2 A B C D Contents Graduation Requirements Overview A 1 Graduation Requirements A 2 Assessments A 3 Magnet and Signature Programs A 5 International Baccalaureate Programme_ A 5 Taking Advanced Placement Courses A 6 Graduating from High School A 6 High School Graduation Option A 7 Graduation Certificates A 8 Scheduling Guidelines Limitations on Scheduling B-2 Technical Preparation Programs B-2 Courses Outside the Home School B-2 Additional Ways to Earn/Recover Credit B-2 Alternatives to 4-Year Enrollment B-4 Courses General Course Information C-2 Art C-3 Career & Technology Education C-5 Dance C-16 English C-17 ESOL C-20 Health C-22 International Baccalaureate C-23 Mathematics C-25 Music C-27 Physical Education C-30 Science C-32 Social Studies C-34 World & Classical Languages C-37 Alternative Courses C-39 Interdisciplinary Courses C-40 Scheduling Worksheet C-42 Advanced Cocurricular Programs C-43 Completer Programs Completer Pathways D-1 Earning College Credit in High School D-9 Index D10 List of High Schools Back Cover Dear Student: A Message from the Superintendent This High School Program of Study booklet is intended to provide valuable information to allow you and your parents make selections that will best prepare you for future success. It has been designed to explain the rich variety of challenging and rigorous choices available to you. The additional demands of high school course work for students throughout the state make the expectations for graduation far more difficult for students than in past years. In anticipation of meeting these demands, we offer you complexity in course work as well as electives we hope help to diversify your high school experience. I encourage you to work with your teachers and counselors to make decisions appropriate for achieving your individual goals. We are continuing to explore ways to introduce more rigor, relevancy, diversity, and specialization to our high school course offerings, and counselors will be able to fully explain courses that are implemented after the printing of this booklet. How you spend your time in school will only make your future better and your goals more attainable. As Superintendent, I urge you to take full advantage of the courses that are provided in this booklet as well as in the classroom. Your success is our greatest achievement, and Anne Arundel County Public Schools is committed to your continued development. Sincerely, Kevin M. Maxwell, Ph.D. Superintendent of Schools AACPS Board of Education Patricia Nalley, President Andrew C. Pruski, Vice President Teresa Milio Birge Amalie Brandenburg Jillian Buck Kevin L. Jackson Eugene Peterson Deborah Ritchie Solon Webb Please Note: Although deemed accurate when printed, information in this booklet may change during the year as BOE policies and regulations are updated. For the most current version of this booklet, visit the AACPS website: To see Board Policies and Regulations, visit
3 A 4 Steps to Graduation A student shall satisfactorily complete four years of approved study beyond the eighth grade, unless an alternative plan is approved by the Superintendent of Schools. 1Credits Earn a minimum of Credits (See page A-2) Choose a completer... 2 Assessments Pass the High School Assessments (HSA) in... Algebra/ Data Analysis Biology English (See page A-3) 4 Completer Program Paths 3 Service Learning Complete Hours...of Service Learning in grades 5 11 (See page A-3) Graduation Requirements College Completer University System of MD Post secondary education after High School Career Path Employment after High School Career Completer (See section D or Tech Prep Path At least two years of study after High School or High School Graduation Option a. 2 credits of Advanced Technology or b. 2 credits of the same World and Classical Language (See page A-6)
4 A 2 Credit Requirements High School Graduation Requirements Minimum Credit Requirements Subject Students entering Grade 9 in and thereafter Minimum Credit Requirements 26 English 4 1 credit in English 9 1 credit in English 10 1 credit in English 11 1 credit in English 12 Social Studies 3 1 credit in United States Government 1 credit in World History 1 credit in United States History Mathematics 4** 1 credit of Algebra I (two semesters) 1 credit in Geometry 2 mathematics elective credits** Science 3+ Physical Education Health 1/2 Basic Technology 1 credit in Biology 2 credits, including laboratory experience in any or all of the following areas: Earth Science Life Science Physical Science 1 1/2 credit in Fitness for Life 1/2 credit Physical Education Elective 1/2 credit in Health Education 1 See page A-4 for a listing of courses that meet the Basic Technology Requirement. Fine Arts 1 Music, Art, Dance, and Theatre Arts courses Electives 8.5 Any elective course, including completer electives. (See World and Classical Language** or Advanced Technology requirement for University System of Maryland Completer.) In addition to meeting the specific credit requirements, a student earning a standard high school diploma shall successfully complete one of the following: Two credits of World and Classical Language (two years of the same language), or Two credits of advanced technology education, or A state-approved career and technology program Students must attend high school for four years unless a pre-approved AACPS alternative is satisfied. Students must choose and follow course selection for a Completer Program Path. Further details can be found later in Section A (Career Program Completer, University System of Maryland Completer, or Dual Completer). High School Assessments Requirement Students entering grade 9 in and thereafter must also pass the High School Assessments in Algebra/Data Analysis, Biology, and English 10. Please check with your school counselor to discuss possible options to meet the High School Assessment requirement. World and Classical Language Requirement Students may elect to take two credits of a classical language rather than two credits of an advanced technology or a career completer program. The World and Classical Language option meets one of the criteria for qualifying the student for the University System of Maryland. It is recommended that students who elect the World and Classical Language option continue in the program beyond the second level, if possible. Some specialized programs, as well as many colleges and universities, require additional credits in world and classical language. Check with your school counselor for details. Credit by Competency and or Examination Students may be awarded credit towards graduation for demonstrated competency and/or examination for courses and competencies determined by the Board of Education of Anne Arundel County Public Schools. At the present time, the Board of Education has authorized competency credit to students who completed Level I of a World or Classical Language, Algebra I, and/or Geometry. As other qualifying courses are identified for competency and/or examination credit, announcements will be made by the Division of Curriculum. Credit Earned in Middle School Students may also earn high school credit in Chinese, French, German, Italian, Spanish, or Russian, Algebra, Algebra II, and Geometry. Maryland state law requires that to earn credit, middle school students successfully complete the respective courses and pass the final exam. Basic Technology Credit Requirement (see page A-4) Students must earn one-credit in technology. Courses that may be used to fulfill this requirement are identified. Advanced Technology Credit Requirement (see page A-4) Students may elect to take two credits of advanced technology rather than two credits of one World and Classical Language or a career completer program. A student with the required math courses and two (2) credits of advanced technology will qualify as a University System of Maryland ** Students seeking admission to a University System of Maryland institution should review details of math elective requirements with a school counselor and in section B +Note: Magnet, and Signature programs may require 3, 4, or 5 credits of Science and of World and Classical Language.
5 Assessments A 3 Completer. The student, however, must verify the admissions requirements for each University System of Maryland institution to determine if the advanced technology courses meet the institution s admission requirements. Service Learning Requirement MSDE requires students to complete 75 hours of Service- Learning for graduation. Anne Arundel County Public Schools integrates this requirement into existing subjects or courses starting in grade 5. Students complete service-learning projects and activities from grades 5 through 11 so that each student, upon completion of grade 11, should have met the service learning graduation requirement. Service Learning Implementation in AACPS Students in grade 5 will complete service-learning projects through social studies activities for 5 hours. Students in grades 6 through grades 8 will complete servicelearning projects for 10 hours in each grade level for a total of 30 hours. Students in grades 9-11 will earn the following service learning hours through service-learning projects in the following courses: US Government: 10 hours Science (grade 10) 10 hours English 11: 10 hours Health: 10 hours All students transferring into an Anne Arundel County public high school from a non Maryland public school must complete 40 hours of service learning to meet the Maryland State Department of Education (MSDE) graduation requirement at the high school level. All students transferring into an Anne Arundel County public school from within the state of Maryland must have documentation for 40 hours of service learning from their previous school(s) or complete the balance for a total of 40 hour on a prorated scale: Grade 12: (2nd semester): 5 hours Grade 12: (1st semester): 10 hours Grade 11: 20 hours Grade 10: 30 hours Seniors are not exempt from completing the service learning graduation requirement and will complete service learning hours based on a prorated schedule. Courses such as B46, Inquiry into Community Problems, or H20, Child Development I, may be used to meet this requirement for service learning. Procedures for Promotion Promotion from one grade level to the next is based on the year the student entered the ninth grade as well as the number and types of credits earned as follows: Year student entered Grade or later To Be Promoted to Grade: Completed Credits Needed Credits Needed in Academic Subjects 10 6 at least at least at least 11 Senior Status: Students who have completed at least three years in high school, have successfully earned 20 appropriate credits, and who are enrolled in a program that allows them to meet all graduation requirements by June of the same academic year may be considered seniors. Assessments Assessment is an important part of instruction. Students take a variety of tests during their years in public school, including state mandated achievement tests, county benchmarks, ability tests, and assessments required for grade promotion and graduation from high school. Students may also take college level exams related to advanced placement studies, International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme, and scholastic aptitude tests required for college admission. A student s academic performance is based on more than test results; however, test and assessment results are vital to monitoring student progress, as well as evaluating and improving instruction and curricula to ensure student success. The state mandated assessments provide educators, parents, and the public valuable information about student, school, school system, and state performance. Contact the Division of Curriculum, or your local school counseling office for details on the following tests. Additional information about the results of these assessments can be found at: High School Assessments (HSA) The High School Assessments (HSA) consist of three tests one each in Algebra/Data Analysis, Biology, and English 10. Students, including middle school students taking high school level courses, take each exam after completing the corresponding course. The High School Assessments in Algebra/Data Analysis, Biology, and English 10 also fulfill the requirement under NCLB that high school students be administered on an annual basis, an assessment in English, mathematics, and science. These tests consist of all multiple choice items. Intended to raise expectations for all high school students, the HSAs
6 A 4 Basic & Advanced Technology Courses These courses fulfill the credit requirement for Basic & Advanced Technology Basic Technology Education Credit Advanced Technology Education Credit 1/2 Credit One Credit 1/2 Credit One Credit If a student entered grade 9 in the School Year or later, only these courses meet the requirement. M69 M70 Foundations of Technology A Foundations of Technology B M25 Principles of Engineering (Project Lead the Way Schools only) M26 Intro to Engineering Design (Project Lead the Way Schools only) M18 Power, Energy and Transportation Systems M42 Manufacturing and Construction Technologies M32 Technology of Flight M52 Marine Technology M22 Architectural Design & Development I M23 Architectural Design & Development II M20 Engineering Drawing CAD I M21 Engineering Drawing CAD II M13 Technology Design I M14 Technology Design II M10 Communication Technology I M11 Communication Technology II measure achievement in the Core Learning Goals that have been set by the Maryland State Board of Education. Currently, students must take these tests as a requirement for high school graduation. Students, beginning with the graduating class of 2009 and beyond, are required to earn a passing score on the HSA in order to earn a Maryland High School Diploma. Individual student results are shared with the parent/guardian. Please check with your school s counseling office on additional meansto meet the High School Assessment requirements. The Bridge Plan for Academic Validation The Bridge Plan for Academic Validation provides a process for earning graduation status helping to ensure that all students have a fair opportunity to demonstrate their knowledge and skills when traditional testing has not been an effective measure for them. Please see your school counselor for further information. In schools where enrollment demands, a non-credit Bridge Class may be offered. Alternative Maryland School Assessment (Alt-MSA) The Alternative Maryland School Assessment (Alt-MSA) is Maryland s assessment program for students with the most significant cognitive disabilities who meet eligibility criteria. The Alt-MSA measures a student s progress on attainment of Mastery Objectives in reading and math in grades 3 through 8 and 10 and in science in grades 5, 8, and 10. A student who participates in Alt-MSA is pursuing a Maryland Certificate of Program Completion and may not be eligible for a high school diploma if they continue to participate in the alternate assessment program. The decision for the student to participate in the Alt-MSA must be made annually. Modified High School Assessments (Mod-HSA) The Mod-HSAs are Modified Assessments based on grade-level Academic Content Standards and Modified Academic Achievement Standards. The Mod-HSA tests are alternates to the tests in the Maryland High School Assessment (HSA) program and are designed for students with disabilities who, based on a decision-making process undertaken by their IEP Team, meet specific eligibility criteria. The Mod-HSA tests are intended to meet the testing requirements for high school graduation as well as the high school test requirements for English/Language Arts, Mathematics, Science, and Social Studies under the federal No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (NCLB). The English Language Proficiency Test (ELPT): ACCESS ACCESS, an English Language Proficiency Test (ELPT), has been developed to meet the requirements in No Child Left Behind for assessing English learners on their English proficiency in listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Annually, all English learners from K 12 take this test. Also annually, individual student results are shared with the parent/guardian. For additional information on the English Language Proficiency Test, please contact the ESOL office at
7 Assessments A 5 Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test (PSAT) National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test (NMSQT) Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT I) In addition to the above state mandated assessments, high school students may opt to take a number of different tests offered by the College Board. The Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test is co-sponsored by the College Board and National Merit Scholarship Corporation. High school students take the PSAT/NMSQT which can qualify them for scholarships and prepare them for the SAT I. All eligible students in grades 9, 10, and 11 take the PSAT/ NMSQT in October. This test measures student performance in language usage, writing, reading, and mathematics. The SAT I is used by colleges as one of several admissions requirements. It is normally taken by college-bound students in grades 10, 11, or 12. The College Board describes the SAT I as a test of reasoning that measures critical reading, writing, and mathematical reasoning skills students have developed over time and need to be successful academically. It is characterized as the best available independent, standardized measure of a student s college readiness. Check with your local high school guidance office for PSAT and SAT I testing dates. Please note that a preparatory course for the SAT I is currently offered in all high schools. ACT Exam The ACT is also a college entrance exam accepted by all four-year institutions. It is nationally administered and is used to help colleges evaluate applicants. The ACT is more of an achievement test with four core sections (English, Math, Reading, Science) and an optional Writing section. Some students earn higher scores on the ACT. Because many colleges will accept the ACT test, check with the colleges and universities to which you may apply. See your school counselor for additional information. Go to for more information. Advanced Placement (AP) Exams For each AP course, an AP Exam is administered at participating schools worldwide. High school students are urged to take the Advanced Placement (AP) exams in specific subjects such as English, world and classical languages, chemistry, history, calculus, psychology, biology, economics, computer science, environmental sciences, statistics, and fine arts. Except for AP Studio Art, which is a portfolio assessment, each AP Exam contains a free response section (either essay or problem solving) and a section of multiple choice questions. The modern language exams also have a speaking component, and the AP Music Theory Exam includes a sight singing task. Each AP Exam is given an overall grade of 1, 2, 3, 4, or 5, with 5 indicating a student who is extremely well qualified to receive college credit and/or advanced placement based on an AP Exam grade. Colleges and universities use the AP results to determine college preparedness, student motivation, and placement. Students have the opportunity to earn credit or advanced standing at most of the nation s colleges and universities. A fee is required to take this exam. Check with your local high school counseling office for more information on the Advance Placement courses and exams or contact the Office of School Counselors at You can also visit College Board website at student/testing/ap/about.html. Summer assignments may be required in AP Courses. Magnet and Signature Programs Programs of Choice are an AACPS initiative to increase excellence and opportunity for all secondary students. If you have interest in any of our Magnet or Signature Programs, please visit our website for more details (www.aacps.org/advancedprograms) or call the Advanced Studies and Programs Office at International Baccalaureate Program IB Middle Years Programme (IBMYP) The IB Middle Years Programme is a program of choice offered at Annapolis, Meade, and Old Mill High Schools. Admission into this program is by formal application and eligible applicants in grade 8 start the program in grade 9. Students in grade 9 IBMYP are enrolled in Honors level English, American Government, Biology, Algebra I, Geometry or Algebra II, French or Spanish Level II, and elective offerings. Students in MYP 10 are enrolled in Honors level English, AP Modern European History, Chemistry, Geometry, Algebra II or Pre-Calculus, French or Spanish III and elective offerings. The MYP provides an excellent foundation for the International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme offered to students in grades 11 and 12. International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme (IBDP) This program of choice is offered at Annapolis, Meade, and Old Mill High Schools to students who are enrolled in the Extended Learning Program. The International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme is a rigorous and challenging program of studies for students in grades 11 and 12. All IB Diploma candidates must take six subjects and successfully complete all IB assessments and examinations, in order to earn the IB Diploma. In addition, IB Diploma candidates complete a Theory of Knowledge course, an Extended Essay of 4,000 words, and approximately 150 hours of Creativity, Action, and Service (CAS) hours. Successful completion of all requirements results in the awarding of an International Baccalaureate Diploma. The IB program and IB Diploma are recognized by school systems, colleges and universities throughout the world. Many colleges grant advanced standing and or college credit on the basis of
8 A 6 Magnet & Signature Programs performance in the IB Diploma assessments. The official policies of colleges and universities in North America are cited on the International Baccalaureate website (www.ibo.org). Taking Advanced Placement and International Baccalaureate Courses Students may sometimes face a considerable challenge in rigorous AP and IB courses. After an initial period of adjustment, perhaps with additional support from the instructor, they discover they can handle the course requirements successfully. With the intention of giving students time to adjust to these challenges, withdrawal from these courses will not be considered until the end of the first marking period. A decision to drop to a lower level or withdraw from the course completely would come after consultation between the student, teacher, parent, counselor and administration. Graduating from High School Completer Program Paths The Maryland School Performance Program (MSPP) requires that high school students enroll in courses that prepare them for postsecondary education, gainful employment, or both. The school system has courses that, when taken in proper sequence, will prepare students for employment. These courses are offered at the high schools and both Centers of Applied Technology, and are approved by the Maryland State Department of Education, The three program completer options are 1. Career program completer 2. University System of Maryland completer 3. Dual completer Accordingly, in addition to accumulating the required number of credits, students must plan for one of the following options: 1. Career Program Completer a. Career Completer The student pursues a sequence of courses to develop skills in preparation for employment and/or post secondary education upon high school graduation. These courses and programs are offered at both Centers of Applied Technology or at the high schools through Business Education, Family and Consumer Sciences, and Technology Education. These career completer programs are approved by the Maryland State Department of Education, Division of Career and Adult Learning. b. Tech Prep Completer Some of the career completer pathways are identified as Tech Prep pathways. The students completing these pathways pursue a sequence of study beginning in high school and continuing through at least two years of post-secondary education. Many of the Tech Prep programs offer articulation agreements with local postsecondary institutions. These agreements allow students to earn college credit for courses taken in high school. For more information on career completers, see Completer Programs in Section D of this handbook. 2. University System of Maryland Completer The student pursues a sequence of courses in preparation for postsecondary education upon high school graduation. Minimum requirements include two years of the same World and Classical Language or two credits in advanced technology courses, and Algebra I, Geometry, and Algebra II. University System of Maryland Required Coursework Subject Year Courses English 4 Social Studies 3 Laboratory Science 3 Mathematics (Algebra I, Geometry, Algebra II) 4 The same World and Classical Language 2 or Advanced Technology Credit Academic Electives 6 Students are required 4 credits of rigorous mathematics and to be enrolled in Algebra 2 or beyond during senior year. Approved courses for the senior year University Completer program are: Algebra 2, Pre-Calculus, College Algebra, AP Calculus AB/BC, AP Statistics, Linear Algebra and Calculus III. The high school coursework requirements in the above table apply to students seeking admission to the following University System of Maryland institutions: Coppin State College University of Maryland, College Park Frostburg State University University of Maryland, Eastern Shore Towson University University of Maryland, Baltimore County Bowie State University University of Maryland, Baltimore Salisbury State University University of Maryland, University College University of Baltimore
9 Graduating from High School A 7 Each University System of Maryland institution has guidelines for evaluating applicants who have not completed all the required courses for admission. In some cases, students who lack a required course are permitted to take it their freshman year in college. In other instances, students are permitted to demonstrate their competency in a given field as an alternative to passing a required high school course. While these represent the minimum high school course requirements for entry into University System of Maryland institutions listed above, individual campuses and programs may have additional admission requirements. Students should seek out these requirements by writing to the admissions director at the campus of choice. Anne Arundel Community College In addition to the above University System of Maryland institutions, Anne Arundel County Public Schools enjoys an excellent working relationship with Anne Arundel Community College (AACC). AACC is an open door institution which admits those who may benefit from postsecondary education in both transfer and career programs. To help students succeed in college, AACC has established policies and procedures to evaluate and assess their academic abilities. 3. Dual Completer The student pursues courses that fulfill diploma and Career or University System of Maryland requirements. Please work closely with your school counselor for appropriate procedures and approved courses. High School Graduation Option This option does not satisfy MSPP (Maryland School Performance Program) requirements for completer programs but does satisfy graduation requirements of the Maryland State Department of Education. To complete this option the student earns one of the following: a. Two credits in advanced technology or b. Two credits of the same World or Classical Language Graduation Certificates Maryland High School Certificate This certificate may be awarded to students with disabilities who do not meet the requirements for a diploma but who meet one of the following criteria: 1. The student is enrolled in a special education program for at least four years beyond grade 8, or its age equivalent, and is determined by an Individualized Educational Program Team (IEP Team), with agreement of the student s parents/guardians, to have developed appropriate skills for the individual to enter the world of work, act responsibly as a citizen, and enjoy a fulfilling life. The world of work includes but is not limited to the following: Gainful employment, Supported employment, or Sheltered workshops. 2. The student has been enrolled in a special education program for four years beyond grade 8, or its age equivalent, and has reached age 21. Anne Arundel County Public Schools Citation An Anne Arundel County Public Schools citation for completion of a four-year high school program may be awarded at graduation ceremonies, if approved by the IEP team, to certain students with specific developmental disabilities who have not completed their individual high school program of studies and will be leaving the high school and entering an alternative AACPS program (i.e. Vocational Citation Program, O-Campus Transition Program). The student will be awarded the Maryland High School Certificate upon completion of the alternative program. AP (Advanced Placement) Diploma Endorsement Anne Arundel County Public Schools believe that students who engage in rigorous programs should be recognized for their efforts. To provide this recognition, Anne Arundel County Public Schools has developed an AP Diploma Endorsement. In order to earn this AP Diploma Endorsement, a student must: Earn a minimum of five AP credits The credits must be in four of the five domains: languages (English and/or World or Classical Language) social studies mathematics natural sciences computer science and/or fine arts Earn all A s and B s in AP classes taken; those receiving one C are included, provided there is at least one offsetting A. Sit for a minimum of 5 AP exams
10 A 8 Graduation Certificates The High School Certificate of Merit While earning the Maryland High School Diploma, a student may wish to work toward the Anne Arundel County Public Schools Certificate of Merit. This certificate recognizes students who elect a rigorous course of study. In addition to the basic graduation requirements, the student must: earn a Level III (or above) World or Classical Language credit. earn at least 12 credits in courses identified as advanced. achieve a cumulative grade point average of 3.0 or above on a 4.0 scale for grades Courses that qualify as advanced are: all Advanced Placement courses (not Seminar courses) all International Baccalaureate courses all Honors courses some Honors Option courses other specific courses not designated as AP, IB, or Honors. Check with your school counselor for a list of specific courses which can be applied toward the Certificate of Merit.
11 B-1 It is the responsibility of the student to carefully evaluate and select courses, obtaining help from appropriate teachers, school counselor, or administrators. Parental approval of course selection is required for all students younger than 18 years of age. Students have the right to participate in any part of the curriculum in accordance with nondiscriminatory practices. BScheduling Guidelines Contents Limitations on Scheduling B-2 Technical Preparation Programs B-2 Courses Outside the Home School B-2 Alternatives to 4-Year Enrollment B-4
12 B-2 Scheduling Guidelines Limitations on Scheduling Academic credits are defined as courses offered in the program areas of English, mathematics, science, social studies, World and Classical Languages, advanced placement, and computer science. The prior approval of the principal is required for a student to take more than four non-academic credits during a school year. Students are limited to a maximum of two physical activity classes per semester. No two courses are to be taken simultaneously from one of the five major physical education areas (Lifetime Sports, Dance, Team Sports, and Weight Training). All high school students have the opportunity to earn up to one elective credit per year in the Alternative Credit Programs. Technical Preparation Programs at the Centers of Applied Technology The TECHnical PREParation courses offered at the Centers of Applied Technology provide students with the skills to obtain and maintain employment in the trades or technical areas. While pursuing a course of study at the centers, students combine a technical/theory classroom component with a hands-on lab experience. After completing the 11 th grade, most students can participate in the Work-based Learning Program, working at jobs for which they have been trained, while attending academic classes at the comprehensive high schools in the morning. Registration for courses is made through the home school; however, an application must be made to the Centers of Applied Technology North or South. Most students enter a course of study in the 10 th grade. Courses Outside the Assigned School Students may participate in curriculum offerings in any county public school provided that the course is not available at the assigned school, that there is space available in the course, and that the students provide their own transportation. Permission to exercise this option must be obtained from the principals or designees of the affected schools and from the parents or legal guardians. Parental approval for taking courses outside of the home school is not required for students 18 years of age or older. Additional Ways to Earn/Recover Credit In addition to earning credits during the regular school day and year, credits may be earned, at the discretion of the local school system, through various other programs. No student, however, may earn credit more than once for the same course. Additional ways to earn credit include: Summer School The secondary summer school program offers students a number of secondary school courses and provides students the opportunity to make up work in which they were unsuccessful, to improve grade averages in sequential subjects, and to earn credits to meet high school graduation requirements. Credit may be given for acceptable summer study offered by approved public and nonpublic institutions in or outside of Maryland, if the principal of the student s own school authorizes the study in advance. Evening School The Evening High School Program offers students, over 16 years old, who are currently attending a daytime high school the opportunity to make up credits or take additional courses. For those students who do not finish high school, Evening High School offers an opportunity to complete the high school education and earn a high school diploma. Twilight School The Twilight Program is an opportunity for ninth grade students to take a class for remedial credit. The class is taken after school at the comprehensive high school. Twilight School is offered second semester for those students who did not receive credit for a first semester class. Home & Hospital Teaching Extenuating circumstances may necessitate the assistance of home and hospital teaching for certain students. However, home and hospital teaching should be considered only after all the resources of the school system have been used fully and when it is felt definitely that the best interests of the students are being served. If home teaching is recommended by the school and approved by the school system for credit to be applied toward minimum graduation requirements, then the teacher, the program of study, and examination shall be financed by the local school system.
13 Additional Ways to Earn Credit B-3 College Courses Independent Study Programs With prior approval of the local superintendent of schools or the superintendent s designee, credit toward high school graduation may be given for courses at accredited colleges that are not offered at the high school. The cost of these courses shall be borne by the student. AACPS Maryland Virtual Learning Opprotunites (MLVO) Online Campus With prior consent of the principal, high school students may enroll in online MVLO courses for high school credit. Courses conducted online with the teacher physically separated from the students expand the range of learning opportunities offered to students for which teachers communicate with students online and via telephone. Students may be scheduled during the school day to work independently on course requirements. The local high school assigns an online support teacher who monitors student progress and communicates with the student, parents, and online teacher as needed. For information, contact your school counseling office. Credit by Examination Credit toward high school graduation may be earned in grades 9 12 by passing an examination that assesses student demonstration of locally established curricular objectives. Credit toward high school graduation may be earned in grades 9 12 by passing an examination that assesses student demonstration of locally established curricular objectives. According to COMAR 13A , students who have completed all requirements for the Maryland High School Diploma except for credit in either English 12 or Algebra II may earn credit by exam. To earn credit for English 12, the student must take 2 tests: SAT and SAT Subject Test In Literature and the writing portion of the SAT with a minimum combined score of 1080 on the SAT Subject Test in Literature with a minimum of 520 on the writing portion of the SAT. To earn graduation credit for Algebra II the sudent must achieve a minimum of 1150 on the American Diploma Project Algebra II exam. AACPS AACC Independent study programs for non-weighted credit are available for students of proven ability and self discipline when needs and interests in a specific content area can no longer be met within the range of regular course offerings or for whom schools are unable to arrange appropriate schedules. Independent study credit is awarded for program experiences that take place within the school. Guidelines and procedures have been established by the Anne Arundel County Board of Education governing application and implementation of independent study credit. Early College Access Jump Start The Jump Start College Program is a jointly sponsored dual enrollment program between Anne Arundel Community College and the Anne Arundel County Public High Schools. This program is designed to allow students the option to begin exploring approved college level courses and programs during the school day. Jump Start participants will attend regularly scheduled college classes with currently enrolled college students. Students will earn credit in approved college level course work which may be applied to future academic programs at Anne Arundel Community College or may be transferred to other colleges and universities. Students should check with the 4 year university to which they may apply to verify the ability to transfer credits earned from Jump Start at AACC. School counselors will share approved courses and application process Dual Credit Students may earn both high school and college credit for approved courses which are either not available at their current high school or for which they do not have access. Participation must be approved by the principal. See school counselor for details and for approved courses. Early College Access Grant A scholarship for $ per semester is available for students who are dually enrolled in High School and Anne Arundel Community College that are in financial need. Please see your school counselor for eligibility requirements.
14 B-4 Additional Ways to Earn Credit Alternatives to 4-Year Enrollment in a Public High School In recognition of the fact that 4-year enrollment in a public high school may not serve the best interests of some students, the following alternatives shall be made available. Option 1, Early Graduation: The student chooses to apply for a waiver of the fourth year of high school and earn a high school diploma by the end of grade 11. All required credits, competency prerequisites, high school assessments, and student service requirements must be met prior to the start of the fourth year of high school and the local superintendent or designee must determine that the waiver is in the best interest of the student. Students should see the school counselor in the spring of their sophomore year to begin the application process. Option 2, Early Admission to an accredited college or vocational, technical or posthigh school: The student chooses to be a full-time student at an accredited college or approved vocational, technical, or other post-high school rather than attend a fourth year of high school. The student must have met all state competency prerequisites, high school assessments, and service learning requirements prior to the fourth year. The student must develop a curricular plan which assures that the content of the graduation specified courses fulfills the credit requirement and also meets the standards for graduation in the first year of postsecondary study. A written request by the student and parent must be approved by the principal first. Then the student and parent send a letter asking for a waiver of the fourth year attendance requirement for approval by the superintendent of schools or designee, with the curricular plan, early admission acceptance letter, and principal s approval attached. At the conclusion of a full year of study, students must submit a written request for the high school diploma to the superintendent or designee together with an official transcript or letter from the postsecondary school indicating that the student has successfully completed a full year of post-high school work. General Educational Development Testing Program A Maryland High School Diploma may be awarded for satisfactory performance on approved general educational development tests provided that the student meets those requirements as defined in Education Article 7-205, Annotated Code of Maryland and COMAR Maryland Adult External High School Diploma Program A Maryland High School Diploma may be awarded for demonstrating competencies in general life skills and individual skills on applied performance tests provided that the student meets those requirements as defined in COMAR 13A
15 of of language language and and literature. literature. four four credits credits in in English English in in further further provides provides a rich rich t n d- d- e, e, p- p- t, t, e- e- d- d- e ly ly d ) t t, t, s l d s. s. n t - e l is is ls ls h- h- o- o- e raduation raduation Requirements Requirements for for English English (4 (4 Credits) Credits) English 10 English 11 (or an AP English) English 12 (or an AP English) English 10 English 11 (or an AP English) Course English Number 12 (or an AP English) nts must take the state High School Assessment (HSA) in English 10. nts must take the state High School Assessment (HSA) in English 10. de 9 in the fall of 2005 and thereafter must take and pass the An HSA Honors in English Course 10. de 9 in the fall of 2005 and thereafter must take and pass the HSA in English 10. he HSA in English 10 as the measure of student achievement to meet the federal No Child he HSA in English 10 as the measure of student achievement to meet the federal No Child Act and accountability target for Maryland State Assessments (MSA). Act and accountability target for Maryland State Assessments (MSA). ounselor for the different opportunities to meet the High School Assessment requirement. ounselor for the different opportunities to meet the High School Assessment requirement. Maryland Maryland English English High High School School Course Assessment. Assessment. Length Students Students may may be be assigned assigned reading reading over over the the preceding preceding summer. summer. Course Title A10909 A10909 Two Two Semesters Semesters 1 English English Credit Credit & 1 Elective Elective Credit Credit Daily Daily English English with with Additional Additional Reading Reading Students Students receive receive reading reading instruction instruction and and support support daily daily to to practice practice fluency, fluency, increase increase comprehension, comprehension, and and expand expand vocabulary vocabulary through through research-based research-based reading reading strategies. strategies. Students Students set set goals, goals, extend extend their their abilities abilities to to read read and and Prerequisite/ write, write, and and practice practice strategies strategies In In both both independent independent Other and and information guided guided reading. reading. Students Students examine examine ways ways writers writers create, create, refine, refine, and and communicate communicate ideas, ideas, then then apply apply writing, writing, grammar, grammar, and and research research skills skills in in oral oral and and written written compositions. compositions. This This daily daily course course prepares prepares students students for for success success on on the the Maryland Maryland English English High High School School Assessment.. Assessment.. One credit in English 9 or 0.5 credit plus One credit in English 9 or 0.5 credit plus concurrent enrollment in required English 9 concurrent enrollment in required English 9 semester. semester. A10903 A10903 Required Required (or (or A10909 A10909 or or 10700) 10700) Two Two Semesters Semesters 1 English English Credit Credit English English Students Students set set goals, goals, extend extend their their abilities abilities to to read, read, write,and write,and speak, speak, and and participate participate in in both both independent independent and and guided guided reading reading to to build build fluency, fluency, endurance, endurance, and and comprehension. comprehension. Students Students examine examine ways ways both both traditional traditional and and contemporary contemporary writers writers create, create, refine, refine, and and communicate communicate ideas, ideas, then then apply apply writing, writing, grammar, grammar, and and research research skills skills in in oral oral and and written written compositions. compositions. This This course course prepares prepares students students for for the the Maryland Maryland English English High High School School Assessment. Assessment. One credit in English 9 One credit in English 9 or 0.5 credit plus concurrent enrollment in or 0.5 credit plus concurrent enrollment in required English 9 semester. required English 9 semester. students students develop develop voice, voice, refine refine the the knowledge knowledge and and skills skills necessary necessary for for achieving achieving high high standards, standards, participate participate in in a community community of of learn- learnersers, and and expand expand the the scope scope of of their their lives. lives. General Course Information C-2 English English Art C-3 Career & Technology Education C-5 Applied Technology C-5 Business Education C-8 Computer Science C-10 Family & Consumer Sciences C-11 Technology Education C-12 Work-based Learning C-15 Dance C-16 English C-17 ESOL C-20 Health C-22 A107 A107 Honors Honors Two Semesters 1 English English Credit Credit English English Students Students apply apply critical critical theories theories and and rhetoric rhetoric to to literature literature and composition composition using using challenging challenging traditional traditional and and modern modern texts. texts. They They practice practice critical critical reading reading by by analyzing analyzing themes, themes, structures, structures, and and details. details. Students Students apply apply writing, writing, grammar, grammar, and and research research skills skills in in oral oral and and written written compositions. compositions. This This course course prepares prepares students students for for AP AP English English and and the the Maryland Maryland English English High High School School Assessment. Assessment. Students Students may may be be assigned assigned reading reading over over the the preceding preceding summer. summer. One credit in English 9 or 0.5 credit plus One credit in English 9 or 0.5 credit plus concurrent enrollment in required English 9 concurrent enrollment in required English 9 semester. semester. A11 A11 Two Two Semesters Semesters 1 English English Credit Credit English English Students Students read, read, discuss, discuss, and and write write with with guided guided support support on on works works by by authors authors such such as as Lee, Lee, Sallinger, Sallinger, and and Myers Myers in in order order to to explore explore the the question, question, What What does does it it mean mean to to be be an an adult? adult? Students Students improve improve their their knowledge knowledge and and skills skills in in literature, literature, language, language, grammar, grammar, composition, composition, speech speech and and research. research. Students Students further further develop develop fluency fluency through through independent independent reading reading of of self-selected self-selected texts. texts. To To highlight highlight real real world world connections, connections, students students are are required required to to submit submit original original work work to to at at least least one one contest contest each each semester. semester. One credit in English 10 One credit in English 10 or 0.5 credit plus concurrent enrollment in or 0.5 credit plus concurrent enrollment in required English 10 semester. required English 10 semester. Contents A117 A117 Honors Honors 1 English English Credit Credit Students Students study study works works by by classic classic and and contemporary contemporary authors authors to to explore explore the the question, question, What What does does it it mean mean to to be be an an adult? adult? Students Students expand expand knowledge knowledge and and skills skills while while surveying surveying literature; literature; enhancing enhancing language, language, grammar, grammar, and and sentence sentence structure; structure; composing; composing; speaking; speaking; and and researching. researching. To To emphasize emphasize real real world world connections, connections, students students are are required required to to submit submit original original Other Information Number and Type of Credits Earned Course Description International Baccalaureate C-23 Mathematics C-25 Music C-27 Physical Education C-30 Science C-32 Social Studies C-34 World & Classical Languages C-37 Alternative Courses C-39 Interdisciplinary Courses C-40 Scheduling Worksheet C-42 Advanced Co-curricular Programs C-43 C Courses
16 C-2 General Course Information General Course Information Course Designations National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Eligibility All students who intend to participate in interscholastic athletics in a Division I or Division II postsecondary institution must register with the NCAA Initial-Eligibility Clearinghouse. The purpose of this registration is to determine whether the student is a qualifier and can practice, compete, and receive athletic scholarships as a freshman. Part of that determination is based upon the student s completing a required number of core courses as approved by the NCAA. The courses with the icon are ones that have been approved by the NCAA for Anne Arundel County Public Schools for the school year. Because the approved list of courses changes every spring, it is important that students maintain contact with their school counselor to assure that courses selected during the winter registration process are still accepted by the NCAA for the subsequent school year. Students are also encouraged to see their counselors to receive more complete information on NCAA eligibility requirements. English as a Second Language (ESL) or Speakers of Other Languages (SOL) courses are not acceptable as NCAA Courses; however, advanced ESL or SOL courses may be used, but must be reviewed on a case-by-case basis. Any student who wishes to have advanced ESL courses considered when determining his or her initial eligibility must contact the institution he or she will be attending in order to begin the approval process. Please see your school counselor for assistance. NCAA Division I New NCAA Requirements: Division I requires 16 courses. Division II will require 16 courses for students enrolling on or after August 1, See the chart below for the course requirements. Be sure to check your high school s list of NCAA-approved core courses at to make certain that the courses being taken have been approved as core courses. For more information, see or Advanced Courses that receive Weighted Grading Students who earn an A, B, or C in an, Honors, Advanced Placement (AP), or International Baccalaureate course are awarded additional quality points, known as weighted grading, as follows: An additional 0.5 quality points for an Honors or IB MYP course. An additional 1.0 points for an AP or IB DP course. No additional points are awarded for grades of D or E. For example, an A received in a regular course is worth 4 points toward a students GPA. An A received in an Honors or MYP course is worth 4.5 points and in an AP or IB ID course is worth 5 points. These courses may require pre-course assignments as preparation for accelerated classroom learning. Honors Courses These courses are distinguished by greater sophistication of content presented, skills developed, and products expected. NCAA Division II 16 Core-Course Rule 16 Core-Course Rule Required years of.. 4 English 3 3 Mathematics (Algebra I or higher) 2 2 Natural/Physical Science (one year of lab if offered by high school) 2 1 Additional English, Mathematics or Natural/Physical Science 3 2 Social Science 2 4 Additional courses (from any area above, foreign language or nondoctrinal religion/philosophy) 4 IB Middle Years Programme (IBMYP) The IB Middle Years Programme is a program of choice offered at Annapolis, Meade, and Old Mill High Schools. Students in grade 9 IB MYP are enrolled in Honors level English, American Government, Biology, Algebra I, Geometry or Algebra II, French or Spanish Level II, and elective offerings. Students in MYP 10 are enrolled in Honors level English, AP Modern European History, Chemistry, Geometry, Algebra II or Pre-Calculus, French or Spanish III and elective offerings. International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme (IBDP) The IBDP is a rigorous and challenging program of studies for students in grades 11 & 12. The IB program and Diploma are recognized by school systems, colleges and universities throughout the world. Many colleges grant advanced standing and or college credit on the basis of performance in the IB Diploma assessments. Advanced Placement Courses (AP) Advanced Placement courses are demanding and challenging courses intended for students who demonstrate potential for college level work. The College Board sponsors the Advanced Placement Program, and it develops, administers, and grades examinations for each advanced placement course. Many universities and colleges grant advanced standing and/or college credit on the basis of how well a student performs on the Advanced Placement test. Information regarding advanced placement courses and examinations is available from the counseling office in each high school. Students are not required to take an advanced course in order to be eligible to sit for an advanced placement examination. It should be noted that a student s report card grade for an Advanced Placement course is determined by the classroom teacher. It is not a reflection of the results of the Advanced Placement test. Other Advanced Courses Some courses are as challenging and rigorous as AP courses, but are not sanctioned by the College Board. These courses receive the same weighted grading as AP courses. The following courses currently receive this designation: R21 Computer Science Data Structures R22 C++ with Gaming D31 Linear Algebra Course Fees Please be aware that some courses may have fees attached to them. If these fees would prevent you from taking the course, please see your school counselor for assistance.
17 Courses Art Art C-3 The Anne Arundel County High School art program is designed to offer all students personal enrichment as well as provide a high quality program of studies for students who are planning an art or artrelated career. Art courses offer opportunities to learn, explore, and concentrate on the visual art concepts while including activities in all major areas of art. The inquiry-based curriculum fosters the creative potential in each student. Critical thinking and expression of ideas in art forms will help students to appreciate the value of art in meeting 21 st Century challenges, relate art to life, social and community issues. All art courses are offered on an elective basis. Design elements and principles will be stressed along with two and three-dimensional activities painting, drawing, printmaking, sculpting, photography, and crafts -at all levels. Many materials, tools and processes are used to make art objects so that students will: develop a knowledge of design as the basis for art work; identify design qualities In natural and man-made forms; apply skills while making art objects; judge art qualities; develop a knowledge of how to use materials, tools and techniques; and become familiar with the important role of art in the history of humankind. Fine Arts Graduation Requirement (1 Credit) Courses that meet the Fine Arts requirement can be found in the Art, Music, Dance, and English program sections. G Fine Arts Credit Foundations of Studio Art This course provides the foundation for the visual arts high school program of study. Students will experience a variety of media and processes while exploring two and three dimensional art problems in drawing, painting, printmaking, sculpture and crafts. Critical and creative thinking skills will be integrated into all studio experiences. G Fine Arts Credit Photography and Digital Processes I This course is the introductory class for the study of photography and digital processes. The manual camera, darkroom techniques, and/or the manipulation of student generated images on the computer will serve as the basis for exploring various media. Students will be challenged to solve photographic and digital problems based on the work of master photographers and digital artists. A sketchbook/journal will serve as a resource for technical information, processes, idea generation and written commentary. Foundations of Studio Art G36 Fine Arts Credit : or : 1 Credit Photography and Digital Processes II This course builds upon skills and techniques developed in Photography and Digital Processes I. Students will be challenged to create original, expressive works of art based on a variety of photographers, digital artists and photo/digital styles and techniques. A process portfolio and sketchbooks/journal will reflect personal aesthetic choices and design solutions in the development of a body of work. Photography and Digital Processes I G37 Honors Fine Arts Credit : or : 1 Credit Photography and Digital Processes III The emphasis of this course is on developing a body of related photographic and digital work based on a personal idea or theme. The resulting portfolio will show evidence of personal development through studio work, outside experiences and sketchbook/ journals. Students will be encouraged to make artistic choices that have been influenced by master photographic and digital artists leading to an individual style based on personal aesthetic criteria. Photography and Digital Processes II G Fine Arts Credit Studio I: Two Dimensional Art Processes This course is the introductory course to two dimensional art processes: drawing, painting, printmaking, crafts and mixed-media. Students will be challenged to develop a personal style by creating expressive works of art based on a variety of artists, art movements, and techniques. A process portfolio and sketchbooks/journals will reflect personal aesthetic choices in the development of a body of work. Foundations of Studio Art G46 Fine Arts Credit : or : 1 Credit Studio II: Two Dimensional Art Processes In this course students will solve problems that focus on ways to approach two dimensional design. Activities will include painting and drawing from life, ways to represent the human figure from observation, portraiture, printmaking on and off the press and contemporary crafts. Emphasis is placed on creative problem solving, use of the sketchbook/journal and the influence of master artists and cultural exemplars. Studio I: Two Dimensional Processes G47 Honors Fine Arts Credit : or : 1 Credit Studio Art III: Two Dimensional Portfolio Development The emphasis of this course is on developing a body of related two-dimensional works (drawing, painting, printmaking, crafts, mixed media), based on a personal idea or theme. The resulting portfolio will show evidence of personal development through studio work, influences by master artists, outside experiences and sketchbook/journals. Studio Art II: Two Dimensional Art Processes
18 C-4 Art G Fine Arts Credit Studio I: Three Dimensional Art Processes This course is the introductory course to three dimensional art processes: ceramics, sculpture, crafts and mixed-media. Through experimentation, observation and teacher direction, the student will be challenged to develop a personal style by creating expressive works of art based on a variety of artists, art movements and techniques. A process portfolio and sketchbooks/journals will reflect personal aesthetic choices in the development of a body of work. Foundations of Studio Art G56 Fine Arts Credit : or : 1 Credit Studio II: Three Dimensional Art Processes In this course students will solve problems and focus on three-dimensional art forms. Design solutions are explored in sculpture, contemporary crafts and ceramics in traditional and non-traditional ways. The sketchbook/journal issued for recording ideas, influences from master artists and cultural exemplars, working out solutions to problems, and reflecting on results. Studio I: Three Dimensional Art Processes G57 Honors Fine Arts Credit : or : 1 Credit Studio Art III: Three Dimensional Portfolio Development The emphasis of this course is on developing a body of related three-dimensional works (ceramics, sculpture, crafts, mixed media) based on a personal idea or theme. The resulting portfolio will show evidence of personal development through studio work, outside experiences and sketchbook/journals. Students will be encouraged to make artistic choices that have been influenced by master artists leading to an individual style based on personal aesthetic criteria. Studio II: Three Dimensional Art Processes G Fine Arts Credit Drawing For Fashion I The course will prepare students for further study in the area of fashion design, fashion illustration, textile design, and marketing while developing an understanding of the connection between design and drawing. Students will produce individual sketchbooks/portfolios showing the quality of their work, the breadth of their media experience, design concepts related to fashion design, and their growth in the drawing of the human figure. Students will be exposed to varied aspects of the fashion industry, including fashion design and related career opportunities. Recommended: Foundations of Studio Art G31 This Course is Pending Board Approval 0.5 Fine Arts Credit Drawing For Fashion II The student will explore more advanced aspects of fashion illustration, fashion design, textile design, and marketing using visual arts media. Students will expand development of sketchbooks and portfolios related to fashion design and the drawing of the human figure. The resulting portfolio will show evidence of personal development through studio work, outside experiences, and sketchbook/journals. Students will be encouraged to make artistic choices that have been influenced by outstanding fashion designers leading to an individual style based on personal aesthetic criteria. Drawing for Fashion I Advanced Placement Courses G61 G48 Drawing Two-Dimensional Design G58 Three-Dimensional Design 1 Fine Arts Credit AP Studio Art Students in these courses develop their Drawing Portfolio, 2-D Design Portfolio, or 3-D Design Portfolio according to the requirements of the College Board s Advanced Placement Program. The AP Studio Art Program is designed for highly motivated students who are seriously interested in the study of art. Portfolios will be developed that demonstrate a concentration, breadth and quality. Students will be encouraged to submit a portfolio for Advanced Placement credit. For AP Drawing Studio Art III:Two Dimensional Portfolio Development For AP Two Dimensional Design Studio Art III:Two Dimensional Portfolio Development or Photography and Digital Processes III For AP Three Dimensional Design Portfolio Development Studio Art III: Three Dimensional Portfolio Development G62 1 Fine Arts Credit AP History of Art This college level course involves the study of art history from prehistoric times to the present day. The content of the course will allow students to be able to analyze elements of artwork, become familiar with media and techniques or art production and the ability to recognize and identify periods and styles. Additionally, analytical comparative essays will explore themes, styles and purposes of art. This course culminates in the Advanced Placement Art History test to earn college credit. Foundations of Studio Art
19 Career & Technology Education / Applied Technology C-5 Courses Career & Technology Education Career and Technology Education courses are designed to provide challenging opportunities for students to develop knowledge and skills in a career field. Students may use this acquired knowledge for entry-level employment and/or further education at a college, technical or business school, or an apprenticeship program. The courses are offered at the high schools and at the Centers of Applied Technology. All students graduating from high school are expected to enroll in a sequence of courses that prepares them for college and/or employment. A series of Technical Preparation courses have been designed to prepare students in a variety of technical areas. TECH PREP is defined as a sequence of study beginning in high school and continuing through at least two years of postsecondary education. Applied academics in mathematics, science, and communications form the academic foundation for TECH PREP. These applied courses enable students to understand complex technologies and new skill requirements in work environments. TECH PREP prepares students for highly skilled technical occupations and allows either direct entry into the workplace after high school graduation and/or continuation of study at a business/technology school or college. T96 : or One Year: 1 Credit CAT Career Exploration This program provides students with an opportunity to experience 4 to 8 professional organized skill areas. These experiences are designed to be similar to occupations actually existing in the commercial/industrial workplace. This course is open to students in ninth and tenth grades. Career Exploration does not require completion of the Magnet application. T97 () 1 Career Internship Credit T98 () 2 Career Internship Credits Career Internship This offering includes all internship experiences occurring outside of school that are non-paid and award credit towards graduation. It is important that these experiences match the student s career plan and interests. Students interested in career internships should seek the advice of their Career and Technology Education teacher or counselor. Applied Technology The following programs are taught at the Centers of Applied Technology. Magnet applications are are required for entrance. Most of the programs have a senior year work-based learning program available which can lead to an apprenticeship program or continuing education. T07 () T08 () T09 () 2 Auto Collision Repair Credits 3 Auto Collision Repair Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* * 4 Auto Collision Repair Credits or 4 Work-based Learning Credits Auto Collision Repair/Refinishing An opportunity to diagnose and make repairs, read schematics, welding techniques and spray painting in the repair of automobile bodies is offered in this two to three year course. Technician and restorer positions are available in garages, shops, and dealerships. This program is ASE (Automotive Service Excellence) Certified by the National Automotive Technicians Education Foundation. T10 () T11 () T12 () 2 Auto Technology Credits 3 Auto Technology Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* 4 Auto Technology Credits or 4 Work-based Learning Credits Automotive Technology An opportunity to learn how to inspect, repair, and adjust automobiles is provided in this two to threeyear course. Positions as Specialist in alignment, engine tune up, fuel injection, brake, engine repair, trouble shooting, air conditioning and electrical systems are found in auto repair centers. This program is ASE (Automotive Service Excellence) Certified by the National Automotive Technicians Education Foundation. Students enrolled in Auto Technology I will be enrolled in C01 (Pre-Engineering). Completion of/concurrent enrollment in Algebra I (C or better) T81 () T82 () T83 () 1 Baking and Pastry Credit 3 Baking and Pastry Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* 4 Baking and Pastry Credits 4 Work-based Learning Credits Baking and Pastry An opportunity to learn ingredients recognition, cost conversion, bake shop production, use of equipment, basic decorations, airbrush applications is provided in this course. Students may receive national sanitation certification and can have a job shadowing experience. Career opportunities include cake decorator, baker, caterer, consultant, food service manager. Center of Applied Technology North only. T20 (Two Sem) 2 Build. Maint. & Bus. Support Credit 1 Technical Math Credit* T21 (One Sem) 2 Building Maint. & Bus. Support Credits T70 Building Maint. & Bus. Support and/or (Two Credits each Sem.) Work-based Learning Credits Building Maintenance & Business Support This career education path is designed for those students who are interested in gaining a variety of skills needed to maintain and improve residential, commercial or industrial property. This program is open to juniors and seniors. It consists of six units: Building Maintenance, Floor Care, Painting, Floor Covering Installation, Fence Installation and Distribution and Warehousing. Students must have transportation for second semester senior year to be a completer in this program. The last semester will consist of a mandatory work experience at a local business and will be supervised by the class instructor Center of Applied Technology North only. *Meets elective Math graduation credit
20 C-6 Career & Technology Education / Applied Technology T22 () T23 () T24 () 1 Carpentry Credit 3 Carpentry Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* 4 Carpentry Credits or 4 Work-based Learning Credits Carpentry An opportunity to learn to construct new buildings, handle work connected with remodeling, maintenance, and repair is provided in this two to three-year course. Positions as rough, finish or maintenance carpenter, inspector, home remodeling, project superintendent, and self-employment are included in the job opportunities. This program is certified by the National Center for Construction Education and Research (NCCER). T58 () Honors T59 () Honors 2 Cisco Credits 3 Cisco Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* Cisco (formerly Computer/Networking Technology) Students will be taught the conceptual and technical skills to design, install, operate and maintain stateof-the-art computer networks. Each participant will have the opportunity for theory, component recognition, cabling techniques and design. This two year course is a Cisco Systems Certified program and students can elect to test for accredited industry standard networking certification (Cisco Certified Entry Networking Technician (CCENT) and Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) during the second year of the program.) T25 () T26 () T27 (First Semester) (Second Semester) Completion of Algebra I (C or better) Computer Skills for Academic Success Highly Recommended 3 Cosmetology Credits 3 Cosmetology Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* 3 Cosmetology Credits 2.5 Cosmetology Credits Cosmetology Cosmetology provides students an opportunity to learn hair shaping, manicuring, hairstyling, facial massage, make-up, hair coloring and salon management. Graduates of this 1500 hour/three year program are required to sit for a state exam. Job opportunities include haircutting specialist, haircolor or permanent wave technician, make-up artist, and owner-manager of a beauty salon. T77 (Two Semester) T78 () T79 () 1 Culinary Arts Credit 3 Culinary Arts Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* 4 Culinary Arts Credits or 4 Work-based Learning Credits Culinary Arts Students will learn the use of commercial equipment, purchase food, plan menus, provide banquet buffet service, management, cook, bake, and sanitation techniques, and may be eligible to receive a sanitation certificate. Career opportunities include dining room management or supervisor, food service management or supervisor, food service manager, purchasing agent, proprietor, host/hostess, consultant, *Meets elective Math graduation credit dietitian, caterer or cook/chef. This program is certified by the American Culinary Federation Foundation. T55 () Honors 1.5 Dental Assisting Credit T56 () Honors 3 Dental Assisting Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* T84 () Honors 1.5 Dental Assisting/Radiology T57 () 4 Dental Assisting Credits or 4 Work-based Learning Credits Dental Assisting Students will be instructed in the areas of receptionist, chairside assistant, business office manager, and dental laboratory assistant. Clinical experiences and observations take place in a dental clinic and are supervised by a doctor of dentistry. A senior year clinical experience may be available in a dental office. Center of Applied Technology South only. T28 (Two Semester) T29 () T30 () 2 Diesel Power Technology Credits 3 Diesel Power Technology Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* 4 Diesel Power Technology Credits or 4 Work-based Learning Credits Diesel Power Technology The Diesel Power Technology course prepares the student to service and repair a wide variety of diesel powered vehicles and equipment. This program provides training in the Inspection, diagnosis, repair and service of diesel engines, brakes, suspension & steering, electrical/electronic systems, heating, ventilation & air conditioning, preventative maintenance Inspection, and hydraulic systems. This course has been developed in partnership with Cummins Power Systems and is certified by the National Automotive Technicians Education Foundation (NATEF). Center of Applied Technology North only. T31 () T32 () T33 () 1 Drafting/CAD Credit 3 Drafting/CAD Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* 4 Drafting/CAD Credits or 3 Work-based Learning Credits Drafting/CAD Students will be instructed in basic drafting, orthographic projection, sketching drawings, ANSI standard lettering, blueprint reading, CAD, geometric construction, sectioning, auxiliary views, detail and assembly drawings, inking drawings, architectural layouts of floor plans and elevation drawings. Career opportunities include drafter, engineering technician, mechanical engineer, industrial designer, teacher, architect, and construction superintendent. Students may also be eligible for Proficiency Credits from Anne Arundel Community College. NOTE: Completion of M20 and M21(Engineering Drawing/CAD I) (C or better) may be taken for Two Semesters in the home school Technology Education Program to satisfy the requirements for T31. T43 () 0.5 ERM Credit 0.5 Environmental Science Credit T44 () Honors 4.0 ERM Credits T45 () Honors 4.0 ERM Credits Environmental Resource Management The Environmental Resources Management Program will give students working knowledge and first-hand experience in the areas of: Water Resource, Fisheries/Wildlife, Soil, Forests, and Watershed Restoration. Instruction will include classroom, hands-on, lab, field, and project based activities, while incorporating instruction in various environmental technologies including GIS and GPS. Students will work in close association with Arlington Echo s Chesapeake Connections program, community, private, and local government programs. The Natural Resources Management program will utilize the Chesapeake Bay Watershed as a model and for sites for work experience and study. Upon completion of the program, students will have acquired knowledge and work experience to aid them in further study or employment in fields such as: fish or forestry technicians, environmental engineers, wildlife managers, park rangers, naturalists, environmental scientists, and landscape workers. Center of Applied Technology North only. T34 () T35 () T36 () 1 Electricity Credit 3 Electricity Credits 1 Technical Math Credit* 4 Electricity Credits or 4 Work-based Learning Credits Electricity Students will be instructed in wiring diagrams and schematics, electrical safety, wiring methods, blueprint reading, furnace controls, wiring heat lamps and air condition electrical motors and starters is provided. Career opportunities include line meter installer, cable splicer, wire-person, inspector, trouble shooter, motor repair person, control expert, distribution panel installer, electrical contractor or self employment. This program is certified by the National Center for Construction Education and Research (NCCER). Recommended: Completion of Algebra I (C or better) T19 (First Semester) 2 Credits (Second Semester) 3 Credits Fire Fighter Cadet Program Students will participate in classroom and training programs for approximately 4-1/2 hours three days each week, at the Anne Arundel County Fire Department Training Facility in Millersville. Approximately one (1) Saturday training session per month is required. Students will receive formal training in Firefighting, emergency medical technician, hazardous materials awareness, rescue techniques and terrorism awareness training. Students may earn certificates in each area and may apply for state/national certification. In order to earn each certificate a passing score of 70% or better is required on each exam. After completion of this training, a full year of service as a volunteer fire fighter, and reaching 18 years of age, students will have opportunities in all local jurisdictions to apply for paid fire-fighter positions. 16 years of age, physical exam, & senior status
2013 2014 Anne Arundel County Public Schools A B C D Contents Graduation Requirements Overview A 1 Graduation Requirements A 2 Assessments A 3 Magnet and Signature Programs A 5 International Baccalaureate
2009 2010 Anne Arundel County Public Schools Anne Arundel County High Schools Annapolis High School 410-266-5240 2700 Riva Road, Annapolis, MD 21401 Donald Lilley, Principal Arundel High School 410-674-6500
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