Whether you already have your sights set on a particular pathway or wish to explore areas of interest in the humanities, math, science, or social sciences, the Liberal Arts degree can be tailored to meet your needs. Designed to foster critical thinking, clear communication, and problem-solving, an advisor will work to create an individualized, flexible course of study that will lay the foundation for life-long learning.

First Year
Fall Semester

Course NumberTitleCredits
ESNT120LCollege Essentials1
ENGL100LEnglish Composition4
 Mathematics Elective3
 Social Science Elective3
 Science Elective w/lab4
 Total15

First Year
Spring Semester

TitleCredits
 English Elective3
 Mathematics Elective4
 Humanities/Fine Arts Foreign Language Elective3
 Social Science Elective3
 Science Elective w/Lab4
 Total16

Second Year
Fall Semester

TitleCredits
 Humanities/Fine Arts Foreign Language Elective3
 Social Science Elective3
 Liberal Arts Elective3
 Liberal Arts Elective3
 Open Elective (computer course recommended)3
 Total15

Second Year
Spring Semester

TitleCredits
 Humanities/Fine Arts Foreign Language Elective3
 Liberal Arts Elective3
 Liberal Arts Elective3
 Open Elective3
 Open Elective3
 Total15
 
Total Credits for First Year: 31
Total Credits for second Year: 30
Total for A.A. Degree: Minimum of 61 credits

Program Goals

The Liberal Arts degree will allow students the opportunity to discover a clear academic or career pathway while providing a basis for transfer to four-year liberal arts programs at other colleges and universities.

Program Outcomes

Upon completion of a Liberal Arts degree, graduates will be able to:

  • Effectively communicate in written and oral form;
  • Solve problems using critical, creative, and scientific reasoning;
  • Critically employ quantitative methods to organize, analyze, and interpret data toward the express goals of informing themselves and solving problems;
  • Demonstrate scientific thought both quantitatively and qualitatively by learning to recognize and formulate questions for analysis of human or technical problems;
  • Interpret facts and evaluate issues from multiple perspectives;
  • Demonstrate knowledge of diverse cultures and subcultures, with an eye toward broadening their global and historical perspectives;
  • Reflect on their interactions with other individuals and their communities, as well as their role in a global society; and
  • Use technology to retrieve, process, and communicate information.

35+

degree and certificate programs to choose from​​

Program Contact

Stephen Freeborn

sfreeborn@ccsnh.edu