting an assignment, you can it to the instructor, but do not assignments unless there is a problem with Blackboard. Make-Up Work Policy Missing any part of this schedule may prevent completion of the course. If you foresee difficulty of any type (i.e., an illness, employment change, etc.) which may prevent completion of this course, notify the instructor as soon as possible. Failure to do so will result in failure for an assignment and/or failure of the course. (See Attendance Policy.) If I have not heard from you by the deadline dates for assignments, exams, or forums, no make-up work will be allowed (unless extraordinary circumstances exist, such as hospitalization). Requests for extensions must be made in advance and accompanied by appropriate written documentation. Computer problems is not an acceptable excuse. Method of Evaluation Midterm Exam 20% 100 points Final Exam 20% 100 points Resume/Cover Letter 20% 100 points Case Study 20% 100 points Discussion Boards 10% 100 points Personal Reflections 10% 100 points Examination Schedule and Instructions (COURSE SCHEDULE AT THE END OF THIS DOCUMENT) MIDTERM EXAM This will be a midterm and will occur during Week 4. FINAL EXAM This will be a proctored and non-cumulative exam and will occur in Week 9. The exams will be multiple-choice, T/F and short answer. They will be available for a specific time period. The exams will be delivered online via Blackboard. They will be found in the Assignments section. The exams will be timed. RESUME/COVER LETTER - This assignment requires students to IDENTIFY A REAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY (e.g., job or internship) and write a cover letter and resume. Students will need to submit the job/internship announcement along with the cover letter and resume. CASE STUDY - Students will be required to submit one case study paper. This will be written in a formal research paper style, i.e. Introduction, Case, Discussion, Conclusion or some variation of that framework. A draft will be submitted for feedback from the instructor. Students will then use the feedback to improve their papers and submit a final paper. A case study is an in-depth examination of some social phenomenon. You must identify a case in the field of hospitality, sport or tourism management and describe this phenomenon in detail. The main idea is to identify a research question about some issue/case/phenomenon in our field to try a gain a deeper understanding of the case. For example, in urban environments children and youth may have barriers to accessing recreation opportunities or parks/green space. The case study would examine this phenomenon in a broad sense posing a research Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 3

4 question such as, what are barriers to outdoor recreation for inner city youth? Then, you would find a specific case where this phenomenon was studied and describe the findings and outcomes; this could be a program in Chicago, New York or San Diego perhaps. DISCUSSION POSTINGS You are required to post to the discussion board weekly, answering the question(s) posed, relating to the week s material. You must post your response by Wednesday evenings at midnight, Eastern Time. You must also respond to one of your classmates posts by Sunday evening at midnight, Eastern Time. Late posts will receive no credit. The Discussion Board is an opportunity to incorporate the material we are addressing within the text and offer our own views and opinions on the topic at hand. When asked to express your 'opinion,' I do expect and require everyone to conduct themselves with the utmost professionalism and respect for one another. This is a concept known as "netiquette" Your grade on these postings will be determined based on the following criteria: Content - 30% Ability to Synthesize Information and Concepts - 30% Grammar, Writing Style, and Organization - 10% References for Support for Questions - 10% Originality of thought - 10% Length of contribution minimum 500 words - 10% JOURNAL REFLECTIONS You will write a one-page meaning-making reflection after each week of class. This is an opportunity to critically evaluate new information you have learned this week, tie it to course materials and analyze how this information will help you in becoming a better tourism professional. This reflection should be free of jargon and not overly technical. The aim is for you to continually build knowledge from week to week, have a record of your thoughts, feelings, attitudes and "ah-ha" moments at the end of the term, as well as to give me insight into your learning process and the impact of components of this course. As Personal Reflections are your own intellectual and emotional reactions to the materials there are not technically "right" or "wrong" answers. I do not want summaries of materials though. I know what the book says and I know the materials I lectured on (I created them after all, right?). You need to read and listen actively and then respond. You must write a minimum of 500 words to allow you the opportunity to explore the materials, your personal thoughts and how these relate to your professional development. If you get hung up here are a few questions to jog the mind: What is new to you about the material? What did you already know? Does any point contradict what you already knew or believed? What patterns of reasoning does the author offer as evidence? How convincing do you find the reasoning? Is there anything you don't understand? What questions remain in your mind? What, ultimately, did you take away and what does it mean to me? Late Registration Students who register during the first week of the term, during late registration, will already be one week behind. Students who fall into this category are expected to catch up with all of Week #1 and Week #2's Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 4

5 work by the end of Week #2. No exceptions, since two weeks constitutes a significant percentage of the term's lessons. Students who do not feel they can meet this deadline should not enroll in the class. If they have registered, they should see their registrar, academic adviser, GoArmyEd or Military Education officer to discuss their options. Also note that late registration may mean you do not receive your book in time to make up the work you missed in Week #1. Not having your book on the first day of class is not an excuse for late work after the deadlines in the Course Schedule. Incomplete Grade Policy Missing any part of the Course Schedule may prevent completion of the course. If circumstances will prevent the student from completing the course by the end of the term, the student should complete a request for an incomplete grade. Note: A grade of incomplete or INC is not automatically assigned to students, but rather must be requested by the student by submitting a Petition for and Work to Remove an Incomplete Grade Form. Requests for an incomplete grade must be made on or before the date of the final assignment or test of the term. The form will not be available after the last day of the term. A grade of INC does not replace an F and will not be awarded for excessive absences. An INC will only be awarded to student presenting a valid case for the inability to complete coursework by the conclusion of the term. It is ultimately the instructor s decision to grant or deny a request for an incomplete grade, subject to the policy rules below. Policy/Rules for granting an Incomplete (INC). An incomplete cannot be issued without a request from the student. To qualify for an incomplete, the student must: Have completed over 50% of the course material and have a documented reason for requesting incomplete (50% means all assignments/exams up to and including the mid-term point, test, and/or assignments.) Be passing the course at the time of their request. If both of the above criteria are not met an incomplete cannot be granted. An INC is not a substitute for an F. If a student has earned an F by not submitting all the work or by receiving an overall F average, then the F stands. Internet Access This is an online class. Students must have access to a working computer and access to the Internet. Students can use a TROY computer lab (if available), a public library, etc., to insure they have access. Not having a computer or computer crashes are not acceptable excuses for late work. Have a back-up plan in place in case you have computer problems. Student Expectation Statement As an online learner with Troy University you are expected to: Meet all appropriate deadlines from the application process to the course assignment deadlines to preparing for graduation there are deadlines every step of the way that have been established to make the process easier for students to achieve their goals. It is the student s responsibility to meet all appropriate deadlines. Routinely review the etroy Academic Calendar and adhere to the deadlines. Start with completing your official application documents within the first term to meeting graduation intent deadlines. Use your Troy the Troy University is your official notification for all that goes on with your online program and events and notices related to the University. Be sure to read your and keep all correspondence with Troy staff and faculty for future reference. Go through the orientation the orientation for both undergraduate and graduate online learners has been designed to assist students to have a successful educational experience with their online programs. Information on how to access Blackboard and other learning tools are included in the orientation along with valuable resources on how to learn in the online environment. Make sure that your computer meets the technical requirements and that you have adequate Internet connection. Students must have access to a working computer that they have administrator rights on and access to the Internet. Students can use University computer labs, a public library, etc. to access the Internet but some courses may require the ability to download course related software. Make sure you are ready for online learning etroy works on nine week terms. Does your learning style match an accelerate course pace? Do you have the time to dedicate to an interactive course? etroy courses are not self-paced courses, you must meet all the timelines established by the instructor and Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 5

6 participate in all activities assigned. Read your academic catalog your academic catalog is your bible for your online degree program. Please familiarize yourself with your degree program. The undergraduate and graduate catalogs can be found online at Pay close attention to admission requirements and prerequisite courses. Know the requirements for your degree plan. If you have questions your academic counselor will assist you. Access your degree program a link is available for students to view all degree requirements, prerequisites, major requirements and minors, if applicable. Be sure to read and follow your syllabus. Be sure to register during the registration timeframes There are four weeks of registration for each term. Register early and order your books. etroy runs on nine week terms. Waiting until the first week of classes to register and order books is too late. It is the online learners responsibility to be prepared for the first day of the term. etroy students are required to order their textbooks through MBS Direct to insure the student has the proper materials for the course. The link to order textbooks from MBS is etroy is not responsible for issues regarding textbooks that have not been ordered through MBS Direct. Work with your instructor while in an online course the online learners are expected to work with the faculty who teach the course when questions arise related to the course and the grades. The staff cannot fix a grade. Once the course is completed for a grade and there are still issues, there are appropriate procedures that online learners must follow to address their concerns. Be courteous, polite and respectful to faculty, staff and fellow students. Inappropriate behaviors and comments will not be tolerated. Be ethical in your coursework Cheating, plagiarism, and other such behaviors will not be tolerated at Troy University. Specific penalties will be determined by the faculty and the consequences will adhere to Troy University policy. Notify the University re: American with Disability Act - Eligible students, with appropriate documentation, will be provided equal opportunity to demonstrate their academic skills and potential through the provision of academic adaptations and reasonable accommodations. Further information can be found at: STUDENT/FACULTY INTERACTION Interaction will take place via , telephone, discussion board forums, comments on written assignments and office visits (if needed and possible). The student will participate in this course by following the guidelines of this syllabus and any additional information provided by the instructor, the etroy center at Troy University, or Troy University itself. The student is expected to remain in regular contact with the instructor and class via or other communications means, by participating in the discussion forums, submitting assignments and taking exams, all in a timely fashion. TROY requires instructors to respond to students within 24 hours Mon-Thur, and 48 hours Fri- Sun. TECHNOLOGY REQUIREMENTS Students must have: A reliable working computer that runs Windows XP or Windows Vista. A TROY account that you can access on a regular basis (see "TROY " above) software capable of sending and receiving attached files. Access to the Internet with a 56.6 kb modem or better. (High speed connection such as cable or DSL preferred) A personal computer capable of running Netscape Navigator 7.0 or above, Internet Explorer 6.0 or above or current versions of Firefox or Mozilla. Students who use older browser versions will have compatibility problems with Blackboard. Microsoft WORD software. (I cannot grade anything I cannot open! This means NO MS-Works, NO WordPad, NO WordPerfect) Virus protection software, installed and active, to prevent the spread of viruses via the Internet and e- mail. It should be continually updated! Virus protection is provided to all Troy students free of charge. Click on the following link and then supply your Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 6

7 username and password to download the virus software. TECHINICAL SUPPORT CENTER If you experience technical problems, you should contact the Blackboard Online Support Center. If you can log onto the course simply look at the top of the page. You will see an icon entitled, Need Help? If you click on this icon, you will see the information below. For assistance with Blackboard, Wimba, Remote Proctor, and other online tools, please go to and submit a ticket. The Educational Technology team is available 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. seven days a week to support your technical needs. For instructions on submitting a ticket, please click here. NON-HARASSMENT, HOSTILE WORK/CLASS ENVIRONMENT Troy University expects students to treat fellow students, their instructors, other TROY faculty, and staff as adults and with respect. No form of hostile environment or harassment will be tolerated by any student or employee. ADAPTIVE NEEDS (ADA) Troy University recognizes the importance of equal access for all students. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, the University and its Adaptive Needs Program seeks to ensure that admission, academic programs, support services, student activities, and campus facilities are accessible to and usable by students who document a qualifying disability with the University. Reasonable accommodations are available to students who: are otherwise qualified for admission to the University identify themselves to appropriate University personnel provide acceptable and qualifying documentation to the University. Each student must provide recent documentation of his or her disability in order to participate in the Adaptive Needs Program. Please visit the Adaptive Needs to complete the necessary procedure and forms. This should be accomplished before the beginning of class. FACULTY EVALUATION In the eighth week of each term, students will be notified of the requirement to fill out a course evaluation form. These evaluations are completely anonymous and are on-line. Further information will be posted in the Announcements section in Blackboard. HOW TO LEARN ONLINE Troy University etroy is designed to serve any student, anywhere in the world, who has access to the Internet. All etroy courses are delivered through the Learning System. Blackboard helps to better simulate the traditional classroom experience with features such as Virtual Chat, Discussion Boards, and other presentation and organizational forums. In order to be successful, you should be organized and well motivated. You should make sure you log in to our course on Blackboard several times each week. Check all announcements that have been posted. Start early in the week to complete the weekly assignment. You should also go to the Discussion Board early in the week and view the topic and question/s for the group discussion exercise. Make your initial posting and participate in the discussion. Begin reviewing for the exams early in the term. Do not wait until the last minute and cram for these exams. You should review the material frequently, so you will be prepared to take the exams. etroy CONTACT Whether you re experienced at taking online courses or new to distance learning, we re here to help you succeed in your online education. If you have general questions about etroy programs, courses, policies, services or other university-wide topics, please visit the etroy web call , or ASK TROY. Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 7

8 COURSE SCHEDULE Dates Week 1 Week 2 Week 3 Week 4 Assignments 1. READ the Syllabus. Download a personal copy to your files 2. Read Chapters 1 & 2 3. Watch video lectures 4. Post in Discussion Board to introduce yourself to everyone in the "Student Lounge" forum 5. Write a weekly Reflection Journal for Week 1 1. Read Chapters 3 and 4 3. Post to Discussion Board #1 4. Review supplemental materials on resume writing (these will be provide by the instructor). You will submit a draft cover letter and resume in Week Write your weekly Reflection Journal 1. Read Chapters 5 and 6 3. Review supplemental materials on case study research (these will be provided by the instructor). You will submit a draft of your case study in Week Submit your case study IDEA to the instructor for approval and feedback 5. Write your weekly Reflection Journal 6. DO NOT forget about the Mid-Term Exam next week Study for your Mid-Term Exam. Take your Mid-Term exam using Blackboard. Week 5 1. Read Chapters 7, 8 and 9 3. Post to Discussion Board #2 4. Submit your cover letter and resume draft. I will return feedback to help you improve your work. Final resume is due in Week Write your weekly Reflection Journal Week 6 1. Read Chapters 10 and Submit your draft case study. I will return feedback to help improve your work. Final case study is due in Week Write your weekly Reflection Journal Week 7 1. Read Chapters 12 and Post to Discussion Board #3 4. Submit your final version of your cover letter and resume 5. Write your weekly Reflection Journal Week 8 Week 9 1. Read Chapters 14 and Submit your final version of your case study 4. Write your weekly Reflection Journal 5. DO NOT forget about the Final Exam next week. Remember it is your responsibility to find a Proctor. Study for Final Exam. Take Final Exam. Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 8

9 APPENDIX: APA STYLE TIP SHEET IMPORTANT: The following examples do not cover all APA style guidelines. Use the Publication Manual of the APA 6 th Edition as a comprehensive guideline. Additionally, free abbreviated guides to APA format can be found at and EXAMPLES OF CITATIONS IN TEXT Among the many problems confronting young people is the challenge of structuring time in productive pursuits. Adolescents spend nearly 40% of their waking hours as discretionary time (Bartko and Eccles, 2003), and the times when youth seem to make the poorest activity choices is when they are not in school (Pawelko and Magafas, 1997). According to Witt and Crompton (1996), developing skills for the constructive management of discretionary time is paramount to youth development. However, for all youth, avoiding boredom by finding constructive and interesting ways to occupy time can be challenging (Witt and Crompton, 2002). Note: Each of the above citations would be given a full reference in the reference list at the end of the paper. EXAMPLES OF REFERENCES FOR REFERENCE LIST JOURNAL ARTICLE 1 author: Munson, W. W. (1991). Juvenile delinquency as a societal problem and social disability: the therapeutic recreator s role as ecological change agent. Therapeutic Recreation Journal, 25(2), BOOK 2 authors: Devine, M. A., & Wilhite, B. (1999). Theory application in therapeutic recreation practice and research. Therapeutic Recreation Journal, 33 (1), author: Henderson, K. A. (1991). Dimensions of choice: A qualitative approach to recreation, parks, and leisure research. State College, PA: Venture Publishing, Inc. 2 authors: Howe-Murphy, R., & Charboneau, B. G. (1987). Therapeutic recreation intervention: An ecological perspective. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc. 3 authors, 2 nd edition: Carter, M. J., Van Andel, G. E., & Robb, G. M. (1995). Therapeutic recreation: A practical approach (2 nd ed.). Prospect Heights, IL: Waveland Press. CHAPTER IN EDITED BOOK Gordon E. & Yowell, C. (1994). Cultural dissonance as a risk factor in the development of students. In R. Rossi (Ed.), Schools and students at risk (pp ). New York: Teachers College Press. Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 9

10 WEB PAGE, NO DATE INDICATED (The letters n.d., meaning no date are substituted for the date): Jake, L. (n.d.) Autism and the role of aquatic therapy in recreational therapy treatment services. Retrieved July 1, 2007 from WEB PAGE, NO AUTHOR (Title of the page/document is moved to the front): Toxic Waste (2008). Retrieved December 5, 2008 from Dr. Patrick Holladay Page 10

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