Substance Abuse and Addictions - 3.00 Hours

This course covers current information about the addictive processes associated with chemical dependencies and other addictions, as well as assessment, diagnosis, treatment planning and intervention within individual and family systems frameworks. Issues related to addictions,
such as family dynamics, structure, roles, and codependency are explored.

02PSY5260/01
Ms. Sharon Hersh
Mon to Fri 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
January 6 - January 10

Research & Program Evaluation - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Admission to the MAC program.

This course provides an introduction to research design
and statistical methodologies. The process of conducting
psychological research is covered with attention given to
appropriate application to professional practice, and to
helping students become informed consumers of research.

02PSY546/01
Dr. Daniel Gutierrez
Mon to Fri 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
January 6 - January 10

Puritan Theology - 2.00 Hours

While the late 16th and 17th century English Puritans included able theologians, in the main they are remembered for their “Practical Divinity.” This course will trace the story behind the remarkable “Puritan Brotherhood” and explore a number of key figures and a selection of materials from their work.

02HT6300/01
Dr. Sinclair B. Ferguson
Monday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday 9:00 AM - 3:00 PM
January 6 - January 9

Hebrew I - 3.00 Hours

NOTE: There is no class meeting on Monday, January 20th in observance of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. This course introduces basic elements of the Hebrew language. Lectures and small group sessions cover the Hebrew alphabet, pronunciation, and elementary grammatical structures.

02OT5100/01
Dr. Mark D. Futato
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
January 6 - January 27

Psychodiagnostics - 2.00 Hours

CLASS MEETINGS: MON-WED, JAN 13-JAN 29 (1pm - 4:15pm); NO CLASS ON MON, JANUARY 20th. This course is designed to provide students with theoretical categories, concepts, and methods for organizing client diagnostic material that will be useful in case conceptualization, treatment planning, the development of measurable treatment outcomes and lethality assessment. Students will gain experience in psychodiagnosis of common client behaviors such as mood disorders, trauma, and relationship dysfunction.

02PSY5110/01
Dr. Scott Coupland
MonWed 1:00 PM - 4:15 PM
Tuesday 1:00 PM - 4:15 PM
January 13 - January 29

The Gospel and Race - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY DECEMBER 2nd. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of December 2nd. An introductory exploration of the intersection between the Gospel and racial issues. Attention will be paid to biblical-theological material, the history of race relations especially in the United States, and sociological data. Students will seek to work through these issues toward practical steps for ministry application in their local ministry contexts.

02HT6205/01
Dr. Sean M. Lucas
Mon to Fri 6:00 PM - 9:00 PM
January 13 - January 17

ST: Ecclesiology & Sacraments - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY DECEMBER 2nd. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of December 2nd. This course explores biblical doctrine from a systematic perspective. Topics include Ecclesiology and Sacraments.

02ST5250/01
Dr. D. Blair Smith
Mon to Fri 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
January 13 - January 17

Preaching Lab I - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY DECEMBER 2nd. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of December 2nd.

This hybrid preaching lab is designed for and limited to MDiv students enrolled in RTS Orlando's
Hybrid MDiv degree program. Prerequisite: Communication I (02PT5100, 2 hrs)

02PT5125/01
Rev. Randy Greenwald
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
January 13 - January 17

Preaching Lab I - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY DECEMBER 2nd. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of December 2nd.

This hybrid preaching lab is designed for and limited to MDiv students enrolled in RTS Orlando's
Hybrid MDiv degree program. Prerequisite: Communication I (02PT5100, 2 hrs)

02PT5125/02
Rev. Larry T. Kirk
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
January 13 - January 17

Preaching Lab I - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY DECEMBER 2nd. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of December 2nd.

This hybrid preaching lab is designed for and limited to MDiv students enrolled in RTS Orlando's
Hybrid MDiv degree program. Prerequisite: Communication I (02PT5100, 2 hrs)

02PT5125/03
Rev. Michael E. Osborne
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
January 13 - January 17

Communication II - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY DECEMBER 2nd. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of December 2nd. A continuation of Communication I. Prerequisites are Communication I, Preaching Lab-A & Preaching Lab-B.

This course continues to develop the skills required for interpreting and communicating the Bible. Special emphasis is given to sermon composition, including its constituent parts, as well as to the different ecclesial contexts of sermon delivery (e.g., wedding, funerals).

02PT5150/01
Rev. Michael J. Glodo
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
January 13 - January 17

Church Polity - 1.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY DECEMBER 2nd. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of December 2nd. Students examine the biblical data relative to church government and the Book of Church Order. The organization and function of church courts, including discipline and appeals, are considered, and parliamentary procedure is examined.

02PT5325/01
Mr. John R. Muether
Monday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
Tuesday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
Wednesday 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
January 13 - January 15

Classics of Personal Devotion - 1.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY DECEMBER 2nd. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of December 2nd. Devotional writings from the history of the church, as well as from more contemporary Christians, are read and discussed to deepen the student’s knowledge of and love for God.

02PT5400/01
Mr. John R. Muether
Wednesday 11:00 AM - 12:00 PM
Thursday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
January 15 - January 17

D.Min Courses

Christ-centered Worship - 3.00 Hours

NOTE: Registration for this course will be open from November 1 – December 15. This course addresses Christian worship principles for pastors with an emphasis on preparing church leaders to develop structures and styles of worship that reflect the unchanging truths of the Gospel within particular and varied cultural contexts. We will emphasize the ways in which the grace that pervades Scripture and culminates in Christ affects the integration of worship and mission in the local church.

D.Min.

02DM8410/01
Dr. Bryan Chapell
Monday 1:00 PM - 6:00 PM
TueWedThur 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM
January 20 - January 24

Trinitarian Theology - 3.00 Hours

NOTE: Registration for this course will be open from November 1 – December 15. C. S. Lewis speaks in “Meditation in a Toolshed” of the difference between “looking at” something and “looking along” something. The triune God is one worthy of “looking at” in contemplation and study, meditation and prayer. And the God of the Gospel is the only one for whom “looking along” can cast light on all other things. We need to explore and contemplate who God is, and we need to ask what a Trinitarian view of x, y, and z really means. In this course then we will consider ways in which looking at the triune God and looking along the triune God can faithfully and fruitfully be pursued, mindful of classical and contemporary approaches. We will examine key elements of the doctrine of God in their biblical, historical, and theological complexity, seeking not only to contemplate God more fully but to ask how they shape the active lives of Christians in a variety of ways.

D.Min.

02DM8320/01
Dr. Michael Allen
Monday 1:00 PM - 6:00 PM
TueWedThur 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM
January 27 - January 31

History of Christianity II - 3.00 Hours

A continuation of HT5100, concentrating on great leaders of the church in the modern period of church history from the Reformation to the 19th century.

02HT5200/01
Mr. John R. Muether
Wednesday 8:00 AM - 12:00 PM
February 5 - May 6

Greek Exegesis - 2.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Greek II (NT5125)
By studying the text of selected passages students learn grammatical analysis, apply hermeneutical principles, and develop exegetical skills.

02NT5150/01
Dr. Charles E. Hill
Monday 1:00 PM - 3:00 PM
February 10 - May 11

Pauline Epistles - 3.00 Hours

An exposition of the epistles in chronological order that emphasizes the application of Paul’s theology to the pastoral needs of the churches of his day and ours.

02NT5300/01
Dr. Gregory R. Lanier
Wednesday 2:01 PM - 5:01 PM
February 5 - May 6

New Testament Studies for Counseling - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Admission to RTS Orlando's MA in Counseling degree program

This course is designed to provide a basic introduction to the New Testament. In this course, the New Testament will be approached from a canonical, covenantal, and redemptive-historical perspective with sensitivity to the original historical and literary context out of which it arose. This approach should provide students with the ability to contextualize the course material in a variety of personal and vocational contexts with special attention to the role of the New Testament in Christian counseling.

02NT5500/01
Dr. Gregory R. Lanier
Tuesday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
February 11 - May 12

Greek Readings - 1.00 Hours

A study of selected Greek texts. May be repeated for credit.

02NT6100/01
Dr. Charles E. Hill
Wednesday 1:00 PM - 2:00 PM
February 5 - May 6

The Book of Revelation - 2.00 Hours

This course focuses on the interpretation of the book of Revelation. Attention will chiefly be given to the historical and Biblical contexts and the internal hermeneutics of this fascinating, climactic book of the Bible, with historical and contemporary meanings also considered.

02NT6410/01
Dr. Charles E. Hill
Tuesday 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM
February 11 - May 12

Hermeneutics - 3.00 Hours

Emphasis will be placed upon the relationship of the OT and the NT. Background hermeneutical issues will also be covered, including the role of the interpreter, the use of creeds and confessions in interpretation, and the relationship between original meaning and modern meaning.

02ON5100/01
Rev. Michael J. Glodo
Thursday 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
February 6 - May 7

Hebrew II - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Hebrew I (OT5100)
A continuation of OT5100

02OT5125/01
Dr. Mark D. Futato
TuesThurs 10:00 AM - 11:30 AM
February 6 - May 12

Poets - 2.00 Hours

An examination of the literary structure, themes, and history of the Psalms and wisdom literature of the Old Testament.

02OT5300/01
Dr. Mark D. Futato
Wednesday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
February 5 - May 6

Isaiah to Malachi - 3.00 Hours

An expository study of the message and times of the prophets that emphasizes the themes day of the Lord, judgment, restoration, promise and fulfillment, Messiah, kingdom, and the new people of God.

02OT5350/01
Dr. J. Nicholas Reid
Tuesday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
February 11 - May 12

Career & Lifestyle Development - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Admission to the MAC program or consent of
the instructor.

An examination of major theories of career selection and
development, the philosophical and theological underpinnings
of career. Students explore the decision-making
process of careers, vocational assessment instruments,
lifestyle planning, career consultation and the theology of
vocation and work. Students practice the administration
and interpretation of selected vocational tests and are
encouraged to analyze their own career development in
the light of the theories and assessment devices.

02PSY516/01
Rachel M. Blackston
Monday 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
February 10 - May 11

Professional, Ethical & Legal Studies - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Admission to the MAC program.

This course focuses on professional issues, both legal and
ethical, that surround the counseling field. Attention is
given to the development of professional identity, the
standard of professional conduct, relevant codes of ethics,
current statutes and the requirements for licensure.

02PSY5180/01
Mr. Matthew C. Casada
Tuesday 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
February 11 - May 12

Couples and Family Counseling I - 2.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Admission to the MAC program.

This course provides a broad understanding of marriage and family theories and a systematic approach to conceptualizing and counseling with families and couples. Students will gain an acquaintance with the emergence of systems counseling as a discipline within the field of psychology, with a broad introduction to the study of the family as a culturally influenced, ongoing, interacting social system and with an awareness of central conceptual and therapeutic issues of importance to counselors.

02PSY5190/01
Dr. Scott Coupland
Wednesday 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM
February 5 - May 6

Couples and Family Counseling II - 3.00 Hours

This course provides a broad understanding of conceptualizations, intervention techniques, and skills used in couples counseling. Attention will be given to diverse issues and concerns addressed by couples counseling.

02PSY5200/01
Dr. Scott Coupland
Monday 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
February 10 - May 11

Practicum - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisites: Admission to MAC program and PSY5100, PSY5150, PSY5210, PSY5220
Corequisites: PSY5110, PSY5180

Practicum begins the MAC clinical course sequence whereby students, under supervision, meet with clients in various settings and apply helping skills, biopsychosocial assessment, theoretical case conceptualization, counseling interventions and ethical principles to helping interactions with persons enrolled in counseling. These experiences provide opportunities for students to counsel clients who represent the ethnic and demographic diversity of their community. Students must complete supervised counseling experiences that total a minimum of 100 clock hours over a full academic term, of which 40 clock hours must be direct face-to-face counseling.

02PSY5280/01
Not App 11:58 PM - 11:59 PM
February 3 - May 29

Practicum - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisites: Admission to MAC program and PSY5100, PSY5150, PSY5210, PSY5220
Corequisites: PSY5110, PSY5180

Practicum begins the MAC clinical course sequence whereby students, under supervision, meet with clients in various settings and apply helping skills, biopsychosocial assessment, theoretical case conceptualization, counseling interventions and ethical principles to helping interactions with persons enrolled in counseling. These experiences provide opportunities for students to counsel clients who represent the ethnic and demographic diversity of their community. Students must complete supervised counseling experiences that total a minimum of 100 clock hours over a full academic term, of which 40 clock hours must be direct face-to-face counseling.

02PSY5280/02
Not App 11:58 PM - 11:59 PM
February 3 - May 29

Application of Counseling and Theology - 1.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Admission to MAC program, and completion of PSY650 Practicum and at least one semester of PSY654 Counseling Internship

This course is designed to help students integrate and consolidate their thinking and positions on a variety of issues related to counseling. It will also familiarize students with critical issues and counseling professionals in the Christian and secular counseling worlds. The intent is to prepare students to be able to respond to commonly asked questions they may have to field in job interviews, and from referral sources or clients.

02PSY633/01
Dr. Scott Coupland
Ms. Elizabeth R. Pennock
Thursday 10:00 AM - 12:00 PM
February 6 - May 7

Counseling Internship - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Consent of the MAC clinical director, and PSY650
Internship is a repeating professional/clinical practice course in the RTS MAC curriculum. Internship is part of the MAC clinical sequence whereby students, under supervision, meet with clients in various settings and apply helping skills, biopsychosocial assessment, theoretical case conceptualization, counseling interventions and ethical principles to helping interactions with persons enrolled in counseling. To be eligible for graduation, students must successfully complete three PSY654 Internship courses, ordinarily in three consecutive terms, and students must complete supervised counseling experiences that total at least 900 clock hours in their combined Internship courses, of which at least 360 clock hours must be direct face-to-face counseling.

02PSY654/01
Not App 11:58 PM - 11:59 PM
February 3 - May 22

Counseling Internship - 3.00 Hours

Prerequisite: Consent of the MAC clinical director, and PSY650
Internship is a repeating professional/clinical practice course in the RTS MAC curriculum. Internship is part of the MAC clinical sequence whereby students, under supervision, meet with clients in various settings and apply helping skills, biopsychosocial assessment, theoretical case conceptualization, counseling interventions and ethical principles to helping interactions with persons enrolled in counseling. To be eligible for graduation, students must successfully complete three PSY654 Internship courses, ordinarily in three consecutive terms, and students must complete supervised counseling experiences that total at least 900 clock hours in their combined Internship courses, of which at least 360 clock hours must be direct face-to-face counseling.

02PSY654/02
Not App 11:58 PM - 11:59 PM
February 3 - May 22

Communication I - 2.00 Hours

This course introduces the theological framework and basic skills required for interpreting and communicating the Bible within the context of the church’s ministry (both formal and informal).

02PT5100/01
Rev. Michael J. Glodo
Wednesday 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM
February 5 - May 6

Preaching Lab II - 2.00 Hours

Prerequisite: PT5150
Students will preach multiple sermons. Women and other non-ministerial candidates will substitute additional elective course hours for all Preaching Labs.

02PT5175/01
Dr. Gregory R. Lanier
Monday 1:00 PM - 5:00 PM
February 10 - May 11

Church Polity - 1.00 Hours

Students examine the biblical data relative to church government and the Book of Church Order. The organization and function of church courts, including discipline and appeals, are considered, and parliamentary procedure is examined.

02PT5325/01
Mr. John R. Muether
Friday 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM
Saturday 8:00 AM - 2:00 PM
February 21 - February 22

Field Education Seminar - 0.00 Hours

Prerequisite: 400 hours of field education experience
This seminar provides opportunity for theological reflection and discussion of problems, needs, and experiences in ministry. Students are required to write papers about their field experiences and present them to the class for discussion led by the professor. This may be taken in the fall or spring semester.

02PT5905/01
Rev. Michael E. Osborne
Wednesday 4:02 PM - 5:02 PM
February 5 - May 6

Prisons in Social & Hist Perspectives - 2.00 Hours

Michel Foucault in his book, Discipline and Punish: The Birth of the Prison, argued that the prison was a particularly modern phenomenon. While ongoing studies have challenged his view about the origin of prisons, his work was a major contributing force to studying prisons from an historical perspective, encouraging ongoing reflection on the history and social impact of prisons. In this course, students will study the history of prisons with a view towards gaining meaningful background and theological focus to ask fundamental questions about justice in our contemporary society.

02PT6540/01
Dr. J. Nicholas Reid
Monday 10:00 AM - 12:00 PM
February 10 - May 11

ST:Christology, Soteriology, Eschatology - 3.00 Hours

This course explores biblical doctrine from a systematic perspective. Topics include Christology, Soteriology, and Eschatology.

02ST5200/01
Dr. Michael Allen
Thursday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
February 6 - May 7

ST: Ecclesiology & Sacraments - 2.00 Hours

This course explores biblical doctrine from a systematic perspective. Topics include Ecclesiology and Sacraments.

02ST5250/01
Dr. Scott R. Swain
Wednesday 2:01 PM - 4:01 PM
February 5 - May 6

Covenant Theology - 2.00 Hours

An examination of covenant theology from exegetical and historical perspectives. Consideration is given to such issues as the relation of the Old and New Testaments, the significance of the covenants for sacramental theology, and the hermeneutics of Dispensationalism and Theonomy. Emphasis is placed on the role of the biblical doctrine of the covenants in preaching and pastoral ministry.

02ST5300/01
Dr. J. Nicholas Reid
Wednesday 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
February 5 - May 6

Christian Thought & Philosophy - 3.00 Hours

An introduction to Christian philosophy from a Reformed perspective. Topics include the relationship between philosophy and theology, major figures and movements in the history of Christian thought, and the application of philosophical thinking to Christian faith and practice.

02ST5400/01
Dr. Justin S. Holcomb
Monday 2:00 PM - 5:00 PM
February 10 - May 11

Pastoral and Social Ethics - 3.00 Hours

Students are introduced to terminology, major views, and problems in the study of ethics and to a biblical basis for morality. Basic concerns and current issues in social ethics are covered.

02ST5500/01
Dr. Michael Allen
Tuesday 2:00 PM - 5:00 PM
February 11 - May 12

Christian Encounter with Islam - 2.00 Hours

An introduction to the history, culture, traditions, beliefs, and practices of Islam. Students will reflect on the ways in which Islamic faith and life have been shaped by historical and cultural circumstances, study the diversity of Islam both in history and in contemporary expression, and develop a deeper understanding of Islam in order to love Muslims as their neighbors and witness more effectively to them.

02ST5550/01
Dr. Keith E. Johnson
Monday 3:01 PM - 5:01 PM
February 5 - May 11

Sermon on the Mount - 2.00 Hours

Lectures include discussion of biblical intertextuality, Matthew’s theology and literary techniques, the structure of the Sermon, the history of interpretation of the Sermon, and the relation of the Sermon to Virtue Ethics.

02NT6205/01
Dr. Jonathan T. Pennington
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
June 29 - July 3

Covenant Theology - 2.00 Hours

An examination of covenant theology from exegetical and historical perspectives. Consideration is given to such issues as the relation of the Old and New Testaments, the significance of the covenants for sacramental theology, and the hermeneutics of Dispensationalism and Theonomy. Emphasis is placed on the role of the biblical doctrine of the covenants in preaching and pastoral ministry.

02ST5300/01
Dr. J. Nicholas Reid
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
July 6 - July 10

History of Christianity I - 3.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 1st. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of June 1st. This general introduction to Christianity in the early and medieval periods focuses on key Christian doctrines and great leaders from Justin Martyr to Martin Luther who made contributions of lasting significance to the Christian Church.

02HT5100/01
Dr. Josh Bruce
Mon to Fri 6:00 PM - 10:00 PM
July 13 - July 17

Theology of John Calvin - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 1st. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of June 1st. This course is devoted to the life and theology of John Calvin. Class presentations and discussions focus on his Institutes of the Christian Religion and his commentaries. Attention is given to the relevance of Calvin's theological insights for the church today.

02HT6320/01
Dr. Michael Allen
Mon to Fri 6:00 PM - 9:00 PM
July 13 - July 17

Poets - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 1st. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of June 1st. An examination of the literary structure, themes, and history of the Psalms and wisdom literature of the Old Testament.

02OT5300/01
Dr. Mark D. Futato
Mon to Fri 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
July 13 - July 17

Communication I - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 1st. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of June 1st. This course introduces the theological framework and basic skills required for interpreting and communicating the Bible within the context of the church’s ministry (both formal and informal).

02PT5100/01
Rev. Michael J. Glodo
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
July 13 - July 17

Preaching Lab II - 2.00 Hours

NOTE: This preaching lab is designed for and limited to MDiv students enrolled in RTS Orlando's
Hybrid MDiv degree program.

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 1st. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of June 1st. Prerequisite: 02PT5125 (Preaching Lab-A or Preaching Lab I)
Students will preach multiple sermons. Women and other non-ministerial candidates will substitute additional elective course hours for all preaching labs.

02PT5175/01
Rev. Larry T. Kirk
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
July 13 - July 17

Preaching Lab II - 2.00 Hours

NOTE: This preaching lab is designed for and limited to MDiv students enrolled in RTS Orlando's
Hybrid MDiv degree program.

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 1st. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of June 1st. Prerequisite: 02PT5125 (Preaching Lab-A or Preaching Lab I)
Students will preach multiple sermons. Women and other non-ministerial candidates will substitute additional elective course hours for all preaching labs.

02PT5175/02
Rev. Randy Greenwald
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
July 13 - July 17

Preaching Lab II - 2.00 Hours

NOTE: This preaching lab is designed for and limited to MDiv students enrolled in RTS Orlando's
Hybrid MDiv degree program.

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 1st. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of June 1st. Prerequisite: 02PT5125 (Preaching Lab-A or Preaching Lab I)
Students will preach multiple sermons. Women and other non-ministerial candidates will substitute additional elective course hours for all preaching labs.

02PT5175/03
Rev. Michael E. Osborne
Mon to Fri 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
July 13 - July 17

Evangelism - 2.00 Hours

REGISTRATION OF THIS COURSE MUST BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 1st. This is a HYBRID COURSE that will incorporate e-learning components prior to the on-campus class dates. Course activities start the week of June 1st. The purpose of this course is to train students to be effective evangelists and to understand and use biblical principles and methods of church growth. Emphasis is placed on having an intense desire to reach the lost for Christ. The value of small group ministries and mobilizing the laity for growth and ministry are considered.

02PT5200/01
Dr. Liam Goligher
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
July 13 - July 17

ST:Scripture, Theology, Anthropology - 3.00 Hours

This course explores biblical doctrine from a systematic perspective. Topics include Scripture, theology proper, and anthropology.

02ST5150/01
Dr. Scott R. Swain
Mon to Fri 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
July 20 - July 24

Greek I - 3.00 Hours

An introductory study concentrating on basic vocabulary and analysis of the grammar of New Testament Greek.

02NT5100/01
Dr. Gregory R. Lanier
Mon to Fri 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
August 3 - August 21

D.Min Courses

Preaching from the General Epistles - 3.00 Hours

NOTE: REGISTRATION FOR THIS COURSE WILL BE OPEN FROM APRIL 1st to MAY 15th. The General Epistles (James–Jude) contain some of the most neglected books in the New Testament. Yet these epistles have a contemporary word for the church today. The purpose of this class is to equip you to grasp the message of these epistles more fully, with an eye to contemporary application. We will thus consider both exegetical and practical issues arising from these texts.

D.Min.

02DM8275/01
Dr. Brandon Douglas Crowe
Monday 1:00 PM - 6:00 PM
TueWedThur 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM
July 20 - July 24

Reformation Readings - 3.00 Hours

NOTE: REGISTRATION FOR THIS COURSE WILL BE OPEN FROM APRIL 1st to MAY 15th. This course focuses on key primary source readings in the Protestant Reformation (1517-65) from the Reformers, Anabaptists, and Roman Catholics. These readings will give students a first-hand knowledge of the texts that sparked and shaped Reformed theology. The course is a seminar format.

D.Min.

02DM8340/01
Dr. John V. Fesko
Monday 1:00 PM - 6:00 PM
TueWedThur 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM
July 27 - July 31