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					                                           School of Nutrition - Course Checklist/Planning Tool
                                   (To be used with RAMSS Advisement Report and Academic Calendar)
                                       Please read comments - indicated with top right red corners

       Course Checklist             The Chang School Equivalent                      Planning Tool
Semester 1 (Fall)     CRT/✔/Term                                       Fall '12          Winter '13   Spring/Summer
 1 CHY123                           CKCH106/107                                      1
 2 FNN100                                                                            2
 3 FNP100                                                                            3
 4 PLN103                           PLN103/203     CBLG10A/B                         4
 5 LLLS - Table A                   CLLLS                                            5
Semester 2 (Winter)                                                    Fall '13          Winter '14   Spring/Summer
 6 CHY200                           CKCH142/143                                      1
 7 FND100                                                                            2
 8 FNR100                                                                            3
 9 PLN203                           PLN103/203     CBLG10A/B                         4
10 LLLS - Table A                   CLLLS                                            5
Semester 3 (Fall)                                                      Fall '14          Winter '15   Spring/Summer
11 CHY204                                                                            1
12 FNF100                           CVFS401                                          2
13 FNN200                                                                            3
14 FNS200                                                                            4
15 LLLS - Table A                   CLLLS                                            5
Semester 4(Winter)                                                     Fall '15          Winter '16   Spring/Summer
16 CHY205                                                                            1
17 FNP200                                                                            2
18 FNN201                                                                            3
19 FNR201                                                                            4
20 MKT100*                          CMKT100                                          5
Semester 5 (Fall)                                                      Fall '16          Winter '17   Spring/Summer
21 FNN202                                                                            1
22 FNP250                                                                            2
23 FND300                                                                            3
24 FNR310/320                                                                        4
25 ACC100                           CACC100                                          5
Semester 6 (Winter)
26 ENH222                           CENH222
27 FND401
28 FNP300
29 MHR405                           CMHR
30 ULLS - Table B                   CULLS
Semester 7 (Fall)
31 FNN301
32 FNP500/FNN403          F/W
33 Table I/II
34 Table I/II
35 ULLS - Table B                   CULLS
Semester 8 (Winter)
36 Table II INT                     CINT
37 FNN400
38 FNN401
39 FNS400
40 ULLS - Table B                   CULLS
                                                        Minors- revised 2012                                                               DC
  Entrepreneurship &      Family Supports &      Human Resources                                                                   Internship Academic
                                                                         Marketing                 Politics         Psychology
      Innovation         Community Practice        Management                                                                            Eligibility
ENT 526                CLD 435                MHR 405 or HTH 601   MKT 100 or HTM 302       Min 2/Max 4:      PSY 102/PSY 105    ACC 100
          Min 3:                 Min 5:       MHR 523 or HTH 503   MKT 300               POG 100              PSY 202            MHR 405
ENT 500 or ENT 726     CLD 332                      Max 4:               Max 3:          POG 110                     Min 4:      FNN 301
ENT 501                CLD 447                MHR 522              MTK 400/RMG 302       POG 210              PSY 302            FNN 400
ENT 527                CLD 448                LAW 529              MTK 500               POG 214 or PPA 211   PSY 402            FNN 401
ENT 601                CLD 449                MHR 600              MKT 504               POG 128*             PSY 805            FNS 400
ENT 725                CYC 800                MHR 623              MTK 510               PPA 120              PSY 108                   One of:
          Min 2:       FNA 202                MHR 671              MKT 600               POG 225              PSY 124            FNN 403††
MKT 504                FNP 400 or DST 99A/B   MHR 711              MKT 700               POG 235              PSY 209            FNP 500††
MKT 723                FNY 403                MHR 721              MKT 723               POG 240              PSY 214
MKT 730                INT 900 or CYC 705     MHR 733              MKT 730               POG 320              PSY 215
MKT 731                INT 901                MHR 749              MKT 731               POL 129*             PSY 217
ACC 607                INT 902 or DST 501     MHR 849              MKT 828               POL 101              PSY 300
BDC 913                INT 903                                     MKT 829               POL 102              PSY 302
ENC 107                INT 904                                     MKT 850               POL 106*             PSY 304
ENG 520                INT 905                                     MKT 500 or HTM 741 or POL 203*             PSY 308
ENT 727                INT 906 or FNA 400                          RMG 700               POL 208*             PSY 324
FIN 502                INT 907                                      No more than 4 MKT      Min 2/Max 4:      PSY 325
FIN 510                INT 908                                         from Table II     INT 900              PSY 335
GEO 719                INT 910                                                           POG 310 or PPA 121   PSY 402
GMS 422                INT 911                                                           POG 315 or PPA 125   PSY 412
GMS 750                INT 912                                                           POG 410 or PPA 122 or PSY 434
HIS 514                SWP 435                                                           POL 123               PSY 504
LAW 525                SOC 502 or SWP 923                                                POG 425              PSY 505
LAW 603                SOC 605                                                           POG 443              PSY 514                        Required Courses
MHR 741       SOC 606   POG 313              PSY 518
                                                        Courses are not on Table II; com
PLG 710                 POG 316              PSY 535
                                                          Course Substition form to cou
RMG 100                 POG 317              PSY 544
                                                          degree
RMG 200                 POG 323              PSY 602
THF 406                 POG 411              PSY 605      *A maximum of two (2) libera
                                                          may be selected as identified
Any one CMN             POG 412              PSY 606
                        POG 415              PSY 607
                        POG 416 or PPA 425   PSY 612
                        POG 417              PSY 614
                        POG 423              PSY 615
                        POG 424              PSY 620
                        POG 426              PSY 621
                        POG 430              PSY 654
                        POG 431              PSY 706
                        POG 440 or CRM 400 or PSY 707
                        PPA 124               PSY 711
                        POG 442              PSY 712
                        POG 444              PSY 713
                        POG 446              PSY 714
                        POL 501*             PSY 721
                        POL 507*             PSY 731
                        POL 510*             PSY 802
                        POL 511*             PSY 805
                        POL 540*             PSY 806
                        POL 588*             PSY 807
                        POL 601*             PSY 808
                        POL 607*             PSY 813
                        POL 688*             PSY 814
POL 720*   PSY 941
                                   The Chang School

                   Food Security        Gerontology      French Proficiency

           CFNY 403                CINT 901           CFRE201
           CFNY 404                CVGE 140           CFRE301
           CFNY 405                CVGE 141           CFRE401
                     Min 3:        CVGE 205           CFRE501
           CFND 401                       Min 2:      CFRE601
           CFNF 100                CGER 298                  Min 1:
           CFNP 400                CINT 904           CFRE 402
           CFNR 400                CPSY 402           CFRE 502
           CFNY 400                CPSY 802           CFRE 505
           CFNY 406                CSOC 606           CFRE 507
           CFNY 407                CVGE 271           CFRE 508
           CFNY 408                CVGE 297           CFRE 509
           CFNY 409                CVGE 102           CFRE 510
           CINT 912                                   CFRE 515
           CSOC 808                                   CFRE 602
           CVFN 233                                   CFRE 605
           CVFN 410                                   CFRE 607
           CVFN 411                                   CFRE 608
           CVFN 412                                   CFRE 609
           CVFN 413                                   CFRE 610
                                                      CFRE 701
                                                      CFRE 704
                                                      CFRE 707
                                                      CFRE 801
Required Courses                                      CFRE 803
                                                 CFRE 804
     are not on Table II; complete
Course Substition form to count towards your


  maximum of two (2) liberal study POL coursec
may be selected as identified.
                                        School of Nutrition
                                  Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013


CLD 332 - Families in Canadian Context II. Students examine diversity in race, ethnicity and culture
within Canadian society and move toward an understanding of how these factors shape family values,
family forms, child rearing and parenting practices, and family expectations for their children. They
examine the potential for conflicting expectations between families and educators/caregivers from the
dominant culture. Concepts of race, racism, and ethnic relations are studied in the context of globalization,
migration, refugee and settlement experiences. Policies, practices and legislation on immigration and
settlement are also examined. Students engage with a family in the community as part of the course.
(Formerly – Theory and Practice of Family Support. This course provides a conceptual framework for
CLD 435 ECE 302). This course is part of the Family Supports Minor. (This course will be offered
examining the principles and practice approaches of family resource and support programs. A variety of
perspectives are used to explore the needs of families and caregivers in the context of the community,
public and non-profit programs and government policy. Students have the opportunity to apply theory to
practice in a community setting. Theories of social support and empowerment are examined as fundamental
components of family support. Students explore ways to integrate early childhood education theory and
family support into community-based programs. This course is part of the Family Supports Minor. (This
CLD 447 - Equity Issues in Ontario ECE. This course examines theories of childhood, community
development, and educational equity in the context of Canadian society. The course focuses on four distinct
communities in the province of Ontario; English, French, migrant and Aboriginal populations. The course
examines social policy, curriculum, health and education for social development in both early childhood
and school settings. Prequisite: CLD 332, Antirequisite: CLD 448. This course is part of the Family
Supports Minor. (This course will be offered during the day in Fall 2012. Table II Professionally-
Related Elective.)
CLD 448 - Childhood in a Global Context. This course examines international perspectives on theories
of childhood and community development. Topics in the course include international funding of early
childhood programs, global migration, Indigenous education, international organizations working in
development and advocacy, and other topics identified by the instructor. The course examines social policy,
curriculum, health and education for social development in both early childhood and school settings.
Prerequisite: CLD 332, Antirequisite: CLD 447. This course is part of the Family Supports Minor. (This
course will be offered during the day in Fall 2012. Table II Professionally-Related Elective.)
FNA 100 Nutrition: Health and Physical Activity. This course will discuss the determinants of health
and physical activity, focusing on the specific physical activity-health connection. The course will examine
the epidemiologic trends of physical activity and fitness, with special emphasis on the active living
movement, health risk analysis and evaluation in North American populations. (This course will only be
offered through CE in Fall 2012. Table I Professional Elective. Offered to 3rd and 4th year
students.)
FNA 201 Nutrition: Lifestyle and Fitness Assessment. This course will discuss theoretical and practical
health-related fitness evaluation. Methods of physical activity participation and lifestyle habit evaluation
will be reviewed. The topic of body composition will be emphasized, describing assessment by a variety of
methods and discussing the contexts of the different measurements. Musculoskeletal fitness assessment
will be discussed and practiced. (This course will only be offered through CE in Winter 2013. Table I
Professional Elective. Offered to 3rd and 4th year students. Prerequisites: FNA 100, PLN 303, FNP
300 or equivalent as a prerequisite, FNN 400 or equivalent as co-requisite.)
                                        School of Nutrition
                                  Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013

FNA 202 Nutrition: Physical Activity and the Environment. The emerging research regarding the built
environment’s impact on health willb e critically examined within a small group format. Specifically urban
ecology and design, and adaptive planning and policy will be explored as it related to physical engagement
and the current body weight discourse. Both social and environmental circumstances will inform the
framework of this course. (This course will only be offered through CE in Winter 2013. Table I
Professional Elective. Offered to 3rd and 4th year students. Prerequisite: FNA 100.)

FNA 300 Nutrition: Nutrition and Physical Activity. This course will discuss the special nutritional
needs and practices of active individuals. The course will focus on various levels of activity, discussing the
metabolic needs and adaptations to the different levels of stress and types of activity. A variety of sports
will be examined through the perspective of nutritional requirements and adjustments. Lect: 3 hrs. It is
recommended that students complete the courses FNN 201 and PLN 203 prior to registering for FNA 300.
(This course will only be offered through CE in Spring/Summer 2013 (Distance Ed). Table I
Professional Elective. Offered to 3rd and 4th year students.)
FNA 301 Nutrition: Exercise Intervention. This course will discuss the significance and describe the
incremental value of exercise intervention with a focus on health related fitness outcomes. Students will
receive theoretical and practical instruction on physical activity and exercise prescription, training
techniques, and methods, as well as program modifications. Lect: 3 hrs. (This course will only be offered
through CE in Spring/Summer 2012, Fall 2012 and Spring/Summer 2013. Table I Professional
Elective. Offered to 3rd and 4th year students. Prerequisite: FNA 201.)

FND 300 Foods: Food Science II. This course examines the principles underlying basic industrial food
processing as well as providing an in depth discussion on the functions of food components (i.e., ingredients
and additives). Course content will emphasize food chemistry, quality assurance and current topics in
government legislation. Topics will include current themes in Food Science such as functional foods and
food safety. Lect: 3 hrs. Prerequisites: FND 100 and CHY 204. (Offered in Fall 2012. Required course
for 3rd year students.) (Offered in Fall 2012. Required course for 3rd year students.)

FND 401 Foods: Social and Cultural Dimensions of food. Students will critically examine the
socially constructed meanings of cuisine, culture, multiculturalism, race, and ethnicity. The cultural impact
of Canadian immigration trends provides the backdrop for a major project that enables students to explore
diversity through cuisine. Lect: 3 hrs. Prerequisites: FND 100, FNN 100. Corequisite: FNN 201. (Offered
in Winter 2013. Required course for 3rd year students.)

FNF 100 Family Studies: Families and Health. This course is a critical examination of recent important
changes in Canadian family life and considers the implications of these changes for food and nutrition
professionals. Theories for understanding the family are examined in order to provide the student with
insight into the social, political and economic aspects of family structure and functioning. Students will
also gain an understanding of the social determinants of health, and the pathways by which social forces and
conditions affect individual, family determinants of health, and the pathways by which social forces and
conditions affect individual, family and community life. Lect: 3 hrs. (Offered in Fall 2012. Required
                                        School of Nutrition
                                  Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013

FNN 200 Nutrition: Nutrition and Metabolism. This course includes the macronutrients, how we
metabolize them and their contribution to health and well being; the DRI nutrient requirements along with
physically activity. Selected micronutrients will be studied in relation to their importance to blood and bone
development and maintenance. Students will enhance their use and understanding of dietary intake analysis
and its application to dietary intervention. Based on an understanding of the DRI principles, students will
develop an appreciation for dietary guidelines. Lect: 3 hrs. Prerequisites: FNN 100 and PLN 203.
(Required Nutrition: Nutrition Through the Life Span. Nutrient needs and nutritional status are
FNN 201 course offered Fall 2012 to 2nd year students.)
explored using a determinants of health framework. Areas of emphasis include dietary intake patterns and
recommendations, principles of nutritional assessment, specific nutrient requirements, food security, high
risk populations, and intervention strategies. Labs provide self-directed and hands on experience with an
emphasis on dietary, anthropometric and biochemical assessment. Current areas of research and controversy
will also be examined. Lect: 2 hrs. Lab: 1 hr. Prerequisites: FNN 200;
Co-requisite: FNF 100. (Required course offered in Winter 2013 to 2nd year students.)
FNP 200 Professional Practice: Interpersonal Rleationships. This course will focus on enhancing
students’ awareness of themselves and others through an exploration of the theory and practice of
interpersonal communications, and group dynamics and group process. The implications for professional
practice will be examined using a range of techniques and approaches. The experiential model of learning
will be explored and modelled throughout this course. Lab: 3 hrs. Prerequisities: FNP 100. (Offered in
Winter 2012. Required course for 2nd year students.)
FNN 202 Nutrition: Public Health Nutrition. Chronic disease risk reduction from a population-based
perspective will be explored. Utilizing a determinants of health framework, strategies for identifying risk
and managing chronic disease at a population level will be studied. Cardiovascular disease, diabetes,
osteoporosis and mental health will be used to frame this approach to disease risk reduction. Students will
move from examining theoretical approaches to chronic disease prevention to examining ‘success stories’ –
examples of theory being put into practice. Lect: 3 hrs. Prerequisite: FNN 201. (Required course
offered in Fall 2012 Intro. to Nutrition Mgt. of Human Diseases. The practice of dietetics is examined
FNN 301 Nutrition: to 3rd year students.)
within an evolving health care context. The role of nutrition and food in the management of chronic disease
is critically evaluated. Areas of focus include current approaches to carbohydrate, lipoprotein, body weight
and gastrointestinal disorders. Using an interdisciplinary framework, client assessment, continuity of care,
interpersonal dynamics, ethical considerations and research-based practice issues are explored. Lect: 3 hrs.
Prerequisites: FNN 200 and FNN 201. (Offered in Fall 2012. Table I Professional Elective for 3rd &
4th year students.)
FNN 400 Nutrition: Advanced Nutrition & Health. Health and its multiple determinants are explored
from a theoretic and applied perspective. The role of nutrition and food as determinants of health is
critically analyzed. This course examines the basis of health promotion and population health initiatives, the
agencies and organizations involved, and the inter-sectoral nature of current strategies. Attention is given to
the values and support systems of the community. Assets assessment, facilitative communication,
community development, and program evaluation are surveyed. Lect: 3 hrs. Prerequisite: FNN 201.
(Offered in Winter 2013. Table I Professional Elective offered to 3rd & 4th year students.)
                                         School of Nutrition
                                   Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013

FNN 401 Nutrition: Advanced Nutrition Mgt of Human Disease. The nutritional management of both
acute and chronic disorders including hepatic, pancreatic and renal disease will be explored, with an
emphasis on the development of practical nutrition care skills specifically, assessment techniques.
Immunodeficiency, surgical, neurologic trauma and critical care conditions will also be addressed. Current
nutritional support practices and research initiatives in many of these areas will be critically analyzed. Lect:
3 hrs. Prerequisites: FNN 301 and FNR 201. (Offered in Winter 2013. Table I Professional Elective
offered to 4th year students.)


FNP 200 Professional Practice: Interpersonal Rleationships. This course will focus on enhancing
students’ awareness of themselves and others through an exploration of the theory and practice of
interpersonal communications, and group dynamics and group process. The implications for professional
practice will be examined using a range of techniques and approaches. The experiential model of learning
will be explored and modelled throughout this course. Lab: 3 hrs. Prerequisities: FNP 100. (Offered in
Winter 2013. Required course for 2nd year students.)

FNP 200 Professional Practice: Interpersonal Rleationships. This course will focus on enhancing
students’ awareness of themselves and others through an exploration of the theory and practice of
interpersonal communications, and group dynamics and group process. The implications for professional
practice will be examined using a range of techniques and approaches. The experiential model of learning
will be explored and modelled throughout this course. Lab: 3 hrs. Prerequisities: FNP 100. (Offered in
Winter 2013. Required course for 2nd year students.)



FNP 250 Consumer Behaviour: Consumer Behaviour and the Economy
This course introduces future nutrition and food professionals to the economics of market societies as the
context for consumer behaviour. Focusing on food markets, students learn how the interaction of
consumers and producers affects the world around us. The supply and demand model is used to analyze the
impact of policies on food prices. Agricultural policies (such a supply management) are studied, and
international trade is introduced as the background for discussions on globalization. (Offered in Fall 2012.
Required course for 3rd year students.) Communication: Theory & Practice. This course examines
FNP 300 Professional Practice: Nutrition
the effective use of communication tools in professional practice. Using an audience centred approach and
applying communication and motivation theories, students are required to demonstrate competencies in oral
and written professional communication activities, including professional presentations and the
development of a social marketing campaign. Lab: 3 hrs. Prereq: MKT 100, FNN 201 & FNN 200.
(Offered in Winter 2013. Required course for 3rd year students.)
                                        School of Nutrition
                                  Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013

FNP 500 Professional Practice: Advanced Issues in Professional Practice. Course theme will vary
depending on the interests of the faculty member assigned to the course. Students will examine relevant
issues in professional practice. Lab: 3 hrs. Students must apply to take this course, indicating their topic
selection preferences, and prerequisites. topics offered for the 2012/13 academic year included: Product
Development; Childhood Obesity: Causes, Consequences, Solutions?;Online Nutrition Communication;
and Diabetes (Offered in Fall 2012 and Winter 2013. Table I Professional Elective offered to 4th
year students. FNP 500 is used for DC requirements.)
FNR 201 Research Methods: Research Methods and Statistics. Building on FNR 100, this is the
second course in the food and nutrition series which positions the research process as an integral component
of practice. Focus will be placed on enhancing students’ understanding of research methodologies using
examples drawn from health, food, nutrition and family research. Critical appraisal of surveys, experiments,
epidemiology and observational studies will be included. Course work will give students experience
analyzing published research, writing a conceptual framework and analyzing secondary data. Lect: 3 hrs.
Prereq: FNR 100. (Offered in Winter 2013. Required course for 2nd year students.)
FNR 310 Research Methods: Senior Research Quantitative Project. This course integrates research
methods and statistics. Working under the direction of a faculty member, students will carry out a project
using the Canadian Community Health Survey. This involves writing a research proposal, developing and
testing a model, analyzing CCHS data using SPSS, and preparing a written report. Criticial reflection of the
research process, an advanced understanding of multivariate data analysis techniques and interpretation and
dissemination of research findings will be central to this course. Prerequisite: FNR 201. (Offered in Fall
2012. Table I Professional Elective. FNR 310 or FNR 320 is a requirement in 3rd year but students
can opt to take both courses for credit.)
FNR 320 Research Methods: Senior Qualitative Research Project. This course integrates
contemporary research methods with a qualitative data analytic approach. Working under the direction of a
faculty member, students will apply learned methodological approaches to the study and implementation of
a research project and written report. Critical reflections of the research process, and advanced
understanding of qualitative data analytic techniques, and interpretation and dissemination of research
findings will be central to this course.
Prerequisite: FNR 201. (Offered in Winter 2013. Table I Professional Elective. FNR 320 or 310 is a
requirement in 3rd year but students can opt take both courses for credit.)

FNS 200 Food Management: Quantity Food Management. Food and Nutrition Systems I explores the
basic principles and theories of food service systems; menu planning; quantity recipe standardization and
costing; procurement and production of quality food; and food service computer applications. Lect: 2
hrs./Lab: 3 hrs. Prerequisite: FND 100, FNN 100, FNP 100. (Offered in Fall 2012. Required course for
2nd year students.)

FNS 400 Food Management: Food Service Systems Management. Food and Nutrition Systems III is an
advanced course in the principles of food service operation and management as applied in health care
institutions and other settings. Using the case study approach, the latest trends in menu planning,
purchasing, inventory and production management, financial controls, planning and system change, and the
use of quality assurance mechanisms are emphasized. The application of management information systems,
at both the operational and managerial level are highlighted. Lect: 3 hrs. Prerequisites: FNS 200 and ACC
100. (Offered in Winter 2013. Table I Professional Elective for 4th year students.)
                                        School of Nutrition
                                  Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013

FNY 403 Food Security: Principles and Concepts of Food Security. The continuing reality of hunger
and the unsustainable nature of current social, economic, and food systems, both locally and globally, make
food security an essential concern. The course introduces students to the concepts, programs and policies of
food security, in Canada and internationally, with emphasis on the contribution of income, employment,
social assistance, urban planning, and food production and distribution systems to finding solutions to food
insecurity. Lect: 3 hrs. (Elective in the Family Supports and Community Practice Minor, and the Certificate
in Food Security). (This course will be offered during the day in Winter 2013 and also via CE in Fall
2012, Winter 2013 and Spring/Summer 2013. Table I Professional/Professionally Related Elective for

FNY 404 Food Security: Food Security Policy and Programs. Few jurisdictions in the world have put in
place a full suite of policies and programs to create food security. Moreover, few countries have a national
food policy. This course explains why development of program and policy. Lect: 3 hrs. Prerequisite: FNY
403. (This course will be offered through Continuing Education in Fall 2012 and Spring/Summer
2013. Table I Professional/Professionally Related Elective for 3rd & 4th year students.)


FNY 405 Food Security: Research Methods and Evaluation. This course offers information on
conducting and evaluating research for food security. The course will examine different attempts to
conceptualize and operationalize food security and insecurity at the individual, household, community and
national levels; will introduce some methodological insights from social sciences useful for conducting
research on food security; and will present tools for planning and managing project and program
evaluations. Prerequisite: FNY 403 (This course will be offered via CE in Fall 2012 and Winter 2013.
Table I Professional/Professionally Related Elective for 3rd & 4th year students.)
FNY 406 Food Security: Economics of Food Security. This course examines economic issues related to
food security. It looks at the idea of "efficient" markets, and how much of food insecurity can be represented
as "market failure". Global as well as local issues in food production and distribution are explored.
Economic concepts and principles are used to examine the relationships between food security and
agricultural trade, corporate concentration, family farms and subsistence agriculture, the environmental
impact of food production, and biotechnology. Prerequisite: FNY 403. (This course will be offered via CE
in Winter 2013. Table I Professional/Professionally Related Elective for 3rd & 4th year students.)

FNY 407 Food Security: Community Development and Food Security. This course looks at the
importance of sustainable community development for food security, and how community-based food and
nutrition projects can promote economic development. While income-generating projects can have an
immediate impact on individuals and household food security, food security projects contribute to
community development through their impacts on the formation of human and social capital. Cases from
around the world will be used as examples. Lec: 3 hrs. Prerequisite: FNY 403. (This course will be
offered via CE in Spring/Summer 2013. Table I Professional/Professionally Related Elective for 3rd
& 4th year students.)
                                        School of Nutrition
                                  Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013

FNY 408 Food Security: Urban Food Security. The question of food security is a particular concern for
urban populations as almost half of the world’s population now resides in cities. Ensuring safe and
affordable food for urban populations is a real challenge even for advanced industrial economies, and even
worse for developing countries where resources are limited and poverty rates exceed 50 percent. This
course will examine the unique challenges of creating food security in urban areas. Lec: 3 hrs. Prerequisite:
FNY 403 (This course will be offered via CE in Winter 2013. Table I Professional/Professionally
Related Elective for 3rd & 4th year students.)

FNY 409 Food Security: Gender and Food Security
This course explores the links between gender and food security. A discussion of the concept of gender and
a critical historical review of the Women’s Movement are followed by theoretical views of labour market
discrimination and issues in Gender and Development. Topics for discussion include the role of women in
agriculture and food production, HIV/Aids and food security, and proposals for public policies and social
action. (This course will be offered in Fall 2012 through Continuing Education. Table I
Professional/Professionally Related Elective for 3rd & 4th year students.)




INT 900 Interdisciplinary Studies: Program Planning and Evaluation Strategies. This course will
examine methods of program planning and evaluation that are applicable to health promotion practice.
Students will study frameworks for planning human service programs and how evaluation is used for
assessment of program effectiveness, for improvement of programs and for guiding resource allocation and
policy development. Lect: 3 hrs. Exclusion: IHP 701. (Table II Prof/Professionally Related Elective
offered to 3rd & 4th year students.)Gerontology: Critical Issues and Future Trends. This course will
INT 901 Interdisciplinary Studies:
assess the influence of Canadian and world demographic trends on the community services for the elderly;
to assess the influence of recent Canadian research in the field of aging on the community services of the
future; to examine innovative and traditional programs administered both by government and private
agencies in the Western industrial countries and to evaluate their relevance for Canada. Lect: 3 hrs.
Exclusion: SWP 912. Elective in the Family Supports and Community Practice Minor. (Table II
Prof/Professionally Related Elective offered to 3rd & 4th year students.)
INT 904 Interdisciplinary Studies: Health Promotion and Community Development. Students will be
introduced to the history and development of health promotion and will examine health determinants from
environmental, cross-cultural, psychosocial and biological perspectives. The focus will be on the
exploration of health promotion strategies which incorporate community development, popular education
and social marketing models. Lect: 3 hrs. Exclusion: IHP 501 and/or IHP 601. Elective in the Family
Supports and Community Practice Minor. (Table II Prof/Professionally Related Elective offered to 3rd
& 4th year students.)
INT 905 Interdisciplinary Studies: Conflict Resolution and Dispute Negotiation. Professionals in a
wide range of disciplines are likely to encounter situations which are fraught with conflict, whether the issue
is dealing with community opposition to the development of a new facility, developing environmental
standards, allocating limited resources to meet emerging societal needs or dealing with the conflicting
demands and expectations of different stakeholders. This course is designed to enable students to develop
consensus-building strategies that produce agreements that everyone can live with. The course utilizes case
materials and examples drawn from different disciplines. Lect: 3 hrs. Exclusion: UPE 895. Elective in the
Family Supports and Community Practice Minor.
                                           School of Nutrition
                                     Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013

INT 907 Interdisciplinary Studies: Team Work for Community Services. This course explores team
practice in community services professions, as they transform practice to serve the needs of all stakeholders.
The creation of new approaches to work with clients will be an outcome of the course. Theories of
multidisciplinary, interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary team work will be presented. Different disciplinary
perspectives will be respected and applied. Course methodology will allow the participants to model the
theories and applications that form the core of the course. Lect: 3 hrs. Elective in the Family Supports and
Community Practice Minor. (Table II Prof/Professionally Related Elective offered to 3rd & 4th year

INT 908 Interdisciplinary Studies: Homelessness in Canadian Society. This course offers an interdisciplinary
approach to understanding the complex problem of homelessness. Drawing on literature from Canada and the U.S.,
issues which underlie homelessness, the various ways in which these may be manifested, the ever changing
characteristics of these populations, and the policy responses aimed at resolving issues are explored. The current
state of statistical information, the views of frontline service providers and advocates, and the differing paradigms
embedded in the various disciplines represented will form the basis for debate and shared learning. Lect: 3 hrs.
Elective in the Family Supports and Community Practice Minor. (Table II Prof/Professionally Related Elective
offered to 3rd & 4th year students.)

INT 913 Interdisciplinary Studies: Issues of Migration. This course examines the main concepts and
issues in contemporary migration studies by employing historical and international perspectives. The course
will examine the Canadian response and the evolution of a post-war system implemented to deal with
refugees and immigrants. Case studies of immigrants to Canada and to other parts of the world are used to
illustrate theoretical concepts and to promote an understanding of the contextual nature of contemporary
migration processes. Comparisons with other societies such as Australia, the United States and to the
European Union will be discussed. The course will use a critical social science approach to address the
implications of the North-South, and South-South relationship in the creation of refugees and immigrant
INT 914 Interdisciplinary Studies: Settlement Experiences. This course examines the students.)
populations.) (Table II Prof/Professionally Related Elective offered to 3rd & 4th year settlement
processes experienced by new immigrants and refugees. The course discusses the different forms of
resettlement, receptions, repatriation, social capital and human capital. It will also discuss the theoretical
approaches to citizenship, nationalism and multiculturalism. The course introduces the intersection of race,
gender, class and citizenship. It reviews current debates regarding settlement policies and services provided
to different classes of immigrants.) (Table II Prof/Professionally Related Elective offered to 3rd & 4th
INT students.)
year 916 Interdisciplinary Studies: Introduction to Fundraising. The aim of this course is to provide a
view of the Canadian voluntary sector and its organizations, as well as an introduction to concepts and
issues related to the practice of fund development. This comprehensive overview also acts as a knowledge
base for subsequent, in-depth study of the various aspects of fund development. It introduces the concept of
philanthropy and its importance to society. It defines the voluntary sector and its role in the Canadian
economy and culture. It examines the characteristics and structures of nonprofit organizations, how fund
development professionals work within them, and the management and leadership skills required. It
provides an overview of various fund development approaches and their advantages and disadvantages and
it presents a basic grounding in key aspects of fund development that will be more fully explored in a set of
Core and Elective Courses. It also presents students with the opportunity to practice the knowledge gained
in the course and identify some of the skills required of fund development practitioners. (Table II
                                        School of Nutrition
                                  Course Offered in Fall 2012/2013

PLN 303 Physiology: Exercise Science and Physiology. This course will discuss the various
mechanisms and principles of the body’s acute responses to different levels of physical activity. The course
will focus on the essentials of movement and the functionality of the musculoskeletal system, on the impact
of exercise on basic energy systems, and on the cardiorespiratory function and performance. Prerequisite:
PLN 203. Lec: 3 hours. (Offered in Fall 2012 through Continuing Education. Table I Professional
elective offered to 3rd and 4th year students. Prerequisite: PLN 203)
                  The Chang School Course Equivalents to Degree Courses

Degree Course      Chang School Code
    Code              Equivalent
   CHY123             CKCH106/107           * please note: there are no Chang
 PLN103/203            CBLG10A/B           School Course Equivalents for: FNN,
   CHY200             CKCH142/143                       FNP, FNR
   FNF100              CVFS401
   MKT100*             CMKT100
   ACC100              CACC100
   ENH222              CENH222
   MHR405               CMHR
  Table II INT            CINT
 LLLS - Table A          CLLLS
     ULLS                CULLS
      ENT                CENT
      MKT                CMKT
      POG                CPOG
      PSY                 CPSY
      FNA                CFNA
      FNF                CFNF
      FNY                CFNY
    PLN303              CPLN303

				
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