Note: The course web pages on the official NBC site will contain additional written instructions for calculating grades
"I absolutely love the fact that the professor takes the time to make videos. I felt more connected being able to see a face and have someone talking to me and not just through text." -- Alondra L., Nazarene Bible College student
Searchable PDF of course textbook
"Incomplete ("I") indicates unfinished work at the end of a course due to extenuating circumstances. A student must request the "I" from the professor, justifying the reason for the request. When granted, an "I" grades must be removed during the following quarter or the grade automatically becomes an "F". Thus, an incomplete incurred during the spring quarter must be removed by the beginning of the fall quarter."
An incomplete may only be given if the professor believes the missing work does not require the interaction of other students.
After a final grade has been submitted or an Incomplete ("I") has been automatically changed to an "F", a grade change may be made only if a computational or recording error is discovered.
Statement from the office for Enrollment Services and Online Education, Nazarene Bible College
Welcome to Global Evangeism
Reading reflections Response posts End-of-Week reflections "All posts read" affirmation Sermon ideas Sermon illustration NMI Central evaluation My local church's involvement Face-to-face mobilization Missionary interview Final exam
Lectures 1. Biblical foundations 2. History 3. Culture 4. Strategy, part I 5. Strategy, part II 6. Nazarene missions
Course home page FAQs page Attendance policy Internet access problems? Good learning habits Time requirements Writing good response posts
Nazarene Missions International resources
Note: The course web pages on the official Nazarene Bible College site will contain expanded written instructions for each of the assignments.
-- Howard Culbertson,
|What kind of online student are you? Do others think of you as Busy or Wordy or Disconnected Dan? Do you sometimes come off to others as Oblivious or Trite-ly or even End- times Edith? . . [ more ]|