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Subscription Plans

$75 / Month for 24 Months

  • Get immediate access to all the courses in this program
  • After 24 payments, you have lifetime access
  • We will bill your debit or credit card once a month, for 24 month
  • Cancel at any time during your subscription term
Duration: 1 Month
Price: $75.00

Entrance Requirements

  • High School diploma or equivalent
  • Associate degree or equivalent

Program Requirements

  • Minimum of 60 Credit Hours

Tuition and Fees

  • Tuition: 12 Payments of $75 ($1800 total)
    • Includes compiling and mailing of transcripts and degree

Study Materials

  • Textbook Reading
    • All texts are available on Amazon
    • See course syllabus to purchase texts

Required Courses

Apologetics A logical argument for God, giving counter-rebuttals to skeptics, atheists, and agnostics.

Bible Centered Archeology Focuses on the reliability of the scriptures, using archeology.  The course imparts confidence in historical biblical descriptions, as well as understanding of how archeology can inform and confirm biblical truths.

Bible Study Methods This course is designed to give the student twelve different and distinct bible study methods. The course shows the student how to get the most out of there bible study time. At the end of this course the student will recognize the need for a personal bible study program and have the confidence to share these methods with others.

Church History I Just as the biblical record of the people of God is a story of a mixed people, with great acts of faith and great failures in sin and unfaithfulness, so is the history of the people who make up the Church of God since the time of Christ. This course covers the development of the Church from the time of Christ to Pre-Reformation (1st through 13th centuries).

Church History II Church History II covers from Pre-Reformation to present day. This course offers a unique contextual view of how the Christian church spread and developed during the Reformation. It looks closely at the integral link between the history of the world and that of the Church, covering the Church's triumphs and struggles during that time.

Ethics This course outlines the distinctive elements of Christian ethics while avoiding undue dogmatism. It also introduces other ethical systems and their key historical proponents, including Plato, Aristotle, Augustine, Thomas Aquinas, and Immanuel Kant. It tackles ethical dilemmas, and uses case studies to address some of today's most pressing social issues.

Hermeneutics This course covers everything from translation concerns, to different genres of biblical writing. While exploring context, history, and genre, this course uncovers their meaning for ancient audiences, and their implications for Christians today.

History of Christian Doctrine A topical-chronological study of the development of evangelical doctrine for the purpose of answering the question, how did evangelicals come to believe what they believe today? Each of the key theological loci covered in systematic theology (the doctrines of Scripture, God, humanity and sin, Jesus Christ and the Holy Spirit, redemption, the church, and the last things) will be considered, with the development of these loci being traced chronologically beginning with the early church, continuing through the medieval period, extending into the Reformation and post-Reformation era, and concluding with the modern scene.

History of the Bible This course traces the history of the Bible and includes discussions of inspiration, the biblical canon, major manuscripts, textual criticism, early translations, and modern versions.

Intro to Philosophy Unlike a full introduction to philosophy, this course is a preliminary discussion that dispels misunderstandings and explains the rationale for engaging in philosophical reasoning.

Life of Christ An introduction to the four New Testament Gospels and the life and ministry of Jesus Christ. The course examines methodologies for the study of the Gospels (historical-critical and literary approaches), historical and cultural setting of the Gospels, the unique portrait of Jesus provided by each of the Gospel writers, and an introduction to the study of the historical Jesus.

Ministry of Paul This course covers introductory material on Paul and the Pauline corpus, and includes discussions of Paul's “theological discourse”. Many up-to-date and judicious discussions, of debated issues in Pauline studies, are reviewed and studded with illuminating primary and secondary source quotations. The course stresses Paul's “apocalyptic narrative” as providing coherence to the letters, as well as reconstructing other meta-narratives - regarding the covenant people Israel, and the Roman imperial order - that help contextualize Paul within Jewish and Roman milieux.

New Testament Survey This course introduces the New Testament and examines major themes, broad divisions, key scriptures, major personalities, and the structure and context of each book. Literary and historical backgrounds are also examined.

Old Testament Survey - Arnold-Beyer A survey of the Old Testament that examines the Pentateuch, Historical and Poetical books, and Major and Minor Prophets. This survey highlights key scriptures, major personalities, and examine their literary and historical backgrounds.

Systematic Theology I Systematic Theology I has two topical parts, as follows:

The Doctrine of the Word of God
The Doctrine of God

Systematic Theology II Systematic Theology II has three topical parts, as follows:

Doctrine of Man
Doctrine of Christ and the Holy Spirit
Doctrine of the Redemption

Systematic Theology III Systematic Theology III has two topical parts, as follows:

Doctrine of the Church
Doctrine of the Future

Understanding World Religions This course covers religion as a complex and intriguing matrix of history, philosophy, culture, beliefs, and practices. It encompasses African religions, Hinduism, Buddhism, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. The course focuses fairly on the history and theology of these religions.