PLANNING COURSE GUIDE. Jenks Freshman Academy & High School Rev. 1/15

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1 COURSE PLANNING GUIDE Jenks Freshman Academy & High School Rev. 1/15

2 ENROLLMENT TIMETABLE PHASE I: February 1. Planning Guide and enrollment card distributed to students. 2. Parents, guardians and students discuss four-year plan and determine course requests for school year. 3. Students return enrollment card with course selections, teacher approvals, and parent signature. PHASE II: March/April 1. Enrollment Conferences are held to finalize High School enrollment. Freshman Academy enrollment is finalized through 8th-grade teachers. 2. Administrators determine number of course sections based on student requests. PHASE III: May 1. Students receive and review their course requests. 2. Students submit requests for course changes. PHASE IV: June 1. Requests for course changes for both semesters must be made prior to June 15 for both semesters. 2. Master schedule is built. Teacher and room assignments are made according to student course requests. SCHEDULING PROCESS This booklet is a synopsis of the courses to be offered during the school year. It includes required and elective courses and activities for grades nine, ten, eleven, and twelve. It is designed to help students and parents select courses for pre-enrollment for the school term. To be offered, each course must have a specified number of pre-enrolled students. Demand for the course and classroom availability determines class offerings. Freshman Academy: The scheduling process begins with the scheduling team, consisting of counselors and administrators, meeting with groups of students and parents to explain the various aspects of the program of studies, as well as the overall sequence and limitations of the scheduling process. Students and parents are then encouraged to begin planning the student s individual program. It is the joint responsibility of school and family to ensure that each student is correctly enrolled and meets any prerequisite requirements. High School: The scheduling process begins when the counselors meet with their students to explain the various aspects of the high school program of studies and graduation requirements. Advisors and teachers assist students in course selections. Enrollment Conferences are then held with parents and students to answer questions and finalize enrollment. As part of the high school guidance program, academic counselors are available to assist students with their future planning and course selection. TIPS FOR USING THE HIGH SCHOOL PLANNING GUIDE Course descriptions are listed by department in numerical order. Prerequisite: This course must have been previously completed. Application Approval: Teacher must initial the enrollment card. Required: These courses must be taken by all students as mandated by the State of Oklahoma or the Jenks Board of Education.

3 HIGH SCHOOL - FRESHMAN ACADEMY PLANNING GUIDE Jenks High School, inspired by a tradition of excellence, is committed to the shared responsibility of preparing all learners for productive, responsible citizenship in an ever-changing world. Accredited by NORTH CENTRAL ASSOCIATION/AdvanceED and OKLAHOMA STATE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Jenks Public Schools prohibits discrimination in the education programs and activities, admission programs of students, recruitment, selection and/or employment on the basis of race, religion, gender, age, national origin, veteran status or disability. Jenks Public Schools Policies and Procedures Revised, 1.22

4 INDEX PART I - PLANNING GUIDE Four-Year Graduation Planning...1 College Prep/Work Ready Graduation Require...2 Oklahoma Promise...2 State Core Curriculum Graduation Plan...3 NCAA Eligibility Requirements...4 Grade Level/Class Designation...5 Course Selection...5 Concurrent Enrollment...5 Course Fees...5 Advanced/Pre-AP Classes...5 The Gifted Program...5 Special Education Classes...5 School-to-Work...6 PLAN Test...6 Advisory Program...6 Distinguished Service Graduate Requirements...6 Distinguished Graduate Requirements...6 Passport to Financial Literacy...6 EOI/ACE Tests...6 PART II - FA COURSE DESCRIPTIONS BUSINESS 1030-Introduction to Business and Careers Entrepreneurship Financial Literacy... 7 COMPUTER SCIENCE 121-Technology Student Internship Fundamentals of Technology Programming I Fundamentals of Web Design STEM Exploration Computer Animation... 7 FINE ARTS Art 2010-Drawing I Ceramics I Drawing II Ceramics II... 8 Speech and Debate 2130-Speech I Speech II Competitive Dramatics Value Debate I Policy Debate I... 8 Drama 2223-Introduction to Acting/Theatre... 9 Music 2333-Guard Marching Band/Concert Band Orchestra Chorus I (Boys) Chorus I (Girls) Z-Show Choir... 9 Media Production 2543-Yearbook Filmmaking and Film Studies Screenwriting ENGLISH LANGUAGE DEVELOPMENT 4003-Newcomer Language Arts for English Language Learners Intermediate Language Arts for English Language Learners Intermediate Language Arts Lab for English Language Learners English 9 for English Language Learners English 9 Lab for English Langauage Learners Study Skills for English Language Learners Newcomer Science for English Language Learners Newcomer Math for English Language Learners Newcomer Government and World Geography for English Language Learners ENGLISH 410-English Pre-AP English Reading and Composition Creative Writing...11 WORLD LANGUAGES 4413-Chinese I Chinese II Chinese III Chinese IV German I Latin I Latin II French I French II Spanish I Spanish II Spanish III Spanish IV SPECIAL SERVICES 310-English Concepts I English Essentials I Math Concepts I Math Essentials I Biology Concepts Biology Essentials Oklahoma History Concepts I Oklahoma History Essentials I English Math I Pre Algebra Math III Algebra IA Oklahoma History Financial Literacy Science I - Biology Study Skills Adaptive PE Site-Based Vocational Training MATHEMATICS 5113-Algebra I Lab Algebra I Geometry Pre-AP Algebra II Pre-AP Pre-Calculus/Trigonometry SCIENCE 6143-Biology Pre-AP Biology Pre-AP Chemistry SOCIAL STUDIES 714-Oklahoma History PreAP Oklahoma History CAREER -& TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION Marketing Education 803-Intro to Fashion Design & Marketing and Financial Literacy Intro to Sports & Entertainment Marketing and Financial Literacy Family and Consumer Science 823-Family and Consumer Sciences I Agricultural Education 8303-Agricultural Science I PRE-ENGINEERING 9663-Introduction to Engineering Design STUDENT SERVICE/LEADERSHIP OPPORTUNITIES 9583-Jr. Air Force ROTC I S-First Robotics AVID I PHYSICAL EDUCATION Boys Team Sports Girls Activity/Conditioning Action-Based Learning Lab Phys Ed Health Intro to Sports Medicine Recreational Basketball Recreational Soccer Boys Weight Training Adventuring/Outdoor Education Competitive Athletics PART III - HS COURSE DESCRIPTIONS ENGLISH LANGUAGE DEVELOPMENT Newcomer Language Arts for English Language Learners Intermediate Language Arts for ELLS Intermediate Language Arts Lab English English 9 Lab English English English 11 Lab Study Skills for English Language Learners Newcomer Science for English Language Learners Newcomer Math for English Language Learners.20 Newcomer Government & World Geography SPECIAL EDUCATION Concepts English Concepts Math Concepts Science Concepts Social Studies Essentials English Essentials Math Essentials Science Essentials Social Studies III English English English 12 (10-12) Math III: Algebra A (10-12) Math IV: Algebra B (10-12) Math V: Fund. of Geometry (10-12) Math VI: Consumer Math (10-12) Math VII: Fund. of Algebra II (11-12) Social Studies II (10-12) Social Studies III (10-12) Biology (10-12) Earth Science (10-12) Space Science (10-12) Environmental Science (10-12) Zoology (10-12) Human Anatomy (10-12) Career Exploration Work Adjustment Community Work Training On Job Training JENKS VIRTUAL SCHOOL 3503-English English Geometry Algebra Financial Literacy Biology Environmental Science I Environmental Science II Government Oklahoma History US History World History Economics ACT Prep Psychology Sociology Art History Health Computer Applications Intro to Info Tech Business BUSINESS 1083-Accounting I (10-12) Accounting II (11-12) Financial Literacy (10-12) Computer Applications 1 (10-12) Computer Applications 2 (10-12) Pre-AP Economics (10-12) AP Microeconomics (11-12) AP Macroeconomics (11-12) Business/Pers. Law I (10-12) Business/Pers. Law II (10-12)... 23

5 1172-Business/Pers. Law III (11-12) Business/Pers. Law IV (11-12) COMPUTER SCIENCE 1513-Introduction to Programming (10-12) Fundamentals of Web Design (10-12) AP Computer Science A (10-12) Advanced Programming Concepts (12) FINE ARTS Art 2010-Drawing I (10-12) Ceramics I (10-12) Painting I (10-12) Drawing II (10-12) Illustration and Design (10-12) Ceramics II (10-12) Pre-AP 2D Design (11-12) Painting II (10-12) Ceramics/Sculpture III (10-12) AP Studio Art 2D: Portfolio (12) Drawing/Painting III (10-12) AP Studio Art: Drawing Portfolio (12) AP Studio Art: 3D Portfolio (12) Speech and Debate 2130-Speech I (10-12) Speech II (10-12) Competitive Dramatics (10-12) Value Debate I (9-12) Value Debate II (10-12) Value Debate III (11-12) Value Debate IV (12) Policy Debate I (9-12) Policy Debate II (10-12) Policy Debate III (11-12) Policy Debate IV (12) s-Forensics Lab (10-12) Drama 2223-Introduction to Acting Theatre (10-12) Acting Styles and Directing (10-12) Advanced Acting (11-12) Trojan Players (11-12) Beginning Stagecraft (10-12) Advanced Stagecraft (11-12) Stage Make-up & Costuming (10-12) Intro. to Theatrical Design (11-12) Stage Design Rendering Tech. (11-12) Ad. Stage Make-up and Costuming (11-12).28 Music 2333-Guard (10-12) Marching Band/Concert Band (10-12) Instrumental Music Techniques (10-12) Orchestra (10-12) Chorus II (10) Chorus III (11-12) AP Music Theory (11-12) z-Showchoir (10-12) Media Production 2503-Intro. to Filmmaking & Film Studies (9-12) Adv. Filmmaking & Film Studies (10-12) Screenwriting (10-12) Newswriting (10-12) Yearbook (10-12) LANGUAGE ARTS 4143-English 10 (10) Pre-AP English 10 (10) English 11 (11) English 12 (12) AP English Language & Comp. (11-12) AP English Literature & Comp. (12) WORLD LANGUAGE 4413-Chinese I (10-12) Chinese II (10-12) Chinese III (10-12) AP Chinese (10-12) French I (10-12) French II (10-12) French III (10-12) AP French Language (11-12) French V (12) German I (10-12) German II (10-12) Latin I (10-12) Latin II (10-12) Latin III (10-12) AP Latin (11-12) Advanced Latin Literature (12) Spanish I (10-12) Spanish II (10-12) Spanish III (10-12) AP Spanish Language (11-12) AP Spanish Literature (12) American Sign Language I (10-12) American Sign Language II (10-12) American Sign Language III (11-12) Deaf Culture (11-12) MATHEMATICS 5113-Algebra I Lab (10) Algebra I (10) Geometry (10-12) Math of Finance (11-12) Intermediate Algebra (10-11) Algebra II (10-12) Pre-AP Algebra II (10-11) Algebra III/Trigonometry (11-12) Pre-Calculus/Trigonometry (10-12) Pre-AP Pre-Calculus/Trig. (10-12) Business Calculus I (11-12) AP Calculus AB (10-12) AP Calculus BC (10-12) AP Statistics (12) Calc II/Differential Equations (10-12) Calc III/Differential Equations (10-12) Linear Algebra/Adv. Diff Equations (12) Mathematics Chart SCIENCE Forensic Science & Data Analysis (10-12) General Human Anatomy (10-12) Biotechnology: Beyond CSI (10-12) Biotechnology II (11-12) Biology (10-12) AP Biology (11-12) Ornithology I (11-12) Ornithology II (11-12) Genetics (10-12) Zoology (10-12) Environmental Science (10-12) AP Environmental Science (10-12) Human Anatomy & Physiology (11-12) Physical Science (10-12) Earth and Space Science (10-12) Science Offerings Chart Chemistry I (10-12) Pre-AP Chemistry (10-12) AP Chemistry (11-12) Physics (10-12) AP Physics I (10-12) AP Physics II (10-12) AP Physics "C" (11-12) Intro to Geographic Info Systems (GIS) (11-12).39 SOCIAL STUDIES Social Studies Chart Oklahoma History (10-12) U.S. Hist to Pres. (11) World History (10-11) Government (10-12) AP World History (10-12) AP United States History (10-12) East Asia Studies (11-12) World War II (11-12) Sociology (11-12) History Through Film (11-12) Comparative Religions (11-12) Holocaust Studies (11-12) AP American Govt & Politics/ AP Comparative Govt. & Politics (10-12) Psychology (11-12) AP Human Geography (10-12) AP Art History (11-12) AP European History (11-12) AP Psychology (11-12) Marketing Education 8003-Fundamental of Tech & Marketing (10) Marketing (11-12) Fashion Marketing (11-12) Business Management (12) Sports & Event Marketing (11-12) Sports Marketing Management (12) Advanced Fashion Marketing (12) s-Marketing OJT after-school work option (12) Family & Consumer Science 8230-Food Prep and Nutrition I (11-12) Food Prep and Nutrition II (11-12) Adult & Family Living (11-12) Marriage & Family Life (10-12) Child Development (10-12) Housing & Interior Design (10-12) Wardrobe Plan. & Const. I (10-12) Adv. Wardrobe Plan. & Const. (10-12) Agricultural Education 8303-Agricultural Education (10) Agricultural Communications (10-12) Agricultural Communications II (11-12) Ag Mechanics (10-12) Ag Mechanics II (11-12) Animal Science (10-12) Introduction to Horticulture (10-12) Greenhouse Mgmt/Floral Design (11-12) Nursery Landscape and Design (12) AG Education: OJT TULSA TECHNOLOGY CENTER 8553-Tulsa Technology AM (11-12) Tulsa Technology PM (11-12) Tulsa Technology Information PRE-ENGINEERING PROGRAM 9663-Intro to Engineering Design (10) Principles of Engineering (10-11) PHYSICAL EDUCATION Girls Fitness (10-12) Boys Weight Training (10-12) Girls Weight Training (10-12) Athletic Medicine (10-12) Adventuring/Outdoor Educ (10-12) Health (10-12) Recreational Basketball (10-12) Recreational Soccer (10-12) Competitive Athletics (10-12) Student Trainer (10-12) LEADERSHIP OPPORTUNITIES 9553-Student Body Leadership (10-12) Education of Exceptional Child (11-12) Education of Exceptional Child II (12) Leadership 1 (10-12) Leadership 2 (10-12) Air Force Jr. ROTC I (10-12) Air Force Jr. ROTC II (10-12) Air Force Jr. ROTC III (11-12) Air Force Jr. ROTC IV (12) Air Force Jr. ROTC V (11-12) s-Air Force Jr. ROTC VI (9-12) Office Education I (11-12) Office Education II (11-12) Senior Instructional Student Leader Tech Support Internship (11-12) s-F.I.R.S.T. Robotics Team (9-12) 7th hr COLLEGE PREPARATION 9683-AVID II (10) AVID III (11) AVID IV (12) CCEN-Concurrent Enrollment (11-12) SOUTH COUNTY COLLEGIATE ACADEMY AP CAPSTONE 9703-AP Seminar (11-12) AP Research (12) BEFORE/AFTER SCHOOL CLASSES... 51

6 1 Planning Guide PART I: PLANNING GUIDE FOUR-YEAR GRADUATION PLANNING FORM The purpose of this model is to show your four-year program in its entirety. Although you may change your mind many times as you progress, it is always wise to have a planned program. To avoid needless errors and omissions long-range planning cannot be over-emphasized. Fill in the courses you have taken and/or plan to take in high school. Include the core credits required for graduation. College-bound students include a minimum of 16 core credits to meet college admission requirements. FRESHMAN YEAR SOPHOMORE YEAR 1st Semester 2nd Semester 1st Semester 2nd Semester Language Arts English 9 English 9 English 10 English 10 Mathematics Science Social Studies 2 Years Foreign Language or Computer 1 Additional Core Total Credits Credits Earned JUNIOR YEAR SENIOR YEAR 1st Semester 2nd Semester 1st Semester 2nd Semester Language Arts English 11 English 11 English 12 English 12 Mathematics Science Social Studies 2 Years Foreign Language or Computer 1 Additional Core Total Credits Credits Earned 1. Credits are earned on a semester basis. A student receives credit for each semester that a passing grade is received in a given subject. One-half credit per class is earned for each semester of academic or activity classes. Advisory credits do not count for graduation. Students must enroll in six classes per semester. 2. Grades are weighted for each semester of Advanced Placement (AP) courses successfully completed with a grade of C or better as follows: A=5 points, B=4 points, C= 3 points. Grades below C are not weighted. 3. Students must complete Achieving Classroom Excellence (ACE/EOI) tests in Algebra I, Algebra II, Biology, English 10, English 11, Geometry, and U.S. History in order to receive a high school diploma. 4. Students must achieve a rating of proficient or above the Algebra I and English 10 ACE/EOI tests as well as 2 of the remaining 5 tests in order to qualify for a diploma.

7 College Prep/Work Ready Grad Requirements/Oklahoma's Promise 2 College Preparatory/Work Ready Graduation Requirements and Oklahoma s Promise (formerly OHLAP) Curriculum Requirements Title 70 Oklahoma Statutes , Achieving Classroom Excellence Act 2005 I. Credits: A total of 23 credits, including core and elective courses, is required. II. Course Requirements: 4 English Credits 4 units of English: Grammar, Composition, Literature, or any English course approved for college admission requirements. III. IV. 3 Math Credits 3 Science Credits 3 Social Studies Credits 2 Credits Foreign Language OR Computer Technology 1 Additional Core Credit 3 units limited to Algebra I, Geometry, Algebra II, Trigonometry, Pre-Calculus, Calculus or AP Calculus, AP Statistics or any Math course with content and/or rigor above Algebra I and approved for college Admissions requirements; Math of Finance is not included. Three Math credits must be earned in grades credit of Biology and 2-credits selected from: Chemistry, Physics, AP Biology, AP Chemistry, Environmental Science, AP Environmental Science, Zoology, Genetics, Anatomy and Physiology, Marine Biology, General Human Anatomy, Biotechnology, Astronomy, Geoscience, Ornithology or Forensic Science. ½ credit Oklahoma History, ½ credit of United States Government or AP American Government and Politics, 1-credit of U.S. History or AP U.S. History, and 1 credit of World History or AP World History. 2-credits of the same Foreign Language or non-english Language or 2-credits of Computer Technology, excluding keyboarding or typing courses. Course selected from the core subject areas listed above. Oklahoma s Promise students may not apply the following Social Studies courses: Contemporary World Affairs, Psychology or Sociology. Elective Credits Additional courses to equal 23 total credits 1 Fine Arts Unit For all students, this state requirement is met in the English and Social Studies Courses. No additional course is needed. Financial Literacy Passport State Testing Requirements Students shall fulfill the requirements for a Personal Financial Literacy Passport during Grades 7 through 12. Title 70 O.S and Federal public Law The End of Instruction (EOI) and Achieving Classroom Excellence (ACE) tests shall be taken by each student who completes instruction in the following courses in order to be eligible to receive a high school diploma: Algebra I, Algebra II, Biology, English 10, English 11, Geometry, and U.S. History. 2. Students must achieve a score of proficient or above on the Algebra I and English 10 ACE tests, as well as two (2) of the remaining five (5) tests listed above, in order to qualify for a diploma. Students who fail an EOI/ACE test may participate in remediation and request to re-take the test during the next testing period. These requests should be made through the Guidance Office. The Oklahoma s Promise Program is intended to assist students from the families with limited incomes who demonstrate a commitment to academic success in high school. The program provides tuition payment for eligible students at in-state colleges and universities. Students must apply in their 8 th, 9 th or 10 th year of school Family income does not exceed $50,000 per year when applying and may not exceed $100,000 upon entering college. Students must take the OK Promise curriculum listed in this course guide and on the OK Promise website. Special Education courses and English Language Development (ELD) courses do not meet OK Promise requirements. GPA requirements: Overall minimum GPA of 2.5 and minimum core GPA of 2.5 Students will attend school regularly, have no discipline problems and refrain from drug and alcohol use. Students and parents are responsible to make sure all requirements are met. For more information or to apply for Oklahoma's Promise, go to:

8 3 State Core Curriculum Graduation Plan Core Curriculum Graduation Pathway For those Opting out of the College Preparatory/Work Ready Curriculum Title 70 Oklahoma Statutes , Achieving Classroom Excellence Act 2005 I. Credits: A total of 23 credits, including core and elective courses, is required. II. Course Requirements: 4 English Credits 4 units of English: Grammar, Composition, Literature, or any English course approved for college admission requirements. III. IV. 3 Math Credits 3 units of Math courses including Algebra I and other mathematics courses with content and/or rigor equal to, or above, Algebra I. Math of Finance is included. All Math courses in the Special Services department are included. Three math credits must be earned in grades Science Credits 1-credit of Biology and 2 other science courses with content and/or rigor equal to or above Biology. All Science courses in the Special Services department are included. 3 Social Studies Credits ½ credit Oklahoma History, ½ credit of United States Government or AP American Government and Politics, 1-credit of U.S. History or AP U.S. History, and 1 credit of World History or AP World History. Elective Credits Additional courses to equal 23 total credits 2 Fine Arts Unit For all students, this state requirement is met in the English and Social Studies Courses. No additional course is needed. Financial Literacy Passport State Testing Requirements Students shall fulfill the requirements for a Personal Financial Literacy Passport during Grades 7 through 12. Title 70 O.S and Federal public Law The End of Instruction (EOI) and Achieving Classroom Excellence (ACE) tests shall be taken by each student who completes instruction in the following courses in order to be eligible to receive a high school diploma: Algebra I, Algebra II, Biology, English 10, English 11, Geometry, and U.S. History. 2. Students must achieve a score of proficient or above on the Algebra I and English 10 ACE tests, as well as two (2) of the remaining five (5) tests listed above, in order to qualify for a diploma. Students who fail an EOI/ACE test may request to re-take the test during the next testing period. These requests should be made through the Guidance Office.

9 NCAA Eligibility Requirements 4 Division 1 NCAA Eligibility Requirements and RegistraDon Students planning to compete in collegiate athle2cs must meet minimum NCAA Ini2al Eligibility standards for GPA, Core Course Comple2on and ACT/SAT scores. It is the parent's and student's responsibility to track progress towards mee2ng the NCAA requirements. Listed below are the JHS courses that are NCAA Approved. Students must also remember to choose their courses carefully so they comply with JHS gradua?on requirements. For complete informa2on regarding GPA and ACT/SAT score requirements and to register students with the NCAA Eligibility Center, go to: Division 2 16 core credits required 16 core credits required 4 English Credits 3 English Credits 3 Math Credits 2 Math Credits Jenks Highs School Courses Approved by NCAA Language Arts I, Pre- AP Language Arts I, English 10/American Literature, Pre- AP English 10/American Literature, English 11/World Literature, AP English Language and English Literature, AP English Literature and Algebra 1, Geometry, Adv. Geometry, Algebra 2, Adv. Algebra 2, Algebra III/Trigonometry, Pre- Calc/Trig, Adv. Pre- Calc/Trig, AP Calculus AB, AP Calculus BC, AP Calculus Calculus 2 Science Credits 2 Science Credits 1 Credit 3 Credits Biology, Pre- AP Biology, Marine Biology, General Human Anatomy, Biotechnology, AP Biology, Zoology, Environmental Science I and II, AP Environmental Science, Human Anatomy and Physiology, Astronomy I and II (Stellar & Planetary), Geoscience, Chemistry, Pre- AP Chemistry, AP Chemistry, Physics, Pre- AP Physics, AP Physics B, AP Physics C. Ornithology, Forensics English, Math or Science 2 Credits of Social Science 2 Credits of Social Science Government, Oklahoma History, Pre- AP Government, US History, AP US History, World History, AP World History, World War II, East Asia Studies, Sociology, Contemporary World Affairs, Religion, Holocaust Studies, AP American Government and AP Government and Psychology, AP Human Geography, AP European History, AP Psychology, AP Micro and AP Macro Economics, Pre- AP Economics These courses can be in any area above or any Foreign Language COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY COURSES ARE NOT NCAA APPROVED AND 4 Credits 4 Credits DO NOT MEET NCAA REQUIREMENTS Please note that online courses DO NOT meet NCAA requirements Special EducaDon Courses approved to meet NCAA Core Curriculum Requirements The following courses can be used to meet NCAA Eligibility core requirements for students who 1) document the diagnosis of an disability with the NCAA Eligibility Center, and 2) whose IEP or 504 plan specify one of the following classes: English 9, English 10, English 11, English 12, Science I Biology; Geoscience, Environmental Science, Zoology, Human Anatomy, Social Studies I and II, Math III Algebra A, Math IV Algebra B (Math III and IV are full year courses that are equal to one semester of Algebra. Counts as ½ credit) Math V Fundamentals of Geometry and Math VII Fundamentals of Algebra II. CORE COURSE GPA CALCULATOR The Core Course GPA Calculator is a free web- based tool available to all Jenks High School student- athletes and parents. Students with of playing college may register to use this tool as early as their freshman year of high school in order to track their academic progress toward this goal. To begin, go to: and click the "Create New Member Account" box and enter the Jenks High School ID#: and the school code: Parents and students will enter all of the student s core courses, grades and any ACT/SAT scores in order to begin tracking NCAA, academic eligibility status.

10 5 Grade Level/Course Selection./HS Students in College/Special Education GRADE LEVEL/CLASS DESIGNATION - To ensure that students are making adequate academic progress toward graduation, students will need to meet the following criteria to be classified within a certain grade/class: 9th graders/freshman: must earn at least 4 credits toward high school graduation to be classified as 10th graders/sophomores the following year. 10th graders/sophomores: must earn at least 9 credits toward high school graduation to be classified as 11th graders/juniors the following year. 11th graders/juniors: must earn at least 16 credits toward high school graduation to be classified as 12th graders/seniors. 12th graders/seniors: must earn at least 23 credits, fulfill minimum subject area credit requirements, meet the ACE testing requirements, and the Passport to Financial Literacy requirements to be classified as a graduates. COURSE SELECTION - Course selections should be firm decisions, thoughtfully made by the student after careful consultation with parents, guardians, teachers and counselors. Considerations should be: 1. Graduation requirements: both total credits and specific courses 2. Prerequisites 5. Oklahoma s Promise (Formerly OHLAP) 3. Prior successes and failures 6. NCAA 4. Special interests and aptitudes 7. College entrance requirements and other career plans Institutional staffing, scheduling, building use, and budgetary decisions are based upon student pre-enrollment. Therefore, student requests for schedule changes for both semesters must have principal or counselor approval after June 15th. From the beginning of the scheduling process until the end of May, students are provided ample opportunities to take an active part in the development of their schedules. After the first 9 weeks any student dropping a class will receive a W on the transcript, which is reflected as a zero in the grade point average. Schedule change requests will only be made during the first 5 days of school for the following reasons only: A. To make up failures C. Outside credit earned B. Computer error D. Misplacement due to lack of prerequisite or inadequate background CONCURRENT ENROLLMENT IN COLLEGE FOR HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS - High School juniors and seniors who have taken the ACT may be eligible to enroll in college courses while attending high school. Students who choose to concurrently enroll must be able to earn the required credits for graduation by the end of the spring semester of their senior year. JHS will award academic/core credit for college courses that correlate to JHS courses. Elective credit will be given to courses if there is no correlation between the concurrent enrollment course and a JHS course. These credits will count toward JHS graduation credit requirements. Students who concurrently enroll will drop one course at Jenks High School for every 3 hours of college coursework in which they enroll. If a student drops their concurrent enrollment course, a JHS course must be added. The college will provide JHS with a list of students who are enrolled in concurrent courses after the DROP dates. Students CANNOT take EOI courses for concurrent enrollment. To replace English 12, students must take two semesters of concurrently enrolled English courses. AP tests credit DOES NOT replace either semester of English 12. Students should remember that concurrent enrollment courses begin their official college transcript which must be presented to any future college they attend. To enroll at TCC, juniors must have an ACT composite score of 21 and seniors must have a 19. Juniors and seniors must score at least 19 (ACT) in the subject area in which they want to enroll and a 20 in math. Students who meet these requirements or the requirements for admission to another college or university, may participate in concurrent enrollment. Students are responsible for registration, fees, books and transportation. Concurrent enrollment courses must be scheduled NOT to conflict with the student s schedule at Jenks High School. The TCC ACE program provides free tuition for six college hours each semester for concurrent enrollment courses. COURSE FEES - Several elective courses require students to pay fees to cover the cost of supplies, workbooks, uniforms, etc. It is not the intent of the schools to prevent any student from enrolling in a class due to cost. Many courses offer fundraising opportunities to earn money to cover the cost of fees. Any student desiring to enroll in one of these courses and unable to pay the fees should contact a counselor. Teachers may be contacted for additional information concerning the exact costs involved. ADVANCED/AP/PRE-AP CLASSES - The following explanation of the purpose of pre-ap programs can be found on AP Central, a website created by the College Board, at the following address: "Pre-AP is based on the following two important premises. The first is the expectation that all students can perform well at rigorous academic levels. This expectation should be reflected in curriculum and instruction throughout the school such that all students are consistently being challenged to expand their knowledge and skills to the next level. The second important premise of Pre-AP is the belief that we can prepare every student for higher intellectual engagement by starting the development of skills and acquisition of knowledge as early as possible. Addressed effectively, the middle and high school years can provide a powerful opportunity to help all students acquire the knowledge, concepts, and skills needed to engage in a higher level of learning." In Jenks secondary schools, students choosing to participate in Pre-AP courses should have a strong work ethic and possess a desire to tackle rigorous materials, responding in a manner that exhibits problem-solving and critical-thinking habits. They also need to possess the following academic performance skills: organization, commitment to a task, dedication to meet deadlines, time-management, responsibility, and self-motivation. THE GIFTED/TALENTED PROGRAM - To participate in the intellectually gifted program known as Gifted/Talented (GT), a student must score at or above the 97th percentile on a nationally standardized test of intellectual ability. The student must also have on file a signed parent permission form. According to school policy, one retesting is available for students who do not score at the 97th percentile on their initial test, and testing is available for students new to JPS. Courses offered as part of the intellectually gifted program are all Pre-AP and Advanced Placement courses. SPECIAL EDUCATION CLASSES - The purpose of the Special Education program at Jenks Public Schools is to provide support and services to allow students to work at their optimal abilities. These classes meet JHS graduation requirements but DO NOT meet OK Promise or 4-year college admission requirements. The classes will meet NCAA requirements with prior approval if the student is on an IEP. Subjects offered through special education classes include math, language arts, social studies, science, survival skills, and Individualized cooperative work. JHS practices the inclusion of special education students into the regular classroom with special services support whenever appropriate and all students are required to complete the State Graduation requirements. Grades are determined according to each student s ability and the objectives stated in his/her Individual Education Plan (IEP) written on an annual basis. In order to qualify for special education services, testing and placement through the Special Services Department must occur and parental consent must be obtained after parents participate on an Intervention Team with teachers and counselors while classroom observations for several weeks is completed. The Intervention Team will then make recommendations for accommodations in the classroom or recommend that testing be done.

11 School-To-Work/PLAN Test/Advisory/Disting Serv Grad./Financial Literacy/EOI/ACE Tests 6 SCHOOL-TO-WORK - The nationwide School-to-Work movement maintains that students should have the opportunity for a work experience prior to graduation from high school. Skills learned on the job, including communication, reliability, and the ability to develop good working relationships, will serve students well throughout their lives. Jenks High School offers work opportunities for high school credit only through the following programs: Marketing, Agricultural Education, and Special Education. PLAN TEST - Sophomores take the PLAN (practice ACT) tests in English, math, reading and science. PLAN scores help students and parents identify: skills and knowledge needed to succeed in high school and in post-secondary education/training, areas where they need extra help in courses, and career areas that match their interests. PLAN provides an estimated ACT score-one of the best indicators of readiness for post-secondary education/training. PLAN scores in reading and math are part of the application process into the Tulsa Tech programs. ADVISORY PROGRAM - Students (9-12) participate monthly in the JHS Advisory Program. The Advisory curriculum includes the following: improvements for long-term employment, skills and background to make decisions about education and careers, self-awareness, option awareness, decision making and planning. Students will also learn how to calculate their GPA and their credits earned and required for graduation. Advisory also provides students with information in preparing for college such as resume writing, completing college applications, obtaining letters of recommendation, what to look for in a college, making college visits, choosing a college and obtaining scholarships. Annual enrollment conferences with parents, students, and the advisor help update the student s Resume Profile and select courses for the next school year. DISTINGUISHED SERVICE GRADUATE REQUIREMENTS - The designation of Distinguished Service Graduate is placed on transcripts and diplomas of students who qualify. Distinguished Service Graduates are recognized at the Senior Awards Assembly and at commencement exercises. Such a designation is awarded to a student who meets the following criteria: General JHS service hours New students to JHS must meet these requirements 200 volunteer service hours must be recorded during the student s four years of high school. At least 50 hours must be recorded by the end of the student s sophomore year. A minimum of 25 hours must be recorded each year during the student s sophomore, junior, and senior years. A minimum of 25 service hours must be performed through a JHS club, team, class project, or through the Service Learning Coordinator Sophomore: 150 hours 18 through JHS Junior: 100 hours 12 through JHS Senior: by coordination with the service learning coordinator, documentation of previous service hours will enable eligibility for Distinguished Service Graduate DISTINGUISHED GRADUATE REQUIREMENTS - Distinguished Graduate is an honor given to those students who succeed in the most competitive courses JHS offers. The designation of Distinguished Graduate is placed on transcripts and diplomas of students who qualify. Distinguished Graduates are recognized at commencement exercises. Any student who desires to be recognized as a Distinguished Graduate will need to apply to the college office beginning of the senior year. The application deadline for the return to the College/Career Office is April 15. The Distinguished Graduate designation is awarded to a student who meets the following requirements: General Minimum cumulative GPA of 3.5 No semester grade lower than a C Required Courses Completion of all graduation requirements Pre-calculus 2 years of the same foreign language Physics or Chemistry One credit of AP coursework. 2 additional Human Anatomy and Physiology credits chosen Physics or Chemistry (if not applied to requirement above) from courses at Debate III or IV right The third year of a foreign language Any additional AP courses PASSPORT TO FINANCIAL LITERACY - State Law requires that in order to graduate from a public high school, students shall receive instruction and pass competency tests in 14 areas of financial literacy education. Students will be required to enroll in one of the financial literacy courses before or during their freshman year. There are several courses which will fulfill this requirement. These courses include, but are not limited to: Consumer Education, Intro to Sports Marketing, Intro to Fashion Merchandising, AF JROTC I, and Financial Literacy. Financial Literacy is also offered during the summer session. Check the course descriptions for more information. For High School students, another option to achieve this graduation requirement is to enroll in and complete the FoolProof program through the school. Students work through this program independently and at their own pace. Graduation credit is NOT given for this program, but students do not have to give up an elective to fulfill this graduation requirement. Information about enrolling in this program can be obtained from the Mr. VanZee. EOI/ACE TESTS - State law requires that all students take a series of core curriculum, End-of-Instruction (EOI) tests and Achieving Classroom Excellence (ACE) tests in order to receive a standard diploma. Tests are in the following subjects: English 10, English 11, Algebra I, Geometry, Algebra II, US History and Biology. Students must receive passing scores of Proficient or Advanced for the following tests in order to receive their high school diploma: English 10, Algebra I and any two of the other five tests (Algebra II, Biology, English III, Geometry, and US History). Students who fail a test may participate in remediation and request to re-take the test during the winter, spring or summer testing periods as the law allows. Further information about these tests is available in the Guidance Office and at the State Department website.

12 7 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - Business/Computer Science PART II: FRESHMAN ACADEMY COURSE DESCRIPTIONS BUSINESS The Department of Business Education has two objectives: To provide students with a thorough understanding of the organization, functions, methods, and social significance of the American system of business enterprise. An emphasis is also placed on managing personal affairs. To help students develop proficiency in skills for initial employment or for personal use. Although Jenks students can acquire business information and develop business skills sufficient to qualify for entry-level positions in offices, the majority do not expect to enter directly into their vocation upon graduation from Jenks High School. Special emphasis, therefore, is placed on understanding those fundamental principles which provide an excellent background not only for more specialized business training at the college level but also for practical personal use INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS AND CAREERS 1 semester - ½ credit This course presents concepts and functions applicable to the business industry. These major areas will be covered: an overview of business, challenges facing businesses, the role and function of businesses in today's economy, motivations of businesses, the law of supply and demand, the structure of most businesses, the qualities and habits of successful entrepreneurs, global market challenges, currency and exchange rates, and a general overview of marketing and advertising. The course will also cover career exploration. Students in this class will participate in selfassessments, resume basics, employment applications, and mock interviews to gain a greater understanding of what employers expect from an employee once hired ENTREPRENEURSHIP 1 semester - ½ credit Prerequisite: Successful completion of 1030 Introduction to Business and Careers In this course, students will develop the core skills needed to plan and launch their own businesses. Important concepts include production, marketing, and competition. This course involves guest entrepreneurs who will speak about their experiences and offer advice. Also included are activities designed to walk students through the steps of creating a business plan, a mission and a vision as well as attracting investors and marketing. Students will participate in the JA (Junior Achievement) Company series where they will actually start up a company, design a product, sell it, and then liquidate the company FINANCIAL LITERACY 1 semester - ½ credit Students entering the ninth grade during and all subsequent classes will be required to enroll in one of the financial literacy courses before or during their freshman year. Students will learn the basic skills and knowledge needed to effectively manage their personal finances. Topics include the 14 objectives for the Passport to Financial Literacy credit for high school graduation: income taxes, financial services, checkbooks/savings/investing, retirement planning, lending, credit card debt, identify theft, home buying, insurance, charitable giving, the financial impact of gambling and bankruptcy. Students will be using Excel to solve problems and will have access to the internet for research. Students must demonstrate a 70% success rate in each of the 14 standards to achieve state graduation requirements. Other courses which fulfill this requirement are Consumer Education, Intro to Sports Marketing and Intro to Fashion Merchandising. COMPUTER SCIENCE The courses in computer science at the Freshman Academy provide opportunities for all students to become aware of the importance of computers, to learn what computers can and cannot do, and to use computers as tools for learning TECHNOLOGY STUDENT INTERNSHIP 2 semesters 1 credit This course is designed to offer students experience with working in a real life tech support environment. They will manage, repair and troubleshoot the technology devices, software products and systems used by Jenks Public Schools FUNDAMENTALS OF TECHNOLOGY This course will provide students with the fundamental concepts, principles, and ideas needed to understand how business technology is operated and managed in a rapidly changing global environment, which is needed for success in careers in business related fields. This course also provides job readiness skills and soft skills that are critical for success in any workplace setting. This course provides one unit of Computer Technology credit toward OHLAP and College Preparatory graduation requirements PROGRAMMING I Prerequisite: Algebra I and concurrent enrollment in Geometry; must also have completed a middle school computer course. Algebra I teacher signature required. This course is an introductory course to programming concepts. The primary programming language used will be Visual Basic. Students will design forms and write programs that use control statements, loops, and subroutines. This course provides one unit of Computer Technology credit toward OHLAP and College Preparatory graduation requirements FUNDAMENTALS OF WEB DESIGN Required: TTC Application and Admission This program exposes students to fundamental knowledge and skills utilized in the web design field. This program can help individuals apply a variety of applications using HTML5 and Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) in web programming. Once HTML5 foundation skills are achieved, students will validate HTML5 and CSS code, and then utilize software and graphics programs to apply design principles. Students will develop their own web pages or design a web site for a non-profit organization. Students may have an opportunity to earn the Microsoft Technology Associate: HTML5 Application Development Certification as well as receive advanced standing for this course if enrolled in Tulsa Tech s Animation, Multimedia Design or Mobile App Development. (This course provides 1 unit of Computer Technology credit toward Oklahoma Promise.) Advanced Standing: Animation: Fundamentals of Technology or Design Tools and Electronic Marketing Multimedia Design: Fundamentals of Technology or Fundamentals of Web Design Mobile App Development: Fundamentals of Technology STEM EXPLORATION 1 semester - ½ credit This course allows students to explore several areas of STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) in a self-directed series of modules. Students will design projects, test hypotheses, engage in problem-solving and reflect on their progress as they learn the 21st Century technology skills they will need for the future. Topics include Mechanics and Structures, Computer Graphics, Science and Data Acquisition, Publishing and Media, Alternative and Renewable Energy, Robotics and Control Technology, Circuitry, and Computer Simulation COMPUTER ANIMATION 1 semester - ½ credit Prerequisite: Advanced Computer skills (The student must have working knowledge of core computer concepts to work in these advanced software packages.) Supply cost: Student must purchase a flash drive.

13 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - Art/Speech and Debate 8 In this course the students will learn the foundations of animation. Topics covered include: character design, lip-synchronization, multi-plane scene planning, and project development skills for media careers in animation or graphic novel production. We will use Audacity Sound software to record and alter sound recordings to use in the animation projects. Project documentation such as storyboards, storylines, scripts, and other communication will be required. ART The art program at Jenks Freshman Academy provides students with the opportunity to explore and develop skills in a large variety of media and to develop an appreciation for the art of other times and cultures as well as their own. Students learn to think creatively, to solve design problems, and to see and appreciate their environment. The program has three entry-level courses and a large variety of specialized courses following the entry-level options DRAWING I 1 semester - ½ credit Supply cost:approximately $35 paid by third week of class Drawing I emphasizes the basics of design and composition. Students are introduced to the various drawing mediums including pencil, charcoal, pen, and ink, colored pencil and pastels. The course is designed as a fundamental building block of all artistic endeavors. Students are expected to put forth their best efforts in all projects including in-class assignments and homework. Students should be prepared to participate in class critiques CERAMICS I 1 semester - ½ credit Supply cost: Approximately $35 paid by third week of class This entry-level course is offered to students with a limited art background who don t mind getting a little messy. Ceramics I will focus on establishing a firm foundation in hand building techniques. Students begin to understand glazing materials and methods while developing artistic vocabulary DRAWING II 1 semester - ½ credit Prerequisite: Grade of C or above in Drawing I. Supply cost: Approximately $35 paid by third week of class This semester-long course expands upon the student s knowledge of the basics of design and composition. Students work from direct observation in charcoal, pen and ink, colored pencil, and pastels. Major periods and key figures in the history of art are studied CERAMICS II 1 semester - ½ credit Prerequisite: Grade of C or above In Ceramics I Supply cost: Approximately $35 paid by third week of class The course focuses on the advancement of hand-building techniques learned in Ceramics I and beginning wheel techniques. Students are introduced to a variety of surface applications and a greater appreciation of surface decoration is developed. Students will also expand their knowledge of form and design in creating a variety of sculptural projects and continue a development of visual art from a historical perspective. SPEECH AND DEBATE PUBLIC SPEAKING, NON-COMPETITION COURSES SPEECH I Designed for the student who wishes to become at ease speaking in front of others, students will research, write, and deliver speeches in a variety of situations. This is an academic course and has no competition requirements SPEECH II Prerequisite: Speech I This class is for the student who has already taken an introductory public speaking course and wants to expand his/her skills into the field of argumentation and debate but does not want to compete in outside contests. The class will study logic, argumentation and refutation, and students will engage in frequent debates against other class members. This is an academic course and has no competition requirements. DEBATE AND COMPETITIVE FORENSICS COURSES The benefits a student gains from participating in competitive forensics and debate are many, including stimulating interest in current events, developing critical-thinking skills, sharpening communication skills increasing research abilities, and preparing for informal debates engaged in everyday life. In addition, students will increase self-esteem and self-awareness through varied speaking and acting events and build leadership and group-membership skills from cooperatively working as a team. Through competition, students become members of the speech honor society, the National Forensic League, whose membership includes statesmen, movie stars, business leaders, and television personalities. Value Debate, Policy Debate, Competitive Dramatics may be taken each school year COMPETITIVE DRAMATICS Prerequisite: Accepted application (Mr. Hartney at JHS or Mrs. Hartney or Mrs. Kemp at JMS) Students must pay or fund-raise competition expenses of $75 per semester, plus travel expenses. Extracurricular tournament participation is required. Designed for the student who is interested in competing at interscholastic tournaments, this course s primary emphasis is on monologue acting, duet acting, and oral interpretations of both literature and plays. Students will spend time outside of class preparing for contests, in addition to entering at least two weekend interscholastic tournaments per semester VALUE DEBATE I 2 semester - 1 credit Prerequisite: Accepted Application (Mr. Hartney at Jenks HS or Mrs. Hartney at JMS) Class requirements include: permission of the instructor, active extracurricular tournament participation, students must pay or fundraise expenses of $100 per semester plus travel expenses. For students interested in the engrossing world of value debate, this class is the first step. The class prepares students for participation in the value/lincoln-douglas debate at interscholastic tournaments. Students learn basic argumentation, research, argument construction and refutation to prepare them for competition POLICY DEBATE I Prerequisite: Accepted Application (Mr. Hartney at Jenks HS or Mrs. Hartney at JMS) Class requirements include: permission of the instructor, active extracurricular tournament participation, students must pay or fundraise expenses of $100 per semester plus travel expenses. For students interested in the exciting and challenging world of Policy Debate, this class is where it all starts. The class prepares students for participation in policy/cross-examination debate at interscholastic tournaments. Logic, argumentation, case and argument construction, in-depth research, and

14 9 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - Drama/Music/Media Production refutation are all skills taught here and used in competitions. Interested students should meet with Mr. Hartney before enrolling to determine their best placement in the debate program. DRAMA The theater courses offered provide theatrical training geared toward acting and producing live theater. Introduction to Acting/Theatre and Acting Styles and Directing introduce the student to the concepts and techniques of acting and directing. The advanced acting class, offered in 10th - 12th grades, Trojan Players, provides experience in performing for various audiences. The technical courses provide hands-on experience in building sets and costumes and applying stage make-up. This series of acting and technical courses is recommended for students with interest in play production. Through participation in the extracurricular activities provided by the Drama Department, students earn membership in the International Thespian Society. Trojan Players, Stagecraft, and Make-up and Costuming may be repeated for credit with teacher approval INTRODUCTION TO ACTING/THEATRE Introduction to Acting/Theatre is designed to provide numerous opportunities for performance for audiences. This is a beginning acting course focusing on concentration, relaxation, energy, objectives, characterization, play analysis, stage movement, vocal production, improvisation and actor tools: body, voice, and imagination. Students will develop group communication, problem solving, and critical thinking skills by rehearsing and performing theatrical pieces. Students are encouraged to audition for departmental theatre productions. Class requirements will include performances of different memorized pieces. MUSIC The principal goal of the Music Department is to give both students and faculty members the maximum opportunity to develop their individual skills to the highest level and to increase their understanding of the disciplines which contribute to the arts. Instrumental and choral classes provide the students with experience and skills designed to develop those techniques which ultimately will be used in special performance by their own particular group GUARD Prerequisite: Placement by audition The guard program associated with the band department is comprised of several different ensembles that give students the opportunity to learn and perform a variety of dance, flag, rifle, and sabre routines at local, state, and national venues. The year is divided into two seasons. Color Guard season takes place in the fall (May- November) and is in conjunction with the marching band. Winter Guard season takes place in the spring (December-April) and performs independently of the marching band. Acceptance into the guard program is by audition. Auditions for Color Guard take place April or May; auditions for Winter Guard season, in November or December. Rehearsals take place both during and after school on a regular basis throughout the year MARCHING BAND/CONCERT BAND Prerequisite: Placement by audition Supply cost: Since costs change annually, parents should contact the band director for details Band is a music organization designed to give interested students an opportunity to learn a variety of band music and participate in an active organization. The school year is divided into marching and concert season. During marching season (football season), the band has marching rehearsal each Thursday evening in addition to regular class times. Concert season Includes required participation in contests and concerts as a band unit. Performance in solos and ensembles are an option for students ORCHESTRA Prerequisite: Placement by audition Supply cost: A uniform which will cost approximately $50-$100 Membership in orchestra is by audition and/or recommendation. Opportunity for individual improvement is assured through selection of music for study and performance that challenges the technical skill of each student. Music materials will include selections from standard orchestral literature of many styles and periods including contemporary works. Students are expected to attend weekly sectionals after school and all concert and contest performances. They also may elect to participate in solo and ensemble contest in the spring semester CHORUS I (BOYS) Placement: Assigned to specific choirs by director Supply cost: A uniform which will cost approximately $115-$150 and a $100 per semester fee for music and travel expenses Choirs are organized to teach beginning elements of vocal music performance. Training includes correct vocal production, sight singing, ear training, harmony and rhythm. Students will participate in concerts and contests outside the school day. Grades are based on participation, and students must be academically eligible to participate in performances and contests. Fundraising is available to help defray the cost for each student CHORUS I (GIRLS) Placement: Assigned to specific choirs by director Supply cost: A uniform which will cost approximately $115-$150 and a $100 per semester fee Choirs are organized to teach beginning elements of vocal music performance. Training includes correct vocal production, sight singing, ear training, harmony and rhythm. Students will participate in concerts and contests outside the school day. Grades are based on participation, and students must be academically eligible to participate in performances and contests. Fundraising is available to help defray the cost for each student. 974Z - SHOW CHOIR 2 semesters 1/2 credit Prerequisite: Must be currently enrolled in vocal music. Audition only. Supply cost: A uniform in addition to the choir uniform which will cost approximately $115-$150 and travel expenses to be determine annually by choir director As an extension of Choir I, show choirs perform a variety of jazz, pop, and show tunes. Students will audition during the first two weeks of class to determine membership in the show choirs. Membership is determined by voice quality, choreography and stage presence. After groups are selected, the classes will meet every other day, before school, for the remainder of the year. Grades are based on participation, and students must be academically eligible to participate in performances and contests. Students are expected to participate in performances outside the classroom and school day. Fundraising is available to help defray the cost for each student. MEDIA PRODUCTION YEARBOOK Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Prerequisite: Advisor approval of application and/or interview

15 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - Media Production cont./english Language Development 10 Acceptance into this course involves a highly competitive selection process by application and teacher approval/interview. Those selected to enroll will be responsible for creating and producing the Jenks High School Trojan yearbook. They will learn computer graphic-layout skills, journalism interviewing and writing skills, photography skill, sales skills, and organizational skills. While computer graphics will be taught, past course in keyboarding is strongly recommended. Photography experience is also a plus. A 3.0 overall GPA and a B average in Language Arts are required. Out of class and weekend time will also be required. In addition, yearbook students are expected to attend a summer workshop. Interested students should pick up an application for Yearbook from the MS counseling office or MS Yearbook sponsor. Attach the completed application to your enrollment form FILMMAKING AND FILM STUDIES Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Prerequisite: Approval of application (Mr. Raphael ) Students in the JHS film program have won more than $50,000 in cash prizes and have had their work shown on national television at and major film festivals. This course teaches the techniques of film production. Students will work with stateof-the-art editing software and video cameras to create short documentary films profiling people and events throughout Tulsa and the Jenks district. The best student work will be shown on the JHS Film website and statewide on our OETA program, "Behind the Lens with Oklahoma's Future Filmmakers." Students will also study some classic narrative films and the early years of the film industry SCREENWRITING Prerequisite: Approval of application (Mr. Raphael ) All fictional films begin with a script, and students in this course will learn how these film scripts are written. Students will write at least one original 20-page screenplay. The student will learn how to choose a story and how to create compelling characters. The student will learn effective story structure, word choice, pacing, dialogue and other elements that can be applied to nearly all aspects of creative writing. We will read scripts and watch some movies and clips as examples of effective screenwriting and storytelling. In addition to writing, students will read scripts and watch some movies and film clips as examples of effective screenwriting and storytelling. ENGLISH LANGUAGE DEVELOPMENT An extension of the language arts department, English language development courses are designed for English Language Learners (ELL) who are at an emerging, developing, or expanding level of English proficiency. English language skills including reading, writing, oral language, and vocabulary development are emphasized. English 9 for ELL students, English 10 for ELL students, and English 11 for ELL students do not fulfill college admissions, the Oklahoma Promise program, or NCAA core course requirements without proper NCAA approval NEWCOMER LANGUAGE ARTS FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS-(2 HOURS) Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 2 semesters - 2 elective credits Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Ward-6169) This course is designed for non-english speaking students and provides beginning English language instruction. The course strives to develop the language modalities of the newcomer ELL through a variety of instructional methods. Oral communication, grammar, vocabulary, reading and writing are emphasized. Assessment of student prior to placement is required. This course meets for two class periods per day. Elective credit only INTERMEDIATE LANGUAGE ARTS FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Connelly- 6172) This course is designed for developing English speaking students and provides intermediate English language instruction. Students read and respond to various forms of literature. The curriculum includes the study of the following: novels, poetry, drama, and short stories. Grammar and composition are studied through writing assignments that range from research papers to essay responses. MLA documentation is also a part of the writing process, and vocabulary development is incorporated into all areas of the curriculum. Oral communication, grammar, vocabulary, reading and writing are emphasized. Assessment of students prior to placement is required. Language Arts core credit will be given after successful completion of the course INTERMEDIATE LANGUAGE ARTS LAB FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Connelly- 6172) This course is intended for any student enrolled in Intermediate Language Arts for English Language Learners. This class will count as elective credit only and will not be credited toward the English graduation requirements. Course content supports and remediates the Intermediate Language Arts Curriculum ENGLISH 9 FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Connelly ) This course is designed for non-native English speaking students who are at an expanding level of English language proficiency (FES) as determined by W-APT or ACCESS composite score. Students will read and respond to various genres of literature, ideas presented, and methods authors use. Students will also write paragraphs and short essays to gain a mastery of grammar and usage, spelling, vocabulary, punctuation and capitalization. MLA format for research will be a focus. English 9 core credit will be given after successful completion of the course ENGLISH 9 LAB FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Connelly ) This course in intended for any student enrolled in English 9 for English Language Learners. This class will count as elective credit only and will not be credited toward the English graduation requirements. Course content supports and remediates the English 9 for English Language Learners curriculum STUDY SKILLS FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 2 semesters - 1 elective credit Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Connelly-6172 or Ms. Garvin-2317) This course is designed for non-native English speaking students who are at a

16 11 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - English Language Development cont./english/world Languages developing or expanding level of English language proficiency (LED or FES) as determined by W-APT or ACCESS composite score. This course will focus on notetaking, organization and time management skills to enhance study habits. Students will also practice reading and vocabulary building strategies in order to increase their academic success. Elective credit only NEWCOMER SCIENCE FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Connelly-6172) This course is designed for non-english speaking students who are at an entering level of English language proficiency (Non-English Proficient) as determined by W-APT or ACCESS composite test scores. Students learn basic scientific terminology through a general science curriculum that includes exposure to life, earth, and physical sciences. Oral communication, scientific methodology, reading and writing are emphasized. Assessment of students prior to placement is required. Core science credit given after successful completion of the course NEWCOMER MATH FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Connelly-6172) This course is intended to help those ELD students who are new to the United States quickly gain the skills and practices necessary to be successful in a traditional mathematics course. The course study will emphasize basic math skills (integers, fractions, decimals and percentages) as well as pre-algebra concepts so that the student is prepared for Algebra 1 the following school year. Assessment of students prior to placement is required. Elective credit only NEWCOMER GOVERNMENT AND WORLD GEOGRAPHY FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS Grades: 9, 10, 11, 12 Pre-requisite: Placement through diagnostic testing and teacher placement (Ms. Connelly-6172) This course is designed for non-english speaking students who are at an entering level of English language proficiency (Non-English Proficient) as determined by W-APT or ACCESS composite test scores. Students learn basic concepts of citizenship and government in the United States. This course emphasizes basic vocabulary, concepts, responsibilities, and ideals of community through reading, writing, listening, and speaking. Assessment of students prior to placement is required. One half (.5) credit for Government and one half (.5) elective credit will be given after successful completion of this course. ENGLISH All students in Jenks High School must be enrolled in at least one language arts class each semester. REQUIRED COURSES: (Four credits required for graduation) ENGLISH 9 In English 9, students will read and respond to various forms of literature including poetry, novels, drama, and short stories. Vocabulary, grammar and composition are studied through writing assignments that range from in-depth research papers to essay responses. MLA documentation is also a part of the writing process and will be incorporated into assignments throughout the school year PRE-AP ENGLISH 9 Prerequisite: Teacher signature and completed contract Pre-AP Language Arts I will focus upon the literary analysis of genres. Students must be self-motivated, critical thinkers who are organized and willing to tackle rigorous work. read challenging materials, write specifically-focused literary analysis papers using literary elements, and make oral presentations. Students will have frequent reading assignments both inside and outside the classroom. Students should possess strong grammar (i.e. proficiency with the eight parts of speech and the parts of a sentence), and enjoy reading. MLA format for research will be emphasized. To participate in Pre-AP LA I, students and parents will be required to sign a contract, and students will be responsible for a summer reading and writing assignment prior to entering the class. ELECTIVE COURSES: READING AND COMPOSITION Prerequisite: Teacher approval THIS CLASS WILL COUNT AS ELECTIVE CREDIT ONLY AND WILL NOT BE CREDITED TOWARD THE ENGLISH GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS. This course is appropriate for freshman students who struggle with reading comprehension and vocabulary or those who want to advance their reading skills. This course supplements and supports, but does not replace, Language Arts 9 curriculum CREATIVE WRITING 1 semester - ½ credit Prerequisite: Teacher approval THIS CLASS WILL COUNT AS ELECTIVE CREDIT ONLY AND WILL NOT BE CREDITED TOWARD THE ENGLISH GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS. This course is designed to explore creative writing genres such as poetry, fiction, and creative nonfiction. Students will build writing fluency and develop creative expression using a variety of styles and techniques. Students will also have the opportunity to perform their work and will be encouraged to participate in local and national creative writing competitions. WORLD LANGUAGES Many universities and colleges highly recommend at least two years of the same foreign language for admission, especially for a liberal arts major (music, English, journalism). The most selective liberal arts colleges and private institutions recommend foreign languages in high school, with an emphasis on three to four years of a single language. If the student has not taken foreign language in high school, he/ she may be required to do so in college. The student should check the requirements at the school he/she plans to attend. To enroll in a World Language, students should have a grade of 70% or better in regular English classes for each semester CHINESE I Prerequisite: Language arts teacher signature This is an introductory course focusing on conversational Chinese. Reading and writing are introduced by way of Pin-Yin, the Chinese phonetic system. Basic survival vocabulary and sentence structures are studied. Chinese culture, history, art, music and contemporary issues in China are introduced CHINESE II

17 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - World Languages cont./special Services 12 Prerequisite: Chinese I with a grade of C or above Chinese II is a continuation of Chinese I and a course which enlarges upon previously learned skills of listening and speaking. Pin-Yin, continues to be used in reading and writing. Simplified Chinese characters will be introduced. Chinese culture and history continues to be an important focus in class CHINESE III Prerequisite: Chinese II with a grade of C or above Chinese III reviews basic grammar in Chinese I and II with an introduction to characters and more advanced grammatical structures as well as Chinese idioms. Chinese cultural information will be incorporated and discussed through reading CHINESE IV Prerequisite: Chinese III with a grade of C or above Chinese IV includes an advanced exploration of the Chinese language and culture in a variety of areas of contemporary life. This course reinforces and refines complexity in the three basic modes of communication: presentational writing/speaking, interpersonal writing/speaking and interpretive listening/reading GERMAN I Prerequisite: Language arts teacher signature Supply cost: approximately $15 for workbook Instruction of German I is based on the three basic modes of communication: presentation writing/speaking, interpersonal writing/speaking, and interpretive listening/reading. Beginning grammatical structures are studied along with functional vocabulary. This course includes the study of the German language within the context of Germanic culture LATIN I Prerequisite: Language arts teacher signature Latin I emphasizes basic grammar, translation, vocabulary, word derivation, and Roman culture. Mythological studies include the Olympian gods, heroes, and people frequently portrayed in literature and art. Historical studies begin with the Trojan War and conclude with the Flavian emperors LATIN II Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in Latin I Latin II continues the study of grammar, vocabulary, word derivation, and Roman life through translations about a Roman family, the labors of Hercules, and Jason and the Argonauts. Mythological studies include heroic adventures and the tragedies of Greek mythology. Historical studies concentrate on Julius Caesar and then conclude with the end of the empire FRENCH I Prerequisite: Language arts teacher signature Supply cost: approximately $15 for workbook Emphasis is placed on speaking, listening, reading and writing. Vocabulary study and basic grammar are included FRENCH II Prerequisite: Grade of C or above in French II and teacher approval Supply cost: approximately $15 for workbook French II emphasizes speaking, listening, and writing skills. It reinforces vocabulary and grammar taught during the two previous semesters. Only students with a grade of C or better in two consecutive semesters of high school French I should enroll SPANISH I Prerequisite: Language arts teacher signature The four basic language skills of listening, speaking, reading, and writing are emphasized in Spanish I. Beginning grammatical structures are studied along with functional vocabulary. This course combines the study of the Spanish language with the study of Hispanic culture and is not simply a conversational course SPANISH II Prerequisite: Grade of 70% or above in each semester of Spanish I and current Spanish teacher signature Spanish II will be an accelerated course of study offering the students an opportunity to prepare for the advanced placement course offered in future years of study at the high school. The course will focus on oral skills, reading comprehension, grammar and composition as well as studies of selected works of literature SPANISH III Prerequisite: Grade of 70% or above in each semester of Spanish II and current Spanish teacher signature Spanish III involves a review of grammar learned in Spanish I and II along with an introduction to more advanced structures. Students will read literary selections by various authors in the Spanish-speaking world. Situational vocabulary will enable students to improve writing and speaking skills. Spanish III promotes the refinement of the three basic modes of communication: presentational writing/speaking, interpersonal writing/speaking, and interpretive listening/reading. This course includes the study of the Spanish language within the context of history, literature and current events in the Hispanic culture SPANISH IV Prerequisite: Grade of 70% or above in each semester of Spanish III and current Spanish teacher signature Spanish IV includes an advanced exploration of the Spanish language and culture in a variety of areas of contemporary life. This course reinforces and refines complexity in the three basic modes of communication: presentational writing/speaking, interpersonal writing/speaking and interpretive listening/reading. SPECIAL SERVICES SPECIAL EDUCATION CLASSES The curriculum for all special education core classes is closely aligned with the regular education curriculum but adapted to meet individual needs. Students may enroll in these classes only after testing and placement through the Special Education Department and parental consent must be obtained. Parents who are interested in pursuing special education services should contact the Freshman Academy Counseling/Guidance Office ENGLISH CONCEPTS I Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course emphasizes basic reading, writing and vocabulary skills. Students will work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans. This course follows the state academic assessment standards ENGLISH ESSENTIALS I Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course emphasizes basic reading, writing and vocabulary skills. Students will

18 13 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - Special Services cont. read and respond to various genres of literature. Students will work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans MATH CONCEPTS I Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course focuses on practical math applications. Students will work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans. This course follows the state academic assessment standards MATH ESSENTIALS I Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course will focus on practical applications of basic math skills. Concentration will be on addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, whole numbers and fractions BIOLOGY CONCEPTS Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course stresses investigating content, concepts and principles of major themes in biological sciences and how they relate to everyday life skills. Students will work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans. This course follows the state academic assessment standards and students are assessed via the portfolio assessment process BIOLOGY ESSENTIALS Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course stresses investigating content, concepts and principles of major themes in biological sciences and how they relate to everyday life skills. This course follows the state academic standards and will be assessed via the state end-of-instruction tests OKLAHOMA HISTORY CONCEPTS Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department Topics covered in this course include a semester of Oklahoma history and geography, especially the student s community and a semester of the general concepts of our government. Students will work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans. This course follows the state academic assessment standards OKLAHOMA HISTORY ESSENTIALS Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department Topics covered in this course include a semester of Oklahoma History and geography, and a semester of the essential concepts of our financial literacy. Students will work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans ENGLISH 9 Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course emphasizes fundamental reading, written expression, vocabulary, and grammar skills. Students will read and respond to various genres of literature. Students work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans. This course does not provide the same academic rigor as the regular college preparatory core courses offered for the Oklahoma Promise MATH I PRE-ALGEBRA Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course is designed for students to acquire, develop and demonstrate competence in rational numbers, properties, factoring, graphing and measures of central tendency, exponents, expressions, equations, and basic geometry. Students will actively work to solve problems individually and in groups. Manipulative, a variety of activities, computers, and calculators will be used to develop these concepts MATH III - ALGEBRA IA Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course is intended for those students who are not prepared for the faster pace of a one-year Algebra course. In Algebra A students acquire, develop, and demonstrate competence in operations with integers, solving equations, interpreting measures of central tendency, simplifying and rationalizing square roots, and expressing and graphing linear equations. Concepts in this course will address content typically covered in the first semester of a traditional full year Algebra I course. Math IV: Algebra IB or traditional Algebra I course must follow this course OKLAHOMA HISTORY 1 semester - ½ credit Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department Topics covered include Oklahoma history, geography, and citizenship. These general survey courses are adapted for individual needs. Students work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans. This course does not provide the same academic rigor as the regular college preparatory core courses offered for the Oklahoma Promise. This course follows the state modified curriculum standards FINANCIAL LITERACY 1 semester - ½ credit Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department Students will learn how to make decisions concerning activities that affect everyday living. Topics include: banking, saving, stock investments, careers, budgeting, credit, taxes, and insurance. Other topics will include discussions about job skills that will be in demand and how technology will affect our lives and businesses. THIS COURSE IS AN OKLAHOMA STATE GRADUATION REQUIREMENT FOR ALL STUDENTS BEGINNING WITH THE CLASS OF BIOLOGY Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course is designed to give students a better understanding of life and the contributions of biology to daily living. Areas of study include characteristics of life, the cell, the plant and animal kingdoms. Students work on goals from their Individualized Education Plans. This course does not provide the some academic rigor as the regular college preparatory core courses offered for the Oklahoma Promise. This course follows the state modified curriculum standards. Students will be assessed via the state end-of-instruction test STUDY SKILLS Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course is designed to provide study skills strategies for the special education student. The course hour also provides time for structured study and assistance from the special education teacher ADAPTIVE PE Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This class is designed to teach skills and sports necessary for a healthy lifestyle. Students enrolled in this course receive individual help they need to attain these skills. Students enrolled in this course are encouraged to join the Jenks Special Olympics team.

19 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - Special Services cont./mathematics/science SITE-BASED VOCATIONAL TRAINING Prerequisite: Placement through Special Education Department This course provides job-sampling opportunities on site. Students are taught appropriate skills to function as independently as possible in the work place. MATHEMATICS GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS: Jenks Public Schools highly recommends that students enroll in mathematics all four years of high school. Three mathematics credits in which one must be Algebra I and two which may include, but are not limited to the following courses: Algebra II, Algebra III, Geometry, Math of Finance, Pre-Calculus/Trigonometry, Calculus, Statistics, or other mathematics courses with content and/or rigor equal to or above Algebra I. Please refer to the Mathematics Course Progression Chart on p. 35 of this guide for more information. Three math courses are required in grades ACHIEVING CLASSROOM EXCELLENCE (ACE/END-OF-INSTRUCTION TEST) STUDENTS MUST SCORE AT THE PROFICIENT LEVEL OR ABOVE ON THE ENGLISH 10 AND ALGEBRA I TESTS AS WELL AS TWO (2) OF THE REMAINING FIVE (5) TESTS: ENGLISH 11, GEOMETRY, ALGEBRA II, BIOLOGY AND US HISTORY TO MEET STATE GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS AND RECEIVE A HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA ALGEBRA I LAB Placement through Math Department. This course is intended to supplement Algebra I. This class will count as elective credit only and will not be credited toward the math graduation requirements. Course content supports and remediates the Algebra I curriculum ALGEBRA I Placement through JHS Math Department. * Students must score at the Proficient level or above on the ACE (EOI) test in order to qualify for a high school diploma. Algebra I is the foundation of all other mathematics courses. Students will be expected to generalize patterns, relations and functions. They will represent and analyze mathematical situations and structures using algebraic symbols; use mathematical models to represent and understand quantitative relationships; and analyze change in various contexts. Students will identify functions as linear or nonlinear and contrast their properties from tables, graphs, or equations. Students will solve equations, inequalities and systems while also performing the basic operations with polynomials in making connections with real world application. They will summarize, represent and interpret categorical and quantitative data. Students will be introduced to the graphing calculator and are encouraged to have a TI calculator from the 84 or Nspire series GEOMETRY Prerequisite: A passing grade in Algebra I. Geometric knowledge from previous courses will be reviewed and extended to establish a foundation for later studies and to help students become aware of geometry in everyday living. Students will use logic, postulates, theorems and Algebra I concepts to explore properties of 2-dimensional and 3-dimensional figures. Topics studied include concepts of formal reasoning leading to a study of proofs, congruence, similarity, triangles, polygons, circles, planes, coordinate geometry, basic trigonometric functions, and construction. This course will introduce students to the basics of conics shapes and equations. Students will be using a graphing calculator and are encouraged to have a TI calculator from the 84 or Nspire series PRE-AP ALGEBRA II Grades: 10, 11 Prerequisite: Grade of B or better in Geometry, an A in Algebra I and recommendation of current math teacher. This college preparatory course will emphasize the study of functions, systems, polynomials, conics, radicals, inequalities, rational expressions, logarithms, sequences and series from an AP prospective. They will extend the domain of the trig functions using the unit circle. Time is devoted to the analysis of data, inference and probability. Critical thinking skills will be enhanced as students explore, discover and make connections with real world applications. Pre-AP inquiry techniques will be utilized throughout this course. Students will be using the graphing calculator, computers, CBL/CBR system, manipulatives, and projects. Students planning on taking Pre-AP Pre-Calculus and AP Calculus should enroll in this course. A graphing calculator from the TI 84 or Nspire series is required PRE-AP PRE-CALCULUS/TRIGONOMETRY Prerequisite: Grade of B or better in Pre-AP Algebra II and recommendation of current math teacher. This college preparatory course, designed for students planning to take Calculus either in high school or college, will relate, apply and explore all concepts of trigonometry, including identities, equations, and vectors when solving real world problems. Emphasis will be placed on the study of logarithms, sequences, probability and enhancing the knowledge of functions by making graphing connections and interpretations. In addition, students will further explore applications of graphs by utilizing CBL graphing systems. Application problems of trigonometric concepts and the analysis of a variety of graphs utilizing Pre-AP inquiry methods will be extensively covered. Students will also be introduced to the concept of limits. A graphing calculator from the TI 84 or Nspire series is required. SCIENCE The goal of the Science Department at the Freshman Academy is to provide experience which will enable the science student to develop the ability to think critically, to inquire rationally, and to interpret and analyze current scientific developments, thus equipping the student with the ability to adjust to living in a rapidly changing world. To accomplish this goal the student will be involved in such processes as observing, analyzing, classifying, predicting, measuring, deducing, and comparing. As a result of these activities the student will develop such skills as collection and presentation of data, interpretation of graphs and tables, utilization of techniques and concepts of measurement, application of mathematics, manipulation of appropriate materials and equipment in experimentation, collection of information from appropriate sources, and analyzing for sources of error. BIOLOGY students will be required to take an Oklahoma mandated ACE End-of-Instruction exam which will be recorded on the student s high school transcript. REQUIRED COURSES: (Three credits required for graduation) BIOLOGY This course focuses on the concepts of The Function of the Cell, The Molecular Basis of Heredity, The Process of Biological Diversity, The Interdependence of Organisms, The Organization and Inclusion of Matter and Energy in Living Systems, The Behavior of Organisms, and The Structure and Function of the Human Body. This course uses an inquiry-based approach to ask questions, develop and use models, plan and carry out investigations, and analyze and interpret data to construct, evaluate and communicate explanations of the natural world.

20 15 PART II FRESHMAN ACADEMY - Science cont./social Studies/Marketing Ed/Family and Consumer Science PRE-AP BIOLOGY Completion of Algebra I or Geometry with a grade of B or better is recommended. Pre-AP Biology is an accelerated laboratory/lecture course for the highly motivated and academically dedicated science student. Emphasis is placed on critical thinking. The skills and concepts the students will learn are ones that are necessary to be successful in AP Biology and other advanced science courses. Pre-AP Biology will involve more labs and provide more rigorous class work compared to regular biology. Students should be organized and motivated to learn. This course uses an inquiry-based approach to ask questions, develop and use models, plan and carry out investigations, and analyze and interpret data to construct, evaluate and communicate explanations of the natural world PRE-AP CHEMISTRY 2 semesters 1 credit Recommended : Algebra II with an A or B or concurrent enrollment in Algebra II Cost: Purchase of a lab notebook is required (approximately $20.) Students in Pre-AP Chemistry will examine the structure and properties of matter and the reactions it undergoes. Major topics covered are the same as those studied in Chemistry I, but they are covered at a faster pace and in greater detail. The topics include atomic structure, nomenclature, stoichiometry, kinetics, equilibrium, bonding, organic chemistry, acids and bases, and nuclear chemistry. SOCIAL STUDIES The social studies may be defined with one word. That word is people. People live in a specific place which is geography. They live during a specific time which is history. They earn a living and exchange goods and services which is consumerism. They live among various groups families, tribes, and communities which are sociology and psychology. They organize themselves or are organized into political units of many kinds which is government. The goal of the social studies program is to work toward the development of each student into a person capable of functioning in and understanding all of these disciplines. Students develop and apply the following: use of reference materials, techniques for reading and interpreting different kinds of subject matter, organization of information, critical thinking, and oral and written expression. REQUIRED COURSES: Students in grade nine are required to enroll in Oklahoma History OKLAHOMA HISTORY 1 semester - ½ credit This course is a survey of the important historical, cultural, economic, and political events that have worked together in shaping our State. Students will learn about the state from its discovery to modern day. They will learn about not only the movement of the Native Americans, but also about all migrations to Oklahoma. We will explore the rich history of Oklahoma s statehood and the impact that the founders made on our past and present. Throughout this course, students will analyze primary sources and will produce written work that uses those sources PRE-AP OKLAHOMA HISTORY 1 semester - ½ credit This course is accessible to students of all levels; however, students must be selfmotivated, critical thinkers who are organized and willing to tackle rigorous work. This semester long course of Oklahoma History begins with exploring pre-historic Oklahoma through the present day. The course will cover the required PASS objectives as determined by the State of Oklahoma. This includes learning basic document analysis skills, geography, research skills, and reading strategies while discovering Oklahoma s rich history. As a Pre-AP course, this will include more extensive practice with primary source analysis, outside reading, basic thesis writing, and other AP skills. MARKETING EDUCATION The goal of the Marketing Education Program at Jenks High School and Freshman Academy is to prepare students for university level education or direct entry-level employment in the business world. Extended learning opportunities include fieldtrips, guest speakers and job shadowing. An integral part of this program is the student organization, DECA. DECA encourages students to develop skills in leadership, community service, and career exploration INTRO TO FASHION DESIGN & MARKETING AND FINANCIAL LITERACY This class meets the criteria for Financial Literacy graduation requirements. One semester will be an introduction to marketing concepts and functions applicable to the fashion merchandising industry. Instruction will include an orientation to the fashion industry, including history of fashion and wardrobe planning, career opportunities, human relations, and economics. Projects include planning a seasonal wardrobe, the designing and marketing of a fashion related product, and researching a fashion designer. One semester will be devoted to the 14 objectives of the Passport to Financial Literacy credit needed for high school graduation. Students will learn the basic skills and knowledge needed to effectively manage their personal finances. Topics include income, taxes, financial services, checkbooks/savings/investing, retirement planning, lending, credit card debt, identify theft, home buying, insurance, charitable giving, and the impact of gambling and bankruptcy. Students must demonstrate a 70% success rate in each of the 14 standards to achieve state graduation requirements. Membership in DECA is encouraged. DECA dues are $ INTRO TO SPORTS & ENTERTAINMENT MARKETING AND FINANCIAL LITERACY This class meets the criteria for Financial Literacy graduation requirements. One semester will include an introduction to marketing concepts and functions applicable to the sports and entertainment industry. Instruction will include an orientation and history of the sports and entertainment differentiating between amateur and professional sports, studying SWOT analysis and identifying career areas in sports and entertainment marketing. Projects include designing and marketing a sports drink, planning a local event and researching sports marketing related careers. One semester will be devoted to the 14 objectives of the Passport to Financial Literacy credit needed for high school graduation. Students will learn the basic skills and knowledge needed to effectively manage their personal finances. Topics include income, taxes, financial services, checkbooks/savings/investing, retirement planning, lending, credit card debt, identify theft, home buying, insurance, charitable giving, and the impact of gambling and bankruptcy. Students must demonstrate a 70% success rate in each of the 14 standards to achieve state graduation requirements. Membership in DECA is encouraged. DECA dues are $30. FAMILY AND CONSUMER SCIENCE FAMILY AND CONSUMER SCIENCES I Supply cost: Classroom supply cost is approximately $35 and FCCLA Chapter membership is encouraged. Dues are $30. This course is a yearlong class intended to generate knowledge and skills in child development, clothing and textiles, consumer education, food and nutrition, housing

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