Bachelor of Business Administration in Family Enterprise Management
Major in Family Enterprise Management
Major Requirements – 6 units
|General Education Requirements|
|School of Business General Education Requirements||9|
|School of Business Foundation Requirements||8|
|FENT 235||Foundations of Family Enterprises||1|
|FENT 350||Cross-Cultural Negotiation and Conflict Resolution||1|
|FENT 355||Governance and Succession Planning||1|
|FENT 455||Interdisciplinary Research Project in Leadership, Culture, and Family Enterprise||1|
|Select 2 units from the following: 1||2|
|Special Topics in Family Enterprise|
|Family Enterprise Internship|
|Federal Taxation of Individuals|
|Financial Accounting I|
|Financial Accounting II|
|Federal Taxation of Entities|
|Managerial Cost Accounting|
|Principles of Business Valuation|
|Business Law I|
|Databases and Big Data|
|Creative Problem Solving|
|Principles of Entrepreneurship|
|Real Estate Principles|
|Corporate Financial Management|
|Equity Fund Management|
|Human Resource Management|
|Integrated Marketing Communications|
|Cross-Cultural Dynamics and Management|
|Professional Selling and Communication|
|Advanced Professional Selling and Communication|
|General Electives 2||9|
Students must maintain a C average in major courses and a C average overall.
Courses other than those listed can be approved by the Program Director and Academic Chair.
In or outside School of Business.
All students in the School of Business must meet the following General Education requirements in addition to specific requirements within the major area of study. Furthermore, School of Business majors have a common set of Business Foundation courses which must be met. The specific additional requirements of the individual majors are found in the following sections.
Each student must complete at least four writing or writing enhanced (WE) courses to complete the University Writing Requirement. At least two of these courses must be from General Education. Based upon Admissions application information, students may be placed in ENGL 100; ENGL 100 will count toward the Writing requirement if completed with a minimum grade of C. A single course may not be used to meet more than one of the General Education requirements, but a single course may count toward a General Education requirement and the student’s major or minor requirements, as well as count as a Writing Enhanced course in the Writing requirement.
|FSEM 100||First Year Seminar||1|
Select one unit from the following:
|Calculus for Business Decisions|
|Calculus I with Review Part 2|
|Calculus I with Analytic Geometry|
|Knowledge of Human Cultures and the Natural World|
|Select one unit from:||1|
Creative Arts (any A course, or 4 - MUSC, MUSA or MUSE credit courses)
Modern Language (at 102 level or above)
|ECON 104S||Foundations of Economics I||1|
|Select three units from among the following categories:||3|
Creative Arts (any A course (includes A, or MUSC, MUSA or MUSE credit courses)) 1
Culture and Belief (any B course)
Individuals, Societies, and Social Systems (any S course)
Historical Inquiry (any H course)
Physical and Natural World (any P course)
Modern Language (any level)
Quantitative Reasoning (any Q course)
|Personal and Social Responsibility|
|SOBA 209V||Introduction to Business Ethics||1|
|Common Body of Knowledge|
|SOBA 200||Professional Communications||1|
|ACCT 201||Fundamentals of Accounting||1|
|SOBA 201||Fundamentals of Financial Analysis||1|
|SOBA 202||Fundamentals of Organizations and Markets||1|
|SOBA 203||Fundamentals of Marketing and Technology||1|
|INTL 201||International Business and Culture (or equivalent) 1||1|
|STAT 301Q||Business Statistics||1|
|MGMT 495||Strategic Management||1|
The International Business and Culture requirement may be satisfied with INTL 201 or any other approved internationally-focused business course.
Experiential learning is the process of developing knowledge and skill from direct active experiences beyond a traditional classroom. Through experiential learning activities, students reflect on how the tools and techniques taught in an academic setting transfer to a real world setting and bring this understanding back to the classroom through concrete examples and meaningful conversations. Experiential learning typically involves a significant activity which offers students a chance to reflect on their curricular learning, gain an overall understanding of their future work environment and create the foundation for success after graduation. Experiential learning activities offer students rich opportunities to understand the implications and experience the consequences of their decisions, deepen their understanding of the curricular content as well as understand the role of personal values in their decision making. All undergraduate students majoring in business must complete two significant experiential learning activities as a requirement for graduation.
For an activity to satisfy the experiential learning requirement, it must:
- Have scope. It must represent a significant investment of time and effort on the part of the student.
- Demonstrate rigor. It must entail a noteworthy interaction with college-level academic thought.
- Promote reflection. It must involve personal application by the student of classroom material.
Many courses and co-curricular activities are pre-approved as satisfying the experiential learning requirement. Students may also petition for special approval of additional activities.
Co-Curricular/Cultural Attendance Requirements
In addition to all academic requirements, students are required, for graduation, to complete 24 events. The Dean’s Office provides a list of approved events each semester. Students may also view the list of co-curricular events under Calendar of Events at https://www.stetson.edu/other/calendar/.