Biology G — General Botany Prerequisites: Biology G This course is designed to satisfy the major requirements for an Associate or Baccalaureate degree in the Biological Sciences. Biology G complements Biology G and G as the third of three in a sequence of survey courses.
This subject explores aspects of counselling as a form of interpersonal communication and considers the role of self and culture, as well as important relational skills such as perception, listening and reflection.
Students learn about different modes of interpersonal communication including verbal, nonverbal, written and oral, as well as the barriers to effective communication and approaches for overcoming them. The subject also examines how different types of relationships family, work, personal, and social groups can be enhanced through effective communication.
An informed awareness of power and rank is discussed. The subject utilises a range of experiential learning strategies including skills modelling and case studies, and introduces students to the counselling interventions used for each of these models.
Such understanding is further developed in COU Applied Counselling 1, where students have the opportunity to observe and practise some of the therapeutic interventions used within these modalities.
This subject introduces students to the field of developmental psychology and explores what drives or motivates human behavior. It examines the key life stages of birth, early and later childhood, adolescence, young adulthood, mid-life, ageing and death, taking into account their social and cultural contexts.
Students are introduced to the work of scholarly work on the subject of human development. Drawing on a diversity of disciplines, topics include theories of attachment, cognitive and social development and the role of families and communities in supporting healthy development.
In this subject, students are introduced to the core skills for counselling and change work, with specific reference to working with adults. The subject provides students with an opportunity to develop their counselling skills in an interactive and supportive learning environment with feedback from others, and to begin considering their preferred counselling style.
The interrelationships between counselling theories and models and skills are explored. This subject also focuses on the research into counselling outcomes and effective change processes.
In this subject, students are introduced to the interdisciplinary practice of social analysis and its role in understanding the various human elements and social institutions that constitute our communities and societies. It covers a variety of important social theories through which to understand human practices, identities and social structures.
In particular, students learn how cultural, historical, economic and political factors shape the human experience. Students develop social analysis skills to critically examine how human and social elements shape our views about equality, justice and fairness.
The subject encourages students to assess the relevance of these elements to our social and professional relations. In this subject students examine the nature and practice of social policy development through a study of key public policy areas such as education, health, welfare, the family, crime and law and order policy, drug and alcohol policy and employment policy.
The focus of policy discussions is primarily within the context of Australian social, economic and political systems. Students examine the theoretical underpinnings of policy development, the role of politics and lobby groups in influencing social policy, the policy process, and how policy decisions are monitored and evaluated.
This subject introduces students to the structure, purpose and nature of the Australian health care system and community services.
It explores the many contexts, settings and roles within this area of work, including the policies, theories and practices applicable to this field. Students learn about the important role and function of occupations in community services, and the practices involved such as advocacy, lobbying, networking, and support and service coordination.
Students develop an understanding of the variety of community sector organizations that operate in Australia, sources of funding provided by local, state and federal governments, and the challenges, barriers and opportunities for accessing and providing the relevant but scarce resources to those in need.
Attention will also be given to community development and programs through examples such as public housing, Indigenous community development, community consultation and public fora.
This subject provides the context for understanding health and well-being in Australia. It begins by exploring the critical perspectives associated with defining health and well-being, and what impacts these definitions have on various sections of the community, especially those considered most marginal.
Health policies, perceptions and promotional activities are analysed as to their impact on health equity and access to services and resources for various sections of the population.
The health of individuals, community and society is also discussed in terms of the workplace, the environment and the proximity to service centres such as cities and towns.As a member, you'll also get unlimited access to over 75, lessons in math, English, science, history, and more.
Plus, get practice tests, quizzes, and personalized coaching to help you succeed. Social learning theory: People develop motivation to commit crime and the skills to commit crime through the people they associate with.
Social control theory: Most people would commit crime if not for the controls that society places on individuals through institutions such as .
Someone recently said, "Assertions about the importance of HBD [human biodiversity] are rife on the internet among high-IQ bloggers." We thus created the following bibliography to aid those interested in human biodiversity.
Sex differences in humans have been studied in a variety of fields. In humans, biological sex is determined by five factors present at birth: the presence or absence of a Y chromosome, the type of gonads, the sex hormones, the internal reproductive anatomy (such as the uterus), and the external genitalia.
Genetic sex is determined solely by the presence or absence of a Y chromosome. Theories of Crime and Deviance. Learning Objectives. Outline the main assumptions of three biological theories of deviance. including serious social stigmatization.
Biological Theories Today. Italian School biological explanations have not resonated in criminal justice systems in . CRITICALLY CONSIDER TWO PSYSHOLOGICAL THEORIES OF CRIME What is crime? Crime is an act of immoral and harmful behaviour.
As crime is prohibited by the criminal law it is seen as an act against society. People who study crime are called criminologists. A Comparison of Biological and Social Learning Theories in Relation to Crime PAGES 3.