Building a Base for Learning

This program will equip students with the skills, depth of understanding and practical experiences required to move into the field of Educational Administration. You will learn how to supervise and manage programs in secondary and higher education. As the demand for education grows in the region, the need for those with the skills to step in and help build successful institutions grows accordingly. This specialization aims to develop professionals who have the knowledge and capacity to respond to the ever changing environment of educational supervision. Internships and practical work will introduce you to world of administration in schools and universities and allow you to see how what you are learning in the classroom is done in the administrative and managerial departments of the institutions you work in. The courses spans through the business and educational spheres to provide a solid base for starting your career.

  • Articulate and apply contextually appropriate administrative and supervisory practices in line with current international norms.
  • Demonstrate ability and knowledge to actively contribute to planning and administration in the educational sector.
  • Demonstrate an understanding of being an independent, competent, ethical, professional educational administrator possessing the skills necessary to contribute to inclusive and supportive working and learning environment.


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The American University in the Emirates is accredited by the UAE Ministry of Education |


  • Tuition (One Semester)

    Approx. 25,500 AED
    One academic year is two semesters
  • Admission (One Time)

    3,150 AED

For more information about detailed fees and tution Find here



A: English Language

The student selects 9 credit hours (3 courses) from the list below

This course is designed to enable students to experience and develop learning and academic skills appropriate for university context. It aims to facilitate the process of orientation and transition into academic excellence and learning culture. Furthermore, it aims to develop confidence in students’ ability to succeed in university requirements.

This course focuses on improving students’ basic critical reading and writing skills in English so that they can successfully write free-error varied sentences and paragraphs. The course also focuses on contextualized mechanics instructions and sentence skills.

This course provides students with advanced writing skills in English so that they can successfully pursue their studies in various academic specializations. It helps students improve their writing and structure skills as the focus is on writing long argumentative, academic essays, and brief research methods which are applied in student projects and assignments.

The intent of this course is two-fold. First, it introduces students with the basic research terminologies. Second, it familiarizes them with the process of research from choosing a topic to writing the proposal. Students will be immersed in hands on experience where they will be introduced to research concepts that will help them understand, interpret, and critique a scientific research. Contents to be covered include the language of research, types of research, elements of scientific research proposal, writing an academic research proposal using APA style, research ethics, crafting data collection instruments, and interpreting data.

The student selects 3 credit hours (1 course) from the list below

صمم هذا المساق لتمكين الطالب الناطق باللغة العربية من المهارات اللغوية الضرورية، وخاصة التركيز على خطوات كتابة التقارير والرسائل اإلدارية والبحوث المنهجية؛ ولتحقيق ذلك جاءت المهارات متنوعة ومتدرجة، لتنمية قدرات الطالب على الفهم الصحيح واألداء المتميز لما يقرأ ويسمع، وليكتسب القدرة على كتابة المقاالت والتقارير ومحاضر االجتماعات وتوصيات المؤتمرات والندوات بصورة سليمة، لذا ُ عني المساق بتدريب الطالب على المهارات األساسية للكتابة؛ كقواعد اإلمالء المتعددة وعالمات الترقيم ونظام الفقرة وكتابة المقال على نحو متدرج.

نبذة عامة: يرتكز المساق على محورين أساسيين: 1 .تدريب الطلبة على مهارات الكتابة الوظيفية ذات الصلة بتخصصاتهم الجامعية واهتماماتهم الثقافية. 2 .مجموعة من المقاالت المتنوعة مضموناً، ويغلب عليها طابع التخصص، إذ إنها تتناول موضوعات متعددة تقارب إلى حد ما تخصصات الطالب المستقبلية.

ُصمم هذا المساق لتمكين الطالب من تحليل نصوص متعددة في حقول معرفية متنوعة؛ ليصبح قادراً على التمييز بين النصوص على اختالف مضامينها ومحتوياتها، كما يمكنه بعد ذلك من محاكاة تلك النصوص بطريقة صحيحة، وتحويل المعلومة إلى مهارة وسلوك. وبما ّ أن ّ الكتابة عملية بناء متكاملة، وأن البناء يتأثر بأجزائه؛ لذا يحتاج إلى نماذج، وقوانين سالمة لغوية، وتخطيط وتماسك وأهداف منها: اإلخبار واالستعالم، والطلب، والتأثير بالمتلقي.

B: The Natural Sciences

The student selects 3 credit hours (1 course) from the list below

The natural science course incorporates a wide range of subjects of sciences such as astronomy, geology, biology, chemistry, and environmental science. The course will present the scientific facts of astronomy, the Earth and its weather, water, and environment, biology, and nutrition with the chemicals of life. The course emphasizes understanding the core principles of different branches of science and their effects on our lives. Moreover, the course explores the scope of natural phenomena, changing environment conditions, general health rules of nutrition, and the variety of living organisms. The course helps the students to acquire skills in observation, critical thinking, analysing, interpreting, understanding and discussing scientific terminology and facts.

This course provides an introduction to sustainable energy, conservation, and energy efficiency within the UAE and the world. It will explore the relationship between energy, environment, economy and ecological well-being. It will discuss energy production from the biology, natural science, environmental science and social sciences perspectives.

Students will be introduced to a variety of topics including global warming, climate change, sustainable food production, solid waste management, environmental and natural resources laws. The course includes the growing challenges of climate change and energy crisis and proposes solutions to overcome them.

The ‘Principles of Environmental Science’ course is designed to introduce the fundamental concepts of Environmental Science to undergraduate students. It includes topics from different areas of study such as ecology, biology, soil science and atmospheric science. The course aims at raising environmental awareness among students and providing them with the scientific knowledge and skills to identify, prevent and solve environmental problems. Additionally, it deals with ecological concepts, organism interactions, communities and ecosystems. The course focuses on key areas of population dynamics, biodiversity, human activities and the environment managed ecosystems, air quality, water and solid waste management.

C: The Social or Behavioral Sciences

The student selects 3 credit hours (1 courses) from the list below

An introduction to the science of psychology, its theories and foundations. The course is focused on principles and research methodologies, including the following topics: history of psychology, the biology of mind, memory, learning, child and personality development, psychological disorders and therapy. The aim of the course is to introduce the basis of psychology, provide the foundational knowledge to pursue the subject in more depth in the future, and build an ongoing interest in the application of psychology in everyday life.

D: Iformation Technology or Math

The student selects 3 credit hours (1 courses) from the list below

The General Statistics course is designed to develop good understanding of the basic concepts of statistical theorems, and applications. The course covers topics such as data collection methods, organization of data, analysis and interpretation of results. A software package will be used to analyze the statistical data.

E: The Humanities or Arts

The student selects 6 credit hours (2 courses) from the list below

Innovation is the engine of opportunity and, acting as a catalyst, this course is intended to ignite an interest in innovation and inspire entrepreneurial action. At the core of innovation and entrepreneurship is a commitment to experiential learning that will encourage students to engage in critical thinking, creative problem-solving while also equipping them with the soft skills needed in their pursuit of academic and professional endeavors. Students will discuss the relevance and role of innovation and entrepreneurship in work and life situations; determine opportunities for creative disruption and design a strategy for its implementation; develop a practical understanding of innovation through thoughtful debate and exercises; and demonstrate critical thinking and individual insight with a personal mastery portfolio.

This course provides a core introduction to drawing, covering a wide range of basic and intermediate practical and technical skills. Students will explore approaches and concepts to the subject through manual practice using a comprehensive range of media and with reference to great masters in the field. Traditional and objective drawing skills in the use of line, tone, form and perspective provide the foundation for learning in this course. Students are required to develop their ability to observe, perceive and interpret through drawing the world around them, reflecting their understanding of 2D and 3D space.

This course is a chronological survey of art and design offering students an in-depth understanding of the role of art throughout history with a strong focus on aesthetic values, socio-cultural influences and technical terminology. Architecture, sculpture, painting, decorative arts, prehistoric art, design of the ancient world, the world beyond Europe, early Christian and Islamic art and the art of the Middle-Ages and Gothic period form the foundation of the course material spanning a period from 40,000 BC to 1300 AD.

This course explores Arab art and aesthetics from the beginning of the twentieth century till date. The students will learn about the contemporary art and design movement in Arab countries, the expression of cultural identity, as well as the factors involved and changes in aesthetics from Islamic to Arabic art. They will also study and analyze the role of pioneer artists from various generations with emphasis on their influence on contemporary Arab art.

This course provides an overview of Middle-Eastern History, including the sources of Middle Eastern History. The course will conclude with discussions about perspectives on Middle-Eastern History.

F: Islamic Studies, History or Culture

The student selects 3 credit hours (1 course) from the list below

This course will offer students’ knowledge to enable them understand the Islamic culture. The course offers a review of the history of Islam and how it is currently the fastest growing religion in the world.

The course is designed to give an in-depth understanding of the Islamic civilization. It deals with the universal principles that went into the making of the Islamic civilization. It examines the basic ideas of Islamic civilization besides exploring their contemporary relevance and challenges. The course seeks to effectively address the notion of the ‘clash of civilizations.’

G: UAE Studies

The student selects 3 credit hours (1 course) from the list below

The course is designed to introduce the UAE and GCC society with its historical background and uniqueness. It is aimed at enabling students to understand the specific features of the society along with its customs, traditions and lifestyle. The course will introduce the processes and the challenges of development as well as the future aspirations of the UAE and GCC Society.

Liberal Arts


This course introduces the student to the development of the human race. You will study a Four Field introduction to Anthropology wherein you will gain an understanding of Human Development and how both ancient and modern humans are studied. An understanding of Anthropology, the study of culture and human development is an important pillar in a degree which aims to develop educators in multi-cultural and economically diverse settings.

This course provides an overview of World / General History. The course will conclude with discussions about perspectives on World History.

This course introduces the science of Sociology. Students will examine Society, Institutions and the relationships that make up a social context. The scientific methodology used to study social interactions, stratification and other elements of sociological enquiry will be discussed to emphasize the core concept of sociology as a systematic study of societies and social structures.

This course is designed to introduce students to basic microeconomics concepts relating to individual decision-making. The course exposes students to the meaning, nature, and methods of studying Microeconomics. The concepts of supply, demand, and elasticity are used to analyze the behaviors of consumers and firms in different types of markets. Main topics covered include: consumer behavior, firm production costs, Pure Competition, Monopolistic Competition, Monopoly, and Oligopoly.

This course will introduce the students to the key concepts of philosophy and its principle tools. The course will discuss the schools of philosophical thought, and will apply philosophical analysis to the topics of knowledge, religion, mind, freedom, responsibility, and ethics.

This course will provide the students with a comprehensive overview of geography. Emphasis is on concepts that are necessary to understand global, regional and local issues. This course also includes topics on both human and physical geography.

This course will provide the students with a comprehensive overview of English literature in the United States. It will familiarize the students primarily with early Anglo-American writers and the different literary movements that took place in the United States. Today American literature includes many minority literary works, but the historical matrix remains Anglo-Saxon if we are to consider the dominant culture as the starting historical point.



This course aims to expose students to the historical, philosophical and sociological foundations of education. It further seeks to address questions related to the current societal and governmental policies affecting education and teaching profession today and in the future with focus on the United Arab Emirates context.

This course provides an introduction to the field of instructional technology and examples of how technology is used in educational settings. In this course, students will examine a brief history and current perspectives of the field, as well as emerging trends and issues. Students will learn the functions and capacities of technology as potentially useful to support teaching and learning endeavors. Students will also have opportunities to work on group projects and hands-on activities in this course.

This course provides an introduction of learning, motivational, and developmental theories with a focus on their application to the field of education across a variety of learning environments. Course content includes the concepts of behavior, cognitive and constructivist learning theories to teaching and managing an effective learning environment. Units of study also include the principles of motivation, classroom management, assessment of student performance, and learning and cognition influences on the learning process (behavioral & cognitive learning, humanistic aspects of learning, and perspectives on motivation). Additionally, the powerful role of the educator and curriculum decision-making are examined. Theory, research-based strategies, and inclusive pedagogy in an educational environment are emphasized.

The course will begin with a review of the historical, philosophical, legal, and ethical underpinnings of the school counseling profession.  The current and emerging role of the school counselor will be covered with particular attention to areas of recent emphasis in the field of school counseling, including the balance between remedial and developmental activities, academic, career, social/personal development, and consultation and liaison services within and outside of the school setting. Students will also be introduced to various school counseling functions, such as student advocacy, academic planning, individual and group counseling, and developmental programming. Specifically, students will learn about ways to develop and implement developmental, comprehensive school counseling and guidance programs in schools at all grade levels. An additional purpose of this course is to enhance students’ interpersonal skills through attention to affective concerns, including paired and small-group activities. Students will examine trends, affective concerns of children and adolescents, and legal and ethical considerations within a multicultural context.

This is an introductory course on the history, philosophy, and major approaches commonly used to systematically evaluate educational and social programs. The course is designed to provide students with curricular experiences and demonstrated knowledge in basic statistics, testing & assessment, and research and program evaluation. This course covers the essential concepts related to research design and methodology that practitioners need to become critical evaluators of research and prepare for conducting research in their practices. Students gain a more complete understanding of the research process. Included in this understanding are models of program evaluation and the use of research findings for program modification, while gaining an introductory understanding of measurement issues in research and assessment. Focus is on understanding each component of the research process, qualitative and quantitative designs, program evaluation, measurement issues, and data analysis. The course topics include the basic uses and purposes behind program evaluation, taxonomy of evaluation models (or approaches), descriptions of several important evaluation approaches, and guidelines for planning, conducting, and using evaluations. This course will provide an overview of basic concepts and issues involved in: (1) testing & assessment, (2) applied statistics, and (3) research within the perspective and context of the role of education and human service professionals.

This is a 3 credit hour course designed to develop skills in the fundamentals of measurement and evaluation. This course is designed to facilitate students acquiring the fundamental concepts, principles, theories, and techniques of educational measurement and classroom assessment. The underlying premise for the value of such knowledge for educators is that it is necessary for sound educational decision-making. Thus, students will develop a broad understanding of the planning and development of informal classroom assessment, evaluation of standardized tests, test planning and construction, scoring and grading examinations, test analysis, and use of valid and reliable statistical methods.

This course aims to provide a deep understanding of the physical, cognitive, social development of children from infancy to preschool years including growth, motor and senses development, Piaget’s approach to cognitive development, the roots and the development of language and learning, intellectual development, sociability and forming relationships and developing a sense of self. Theory, research, curriculum and policy will guide the discussions of the practical elements of the course on how to apply educational knowledge in practice for the development of young children, and for the benefit of the children, families and the communities. Some of the key issues to be explored are: the importance of play in children's early learning, emerging literacy and mathematics, creative studies, care and education.

Since school administrators must engage in many decision-making processes in the educational context, this course is designed to prepare students to make data-driven decisions based on reflection of context, theory, research, inquiry, and culturally competent practice. Schools are complex organizations and school administrators are charged with the responsibility of bringing together a diverse array of human resources and creating a cohesive effective group. This course aims to introduce students to the administration of education in general, and the United Arab Emirates (UAE) educational systems, in particular. This course will introduce the prospective school administrator to theories of organizational behavior and practices of managing and leading people within the context of the school organization. Students will better understand the dynamics of schools and school personnel, as well as the organizational culture that guides and defines public education. The relationship of UAE local, state, and federal agencies in the development of educational policy and educational delivery is emphasized.

Developmental Psychology is the study of why and how humans change over the course of our lifespan, from conception to death. This course is designed to explore topics such as biological, cognitive, emotional, and social development, by conceptualizing the individual as a whole, with special attention to various cultural contexts of development and the rich diversity of the human experience across the lifespan. Specific topics will include: behavioral genetics, temperament, parent-child relations, sibling relations, peer relations, the self, intelligence, emotional development, and problems of social development (antisocial behavior, depression). In addition, several theoretical controversies will be discussed, including that of nature versus nurture.  Students will have the opportunity to integrate their personal experiences, knowledge of psychology, and their observations of human development with the content of this course. In addition, students will investigate common research methodologies employed by developmental psychologists and have an opportunity to apply principles of developmental psychology in educational settings.

This course aims to identify the social, emotional and psychological needs of pupils with special needs in inclusive classroom contexts. Students would be able to develop knowledge, skills and strategies to help pupils with all sorts of needs to learn better and feel comfortable in the classrooms along with their colleagues. Students may need to participate in seminar activities focused on collaborative means to develop skills required to help pupils with needs to learn better in the university or any other professional contexts.

This course aims to acquaint students with the definitions, function, goals, and characteristics of curricula and curriculum development through both theoretical implications and practical experiences. This course contains a 2 credit practicum experience as a requirement that aims to enhance the service learning and outreach vision of the program.. The school site practicum will provide opportunities for candidates to implement selected instructional strategies discussed in class.

This course is designed to provide teacher education candidates with an opportunity to study, reflect, question, become knowledgeable about, and develop skills in instructional methods while applying and practicing these methods in a collaborative learning setting. Major topics include: characteristics of effective and intentional teaching; student diversity, social justice and how understanding students influences learning; planning for instruction; creating effective lessons using a variety of approaches & technologies; classroom management; assessment of student learning; and professional development. Over the course of the semester students will look at varied theories of teaching and have an opportunity to observe teachers in practice as a basis for discussing theory. We will examine how a teacher takes the training and theoretical knowledge they receive and makes sound judgments as to how they are to be applied in specific teaching contexts.

This course aims to provide a general overview of the issues, principles and strategies associated with effective teaching practices in diverse learning environment (multi-culturalism). It explores how race, ethnicity, culture influence students experiences in school and learn multi-cultural strategies in teaching. This course will focus on theoretical and practical issues of diversity in classroom settings, especially related to culture, race, gender, ethnicity, language and socio-economic Undergraduate Catalog 2016 / 2017 108 level. The classrooms settings represented by the demography present in UAE schools will provide the focus for these examinations. The prerequisites is EDU 212.

This course aims to acquaint students with the importance of using audio-visual aids in teaching. It also acquaints them with some teaching patterns, teaching aids production, and evaluation. It also aims to enable students to implement lesson plans with the use of teaching aids.



This course presents an authoritative, well-established, timely look at organizational behavior and how leaders can create more effective school cultures.  It offers future and current students the most up-to-date thinking and the most in-depth exploration of organizational leadership as it relates to decision making, organizational change, managing conflict and communications, and motivating self and others to achieve organizational goals.  The course challenge students to develop and analyze the successful implementation of school reform, while helping them again a professional understanding of the organizational theory and research that are the bedrock of modern practice.

This course is designed to provide basic awareness and understanding of Human Resource Management concepts, theories and practices within organizations, including roles of both line managers and HRM specialists in designing and implementing effective HRM policies and practices. Further strengthen students’ understanding about contemporary HRM philosophies and challenges so that they can help organizations build and maintain competitive advantage using high performance work practices. As attracting, selecting and motivating suitable talent for companies is emerging challenge, hence course addresses challenges of theory and practical aspects of subject matter. More specifically course examine human resource functions including job analysis, job descriptions, job specification, person specification, orientation, recruitment & selection, training & development, compensation management, performance management, job enrichment, job enlargement, employees engagement, unionization, Labor Relations & Collective Bargaining, employee separation and HRM in a global environment.

This course is designed to introduce the concepts and issues related to public school finance and fiscal control.  Key concepts will include:  history of school finance; legal basis for finance and court challenges; technical aspects of school finance; implication of financial decisions on instruction; sources of revenue - state, local, and federal support; and current issues and challenges in school finance. The course contains topics including the economics of education, recent relevant court decisions, and the ongoing debate about school vouchers, tax credits, and charter schools. The aim of this course is to help students develop the ability to take-up administrative challenges with more analytical skills and the most up to date information and material regarding education finance.  Given the importance of the subject, this course is compulsory for all students.

The course presents A Step –by-Step Approach as a guide to the study of educational policy analysis. This course not only discusses and evaluates existing educational policy and relevant literature, but offers a walk through that leads students through the stages of successful policy analysis while providing the background and foundational knowledge that educational administrators need to understand and implement. This course offers instructions for aspiring school leaders on not only how to understand and study educational policy, but how to do it themselves.

Leadership is a creative art when it comes to bringing change, setting direction, and focusing organizational energy. This course builds skill in thinking “outside the box” and aligning with others to enact a vision of the future. Topics covered include empowerment of middle managers and administrators in school and educational settings, innovation, influence, charisma and self-management, creativity, and vision exercises.

This practicum is to be taken in the final semester of the third year of the program and should serve as a practical experience following the theory and intervention courses.  Students will be engaged in supervised work experiences in schools administrations (registration and admission, principal’s office, department chairs and others administrative work at school and ministry of education) in addition to participating in a bi-weekly 1 hour seminar (group supervision). Prerequisite: 93 Credit hours.

This practicum is to be taken in the final semester of the third year of the program and should serve as a practical experience following the theory and intervention courses.  Students will be engaged in supervised work experiences in schools administrations (registration and admission, principal’s office, department chairs and others administrative work at school and ministry of education) in addition to participating in a bi-weekly 1 hour seminar (group supervision). Prerequisite: 93 Credit hours.

Bachelor of Education students are required to take a three credit hour course on the Capstone Graduation Project. To be graduated, students are requested not only to passing courses and earning required credits, but also they need to show that they have developed proficiency in core-content knowledge and can demonstrate proficiency in applied learning skills in their chosen specialization (educational administration, educational psychology and counseling and educational technology) . It will be a challenging and rigorous journey but the reward for undertaking a meaningful experience are immense and will undoubtedly give AUE graduates a powerful start in career they may choose. In addition, English language and technology proficiency must also be demonstrated. The students have three options for the Capstone Graduation Project: Analytical paper options or Research options (Educational Administration and Educational Psychology and Counseling) and Practical Technological Project (Educational Technology). The Capstone Graduation Project is designed to give students a constructive working understanding of the requirements and expectations needed to graduate from AUE.



This course is designed to provide students with foundational knowledge of the theory and practice of group counseling. The class will focus on how groups function, group dynamics, the process and stages of groups, types of groups, ethical considerations, and techniques used in facilitating groups. This course is an applied course with a focus on integration of theory and clinical group work, and discussion of clinical, professional, and ethical issues. This course is designed for students to gain group counseling skills and self-awareness about how one’s own qualities, needs, motivations, and values can either facilitate or interfere with one’s effectiveness as a group counselor The prerequisite is EDU 124

his course is intended to offer an introduction to the profession of clinical mental health counseling with a broad focus on psychological dysfunction that is associated with distress or impaired functioning in a manner that is not typical, or expected, based on cultural and societal norms. Content will be organized in accordance with the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5). This course will use an integrative approach toward the study of mental health including the interaction of biological, developmental, and social factors. Students will learn about the types and causes of mental disorders, their assessment, treatment plans, referrals for services, prognosis, related research in counseling, psychotherapy, and prevention. The legal, ethical, and sociocultural issues related to mental illness, psychopathology, behavior of mental health professionals, and society will be deliberated. Students will be exposed to the historical, philosophical, societal, economic, and political dimensions of mental health counseling. The course will provides an overview of the issues, needs, populations, skills, and models in mental health settings with an emphasis on prevention and wellness. The prerequisite is EDU 121

This course will provide counselors the awareness, understanding, practical and theoretical methods and skills to build basic competency in counseling children and adolescents with specific developmental, social, or behavioral issues in a variety of settings (i.e., school, community, family, etc.). Because the primary objective and rationale of this course emerges from a developmental perspective, content will focus on helping children and adolescents grow up feeling relatively normal and healthy, cope with what are diagnostically referred to as adjustment disorders, and to help them adjust to emerging adulthood. The course will also include topics on social and cultural issues challenging children and adolescents, common psychological disorders that affect them, and provision of counseling services for children and adolescents with exceptional issues such as giftedness, abuse, neglect, special needs, etc. The prerequisite is EDU 121.

Students will develop knowledge about the major career development theories that are used in the school counseling profession. Students will learn to apply theories, assessment and occupational information in the school setting so as to advise appropriately on issues related to occupational and career aspirations. Strategies presented will be related to career exploration, career-related assessment, application of career development materials, technical and college career tracks of curriculum development. Exploration of gender and cultural/ethnicity issues that may impact the career development of individuals in our society are emphasized. The prerequisite is EDU 124.

The goal of this course is to introduce students to the origins and development of the field of comparative and international education (K12 and Higher Education systems) and to explore how both scholars and educational policymakers have engaged some of the debates that characterize research in education around the world. The course content presented will be equitably balanced and inclusive of both K-12 and Higher Education systems. Students will be oriented to comparative studies literature and develop understanding of the relative utility of different theoretical approaches and research methods for understanding formal and non-formal educational issues in comparative perspective. Special attention is devoted to similarities and differences in educational policy and practice between advanced and developing societies. Students are invited to consider current educational issues both at home and abroad, while developing global perspective and skills of comparative inquiry to use their own reflective classroom learning. This course presents works that consider “why” particular national systems operate as they do and the interrelated effects of globalization, the distribution of knowledge, and the inherent conflict highly evident in today’s world among people of differing ethnicities, nationalities, genders, races, and religions. The prerequisite are EDU 111& EDU 213

The main purpose of this course is to acquaint the student of education with principles of supervision and evaluation useful for the refinement of the teaching/learning environment. Participants will learn how to develop leadership and supervisory platforms and professional development plans for individuals and school personnel. Therefore, the two major goals of this course are: 1) to familiarize each learner with fundamental concepts relevant to the supervision and evaluation of teachers; and 2) to assist each learner develop and articulate a platform for supervision and evaluation that explicitly relates these concepts to espoused personal practices. Because the platform of this course instructor explicitly values the roles that individual goal setting and self-evaluation play in adult learning situations, a corollary intent of this course is to model an educational structure which both has explicit, rigorous expectations and encourages individual goal setting and self-evaluation. To this end, the articulation and personal assessment of learning goals is expected from each learner taking the course. Special attention will be given to differing perspectives on the supervisory function within the educational organization context. Various supervisory styles introduced, including issues include hiring, mentoring, tenure, dismissal and remediation plans for personnel management. This course emphasizes school culture and climate, teachers as adult learners, developmental leadership, democratic education, addressing diversity, community building, and how collegial supervision has helped redefine the meaning of supervision and instructional leadership for both scholars and practitioners. The prerequisite is EDU 111.

the use of computer as a powerful digital drawing and imaging tool. The course focuses on mastering fundamental illustration and digital imaging skills, and developing efficient working practices. The learning experiences incorporates a variety of visual art techniques as they relate to the design and execution of layouts, illustrations and design work for advertising, displays, promotional materials, instructional manuals etc. through the study of effective methods used to design products that impart information and ideas. Instruction also covers visual communication design theory and preparation of copy, lettering, posters, vector illustrations, graphics, and artwork in addition to the incorporation of photographic images. The prerequisite is EDU 222.

This course focuses on multimedia education -learning from text, audio, still images, animation, video, and interactivity, as it has developed in recent years. Areas to be explored by students include online presentations, e-courses, interactive lessons, simulation games, intelligent tutoring systems, slideshows, even textbooks, as those play a crucial role in education and in any teaching and learning context. This course prepares students to develop the ability to apply theories of multimedia learning and design principles to the design and production of effective Webbased multimedia lessons. It addresses theoretical foundations, principles of multimedia learning, multimedia design process, interface design, typography, graphic design, audio and video production, and instructional animations. Examples of the most recent developments in multimedia learning will be examined based on authentic research evidence and within the context of pedagogical and cognitive theories. The prerequisite is EDU 222.

This course is designed to introduce students to the use of design thinking and graphic design for organizing and presenting data and information from different sources in an interdisciplinary environment. Students will learn how to translate data to visual representations that aim at disseminating, documenting, and preserving knowledge in order to improve information communication and reception for different audiences and spaces. Additionally, students learn the process of conceptualizing and designing the presentation of varied types of information. Students will focus on the planning, creation, and organization of the informational design process as applied to multimedia projects. The prerequisite is EDU 222.


Student builds the schedule based on available offered courses in the registered semester

Weekday Morning Classes

SUN – TUE | BETWEEN 9:00 AM – 4:00 PM
MON – WED | BETWEEN 9:00 AM – 4:00 PM

Weekday Evening Classes

SUN – TUE | BETWEEN 4:00 PM – 9:00 PM
MON – WED | BETWEEN 4:00 PM – 9:00 PM


Student can join at the beginning of any semester











Department Chair

Dr. Nahla Moussa

Assistant Professor / Department Chair – Bachelor of Education