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Schedule of Classes


Fall Semester 2018


Matthew McGowan • Campustown 114 • 677-2279
ENT280Entrepreneurial Creativity (3 hours)
 01 MW12:35 PM -1:50 PM CPT016 Eden Blair  
 02 MW2:00 PM -3:15 PM CPT016 Eden Blair  
ENT281The Entrepreneurial Career (1 hour)
 01 W6:00 PM -8:50 PM BR220 Eden Blair  
 Class meets August 29 through September 26;  Last day to add: August 29
 Last day to drop without "W" on transcript: August 29;  Last day to drop with "W" on transcript: September 19
ENT381Entrepreneurship for Non-Business Students (3 hours)
Prerequisite: Junior Standing, Not open to Business Majors, Cannot earn credit if taken ENT 382.
 01 M5:00 PM -7:50 PM BR222 Ben Hafele  
ENT383Managing Entrepreneurial Growth (3 hours)
Prerequisite: M L 350 and junior standing.
 01 TT9:00 AM -10:15 AM MOR108 Ken Klotz  
ENT384Entrepreneurial Finance (3 hours)
Prerequisite: ENT 382 or FIN 322.
 01 M6:00 PM -8:50 PM BR322 Robert Smith  
ENT482The Entrepreneurial Experience (3 hours)
Prerequisite: ENT 382 or ENT 381 or consent of instructor.
 01 MW2:00 PM -3:15 PM BR046 William McDowell  
ENT488Internship in Entrepreneurship (1 to 3 hours)
Prerequisite: junior standing; entrepreneurship major; 2.5 overall GPA; at least one entrepreneurship-related course
 01 *R* Arr     Eden Blair  
Toolkit to think more innovatively. Students will gain knowledge of various theories of creativity and innovation and will learn how to rebuild cognitive models. By the end of the semester, students will develop at least one marketable business opportunity.
This course is designed to give students a feel for an entrepreneurial career. The course will consist of entrepreneurs and investors as guest speakers, case studies, and opportunity recognition theory and activities. By the end of the course, students should have an understanding of the benefits and risks of being an entrepreneur and how entrepreneurs recognize opportunities
This course is designed for students throughout the Bradley campus, except for those majoring in business. Whether your major is the arts, engineering, education, or science, the focus will be on how to launch a new venture enterprise. Students may have a serious interest in starting a business or only want to explore the world of entrepreneurship. The course will answer the question,"Would creating my own enterprise be for me?" Subjects include finding an opportunity, determining if there would be satisfied customers, the use of a business plan, obtaining financing/resources, and deciding on the next steps to take. Students will develop an idea for starting a new venture.
Students will gain a better understanding of the challenges of growing an entrepreneurial business. The course will focus on adapting growth strategies, marketing, cash management and personnel in changing competitive environments.
Planning and strategies involved in starting or expanding a business. Emphasis on capitalization, record keeping, liquidity management, fixed asset management, financial analysis, expansion strategies, establishing firm value, and exiting the firm. Cross-listed with FIN 384.
This entrepreneurship course is for students who have one or more ideas for starting a business (or nonprofit). The idea could be a retail shop or a biotech product, whatever the students decide. The course is heavily focused on actually creating an enterprise, ideally up to selling products or services. It is also possible to work on an existing venture concept and contribute to its actual development. This "hands on" course will enable students to launch ventures after the course concludes, with mentoring and assistance from the Turner Center.
Supervised experience with an approved new or emerging firm or with an agency providing assistance to emerging high-technology firms. Application of entrepreneurship skills. Written application required (available from internship director). May be repeated for a maximum of 3 hours.
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