The School of Liberal Arts and Sciences includes the Office of the Dean for Liberal Arts and Sciences, Early College Programs, Interdisciplinary Studies, and the Divisions of Humanities, Movement & Sport Sciences, Natural Sciences and Mathematics, and Social Sciences. Reporting to the Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, the Dean, the Director of Early College Programs, and the Division Chairs work collaboratively, in partnership with faculty, to offer a wide range of high-quality professional programs to a diverse student body.
The Humanities cultivates transferrable and marketable skills (critical thinking and problem-solving, analysis and research, written and oral communication) in our students while studying the human experience. Our programs prepare students to succeed in career and graduate school opportunities.
The Movement and Sport Sciences Division believes in hands-on, experiential learning. We have five majors that lead to GREAT careers in kinesiology, health, and various sports avenues. Check us out on our website!
Early College Programs enables high school students to earn college credit while simultaneously fulfilling high school graduation requirements. This partnership between the college and area high schools gives students the opportunity to take courses at their high school, online, or on the LCSC campus.
The Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics offers courses in biology, chemistry, bioinformatics, computer science, earth science, mathematics, pre-engineering, physics and natural sciences that are applicable to the preparation of elementary and secondary school teachers and to many other careers.
Social Sciences degrees explore the human condition and offer hands-on learning experiences to prepare students for a variety of careers and graduate school. Majors include Anthropology, History, Justice Studies, Political Science, Psychology, Social Work, and Sociology.
Challenge Exams are designed by LCSC faculty with expertise in the subject area to assess your prior knowledge of the learning outcomes of a particular course. If you believe you have mastered the course learning outcomes through experience, independent study, or other means, you may petition to challenge a course for credit.