The following classes show just some of the main courses that make up the Applied Management Degree.
MGMT 341 - Applied Principles of Management
This course provides the student with a conceptual framework for understanding the basic theories of management. Emphasis is placed on the internal and external
environment, ethics, planning, goal setting, decision making, organizational structure, motivation and group dynamics, and effective control mechanisms.
MMGT 342 - Project Management
This course provides students with an understanding of the fundamentals, theories, and practices of project management as it relates to managers. A foundation of
the concepts, principles, and solutions that support the planning, scheduling, organizing, and controlling functions required for the successful completion of a
project will be covered.
MMGT 435 - Operations Management
This course helps students understand the role of operations management in an organization. Students will understand how the operations function transforms inputs
to outputs in an efficient manner. The course covers the role of the operations manager in the design, implementation, and control of the organization's
transformation processes, as well as the key role that issues of quality play in those processes. As a final project, each student applies techniques of operations
management to a real business problem.
MMGT 350 - Marketing for Managers
This course helps develop the marketing knowledge and skills necessary for the successful manager of a profit or not-for-profit organization, including business
start-ups. Topics include understanding marketing concepts, including the development of and the execution of a marketing strategy. The course focuses on niche,
business-to-business and business-to-government marketing as well as the marketing of services. Students complete a marketing project designed to integrate course
topics and develop a marketing plan.
Accelerate your time to degree completion with Prior Learning. Community Colleges of Spokane
values the college-level knowledge students may have acquired outside the traditional college classroom. You may have acquired this knowledge through your
past work, independent reading and study, training programs or in-service courses, volunteer service, cultural or artistic pursuits, hobbies and recreational
pastimes, community or religious activities, organizational memberships, adult education, non-credit courses, study abroad, military training not evaluated
for credit by ACE, or other experiences.