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Luther College appeals to students who want to study in a safe, nurturing, and inclusive environment. We welcome students of all faiths, ethnicities, backgrounds, religions, genders, and sexual orientations.
Luther students can register in Arts, Science, or Media, Art, and Performance. Luther students are U of R students and receive a U of R degree.
You can book a tour of Luther College, the U of R campus, and our student residence, The Student Village at Luther College, any time throughout the year. Contact our Recruitment Office at 1-306-206-2117.
Luther College students are U of R students and receive all the same benefits. Upon graduation you will receive a U of R degree.
The priority deadline for academic application is March 15. To book a personalized entrance counselling appointment, contact our Recruitment Office at 1-306-206-2117.
Wondering where to live? Our student residence, The Student Village at Luther College, is considered the best choice for first-year student accommodation. Individual private rooms mean you can stick to your own schedule and you never have to deal with roommate hassles.
Our student residence, The Student Village at Luther College, welcomes residents from ALL post-secondary institutions in Regina. Rooms come with a meal plan, free laundry, free wi-fi, and a great sense of community.
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This course develops students' proficiency in critical reading and writing through the study of a wide range of non-literary and literary texts, and the study of composition, with emphasis on connections between modes of reading and writing. *Note: Students who are planning to repeat ENGL 100 should seek academic advising before doing so*
Plus Lab Section L41. One of the great mathematical advances of all time, calculus has broad applicability across disciplines. This introductory calculus class covers the theory and techniques of differentiation and integration of algebraic and triogonometric functions. Topics will inclues limits, optimization, curve sketching, and calculation of areas.
Communications with the general public, governments, other nonprofits, businesses, media, funders and donors in order to build intentional relationships are explored. Theory and practice are integrated in examining relationships and accountabilities. New perspectives on social media, virtual/public presence, branding, key messages, and time-sensitive response mechanisms are discussed.
Critical thinking - also called logic - is the study of how to distinguish good reasoning from bad, correct thinking from incorrect. It's a little like grammar: we use it all the time, usually without thinking about it. But like grammar, critical thinking involves universal rules that you may not be familiar with. Studying these rules will help you to use them more effectively, and so to become a better thinker.
Major restrictions removed when open registration begins. This course is an introduction to forensic psychology. It focuses on how psychology can be used to understand the behavior of those involved in the justice system. It includes topics such as psychology of police investigations, deception, eyewitness testimony, child victims and witnesses, juries, mental illness in court, sexual offenders, psychopathy, and risk assessment. In this class, you will gain experiencing connecting psychology research with real criminal cases in Canada.
An introduction to the study of adjustment, disorders, development, personality and the social environment of the person.
Religion is an important part of human experience that explains how the universe was created and our place in it. While religion answers questions about existence, it also shapes our daily lives - what we wear, eat, and do every day. We will study the body, colonialism, gender, and society in relation to religion with the goal of developing an understanding of lived religion and an appreciation for religious and cultural diversity.
A comprehensive introduction to probability, probability distributions, sampling distributions, basic techniques of statistical inference, analysis of variance, linear regression, inference for categorical variables, and nonparametric statistics. ***Prerequisite: Precalculus 30, or MATH B30 and MATH C30, or MATH 127*** *Note: STAT 160 is designed to provide a comprehensive single semester introduction to statistical techniques and is intended for students majoring in statistics, actuarial science, or any other program requiring a detailed knowledge of statistics. Students who receive credit for STAT 160 may not receive credit for STAT 100 or STAT 200*