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Transferrable College Classes

Antioch College courses that historically have accepted transfer credits:

Antioch Course Number Antioch Course Name Antioch Credit
ANTH 105 Cultural Anthropology 4
ANTH 110 Cultural Conflict 4
BIO 105 General Biology I 4
BIO 160 General Biology II 4
CHEM 105 General Chemistry I 4
CHEM 160 General Chemistry II 4
ENG 105 Writing Seminar 2
ENG 250 Creative Writing I 4
ENG 251 Expository Writing I 4
ENVS 105 Introduction to Environmental Science 4
GSQ 105 Quantitative Seminar 2
GWS 105 Writing Seminar 2
HIST 220 U.S. History I, from the Colonial Period to 1877 4
HIST 221 U.S. History II, 1877 to the Present 4
HIST 225 World History I, to 1500 4
HIST 226 World History II, from 1500 to the Present 4
LIT 220 Introduction to World Literature 4
LIT 241 Introduction to Poetry 4
LIT 243 Introduction to Cinema 2
LIT 250 Creative Writing I 4
LIT 251/ENG 251 Expository Writing I 4
MATH 105 Statistical Discovery for Everyone 4
MATH 107 Review of College Algebra 2
MATH 110 Pre-Calculus 4
MATH 115 Calculus I 4
MATH 160 Calculus II 4
MATH 330 Statistics 4
MEDA 101 Media, Internet, and Society 4
MEDA 102 Basic Media Production 4
MEDA 220 History of Cinema 4
PECO 110 Principles of Economy 4
PECO 210 U.S. Political System 4
PERF 181 Vocal Music Instruction 1-2
PERF 107 Individual Instruction in Music 1-2
PHIL 225 Critical Thinking 4
PHYS 160 General Physics I 4
PHYS 260 General Physics II 4
PSYC 105 General Psychology 4
PSYC 105 Foundations of Social Psychology 4
PSYC 105 Developmental Psychology 4
VISA 101 Visual Language: A Focus on Two Dimensions 4
VISA 102 Visual Language: A Focus on Three Dimensions 4
VISA 165 Modern Art: Late 19th through Mid-20th Century 4
VISA 180 Beginning Drawing and Painting 4
VISA 265 Contemporary Art: 1960 to the Present 4

First Year Students

Applications for fall 2016 are currently being accepted.

First year applicants to Antioch are students who have not attended any college beyond secondary school. Students who participated in Post Secondary Options (PSEO) while in high school are also considered first year applicants. Learn more about Financial Aid & Affordability or learn more about AP and IB Transfer Credits.

               

               

Transfer Students

Antioch College is currently accepting applications for fall of 2016.

A transfer applicant is a student who has attended college or university beyond secondary school completion. Transfer of credit will be reviewed and awarded at the sole discretion of the Antioch College faculty and registrar. Learn more about Financial Aid & Affordability or learn more about AP and IB Transfer Credits.

 

               

               

Transfer Credits

View Antioch College courses that historically have accepted transfer credits. Click here to view our course catalogue online and see if your college course curriculum was similar. Please note that this tool is intended as a guide and does not guarantee transfer credits. Antioch College accepts a maximum transfer of 50 quarter credit hours. All courses have to have a grade of C or above to be considered.

You can contact the Antioch College admission team at admission@antiochcollege.org with an unofficial copy of your transcript in order to receive a rough idea of your transfer credits at any time!

AP & IB Transfer Credits

 

Antioch Course Number Antioch Credit IB Equivalent IB Score
ANTH 110 4 Social and Cultural Anthropology HL 4-7
BIO 105 4 Biology HL 4-7
BIO 160 4 Biology HL 6-7
CHEM 105 4 Chemistry HL 4-7
CHEM 160 4 Chemistry HL 6-7
GSQ 105 2 Math HL 4
LIT 220 4 English A Literature HL 5-7
MATH 160 4 Math and/or Further Math HL 5-7
PECO 110 4 Economics HL 6-7
PHYS 160 4 Physics HL 4-7
PHYS 260 4 Physics HL 6-7
PSYC 105 4 Psychology HL 4-7
VISA 101 4 Review of portfolio and interview with faculty
VISA 102 4 Review of portfolio and interview with faculty

 

Antioch Course Number Antioch Credit AP Equivalent AP Score
BIO 105 4 Biology 4
BIO 160 4 Biology 5
CHEM 105 4 Chemistry 4
CHEM 160 4 Chemistry 5
ENG 105 2 English Language and Composition 4,5
ENVS 105 4 Environmental Science 4,5
GSW 105 2 English Language and Composition 4,5
HIST 220 4 United States History 4,5
HIST 221 4 United States History 4,5
HIST 225 4 World History 4,5
HIST 226 4 World History 4,5
MATH 160 4 Calc BC (and AB subscore) 4,5
MATH 330 4 Statistics 4,5
PECO 110 4 Micro and Macro Economics 4,5
PECO 210 4 Government 5
PHYS 160 4 Physics B or C Mechanics 4,5
PHYS 260 4 Physics B 5
PSYC 105 4 Psychology 4,5
VISA 101 4 Review of portfolio and interview with faculty
VISA 102 4 Review of portfolio and interview with faculty

Please note that this tool is intended as a guide and does not guarantee transfer credits. Antioch College accepts a maximum transfer of 50 quarter credit hours. In order to receive AP or IB transfer credits, you will have to take the examination and not just the course.

Fall 2017 Application

Applications for fall 2017 will be accepted starting on August 1, 2016.

Antioch College will accept applications on a rolling basis. We will begin to release decisions in mid-October. From that point on, applicants can expect an admission decision within three weeks of submitting a complete application. We recommend completing your application by February 1, 2017 to guarantee scholarship consideration.

 

               

               

               

 

Fall 2016 Application

Antioch College is currently accepting applications for fall 2016. 

 

               
               
               

 

Antioch College is proud to announce that the Higher Learning Commission (HLC) has granted it accreditation. Since the College independently re-opened in 2011, it has been in a rigorous, multi-stage accreditation process. In June 2014, Antioch College was named a candidate for accreditation and was allowed to pursue early initial accreditation on a two-year path, rather than the traditional four-year timeline.

Curricular Ties

Get Involved

Volunteer to learn and to help out on the Antioch Farm.

Who: All ages and skill levels welcome.

When: Tuesdays, 6:00 pm to 8:00 p.m. (or until sunset). April through September, weather permitting.

Where: Meet on the Farm.

For more information, call 
(937) 477-8654.

Admitted Student Summer Program

Curricular Ties:

Antioch Farm as a Learning Laboratory

The Antioch Farm plays an indispensable role in the mission of Antioch College, and our community of students, faculty and staff value the Antioch Farm as an integral component of campus sustainability as well as a learning platform for the community. The Farm is a learning lab and is used by faculty across all four of Antioch’s major areas of study for teaching and research. See below for examples of the many ways the Antioch Farm enhances learning in the classroom.

  • Sciences
  • Social Sciences
  • Humanities
  • Arts
  • Global Seminar
  • Independent Research

Sciences

BIO 210  Botany – This course investigates the wide variety of plant forms and the molecular mechanisms that generate them. It provides a conceptual framework for understanding plant development that includes an evolutionary perspective. Ecological principles are used to examine plant population and community processes. Special attention will be given to plant/animal interactions such as pollination, dispersal, and herbivory. The lab component will use local habitats to gain hands-on experience in field observations and data collection and analysis.  The Farm is used for botanical surveys and multiple labs (image 1220, in Botany folder, under kim landbergen, shared drive)

  • LAB: Autumn Aster comparative morphology: Students collect and dissect native blooming Autumn members of the Aster family, and compare these to domesticated varieties found in the Antioch Farm (Cosmos, Tickseed, Marigold, Zinnia).
  • LAB: Comparative root anatomy and nitrogen-fixer nodulation: Students collect wild and domestic species from the Antioch Farm to study and compare root types and their function (fibrous, tap, prop, adventitious, etc.). In addition, excavation of example legume crops allows for examination of the presence of N2-fixation nodules on legume roots.

 

ENVS 105 Introduction to Environmental Science - Farm Manager Kat Christen talks with the Environmental Science class about ecological agriculture and helps coordinate on farm student plantings and projects.Kim Landbergen

ENVS 230 Soils: A Living System - This course explores the nature, properties, and use of soil to capture its value and to understand better its critical role as a foundation of life. It is an introduction to soil organisms, and includes interactions between organisms, their processes, and metabolism with a major focus on microorganisms. This course also introduces students to basic concepts of soil science and the soil’s contribution to the functions of natural and anthropogenic ecosystems. It provides an overview of soil’s morphological, physical, chemical, and biological properties, and how these interact to form a soil with unique characteristics and  ecosystem function. Students discuss soils of the world from the perspective of soil taxonomy, the processes that form these soils, and land use properties specific to each soil order. Current issues regarding the proper use and management of soils are investigated. The Antioch Farm is used to collect and analyze soil samples.   


ENVS 310 Soil Science - This class uses the Antioch Farm to collect and analyze soil samples, with multi-week labs focusing on soil chemistry, fertility, structure, and land use on campus, on the Farm, and in the Glen Kim Landbergen

ENVS 319 Hydrology - In this class, The Antioch Farm is utilized for multiple labs on campus stormwater while other labs took place in the Glen (in-stream)

ENVS 339 Ecological Agriculture - This course focuses upon the science of ecological agriculture and the importance of understanding and comparing the current methodologies of agriculture with appropriate alternatives. This course will also focus on understanding the ecological concepts that are of universal application in all bioregions where agriculture is practiced. A special emphasis is be placed on alternatives to non-sustainable systems that rely too heavily on chemicals and irrigation, such as the development of systems that mimic native ecosystems. ENVS 339 uses the Antioch Farm on a weekly basis to investigate and apply course content to the practical application of growing crops. Weekly farm labs cover operations, biology, soils, pest control, fertility, permaculture, and more. 

ENVS305/ENVS339 Ecology and Applied Ecology - courses Grant: Propolis Foundation. Summary: Purchasing, planting native flowering prairie plants on western Farm. Planning and Launching Phase I: Pollinator Path Kim Landbergen

BIO160 General Biology II and Lab - Dr. Savitha Krishna, Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences, brought her students to the Farm to support their indoor studies on worms and collected earthworms.


BIO230 Genetics - Dr. Sarah Fritz used the Farm as a lab, connecting classroom genetics to the practical application of on farm chicken breeding.

 

SCI 370 - Zoology: Advanced Special Topics in Sciences Insect collection. Pre-pollinator path insect sampling.





 

Social Sciences

PECO315 Environmental Economics - Dr. Sean Payne’s class utilized the farm as a local case study for land use decision, environmental valuation techniques and spatial economic relationships.  The class also discussed zoning regulation during a study of cost-benefit analysis.  In addition, his Introduction to Economics class created a student production line to convey the ideas of productivity flowing to marginal productivity.

PSYC240 Somatic Psychology - Dr. Deanne Bell’s class utilized the farm to discuss the relationship between raising farm animals and eating them, the difference between having an intimate relationship with animals for sustenance and nutrition vs. being alienated from the animals and the earth and eating industrially processed food.

 

Humanities


PHIL229 Eastern Philosophy - Dr. Lara Mitia;s class utilized the Farm to study animal meditation and animal consciousness.

PHIL105 Epistemology - Dr, Lewis Trelawny-Cassity, Assistant Professor of Philosophy, brought his Class came to the Farm to discuss Aristotle's idea of "plant souls" after Kat led students in a planting of wild onion ramps in the food forest.

 

 

Arts

Media students often utilize the Farm for media assignments. Here are three recent efforts:

chicken kitchen compost from Arts at Antioch College on Vimeo.


Dr. Sara Black, working with a small collaborative group of artists, architects, students, and staff created a series of weekend workshops to design and implement an International Tea Garden from the former Antioch Japanese Tea Garden.  The Tea Garden in located on the Northeast portion of the farm.

 

Global Seminars

GS120 Global Seminar Food - Dr. Rahul Nair, Visiting Professor of World History and Dr. Savitha Krishna, Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences, taught an assignment entitled "Sustainable Agriculture on the Antioch Farm: an integration of practice, method and theory". Students visited the Antioch Farm for a presentation by Kat Christen, Farm Manager, who organized small group presentations at four stations on topics such as "Sustainable Agriculture and Permaculture", "Medicinal Plants", "Seeds and Seed saving" and "rotational grazing and heritage breeds".

GS120 Global Seminar Food - Dr. Dean Snyder Assistant Professor of Political Economy, conducted a study of how Antioch’s farms and Kitchens reflect a sustainable agro-food supply chain; specifically how a cooperatively constructed regional supply chain system can work productively and ethically as opposed to the current food production system.

GS130 Global Seminar on Energy - Dr. Barbara Sanborn, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, worked with students in a course-related project in which students devised and installed a solar powered light for a chicken coop on the farm.

 

Independent Research Projects

Independent Research Projects often utilizing campus resources and include efforts such as reforestation efforts, land management, tree health, carbon sequestration, and vermicomposting. Examples of various student research projects  are listed below.

SCI297 - “Characterization of campus soil carbon storage and water infiltration: A study of soil properties and soil structure”

- Student researcher: Anthea Van Geloven ‘17,  Summer 15. Main campus 

All photos above courtesy of Dr. Kim Landsbergen, Associate Professor of Biology and Environmental Science

SCI297 - “Surveying native bee diversity on Antioch’s campus” - Student researcher: Cherokee Hill-Read, ’17, Summer 15, Pollinator biodiversity survey, Main campus, Farm (South Campus Pollinator Path) pasture 

SCI297 Beekeeping - Pollen and nectar collecting behavior of the honey bees on the Antioch Farm. - Student researcher: Julia Navarro ‘16.

Antioch University recently announced significant administrative and governance changes. Antioch College has received a number of questions about whether those changes will affect the College’s accreditation efforts or financial stability. Though Antioch College wishes the University well, the College has no legal, financial or administrative ties to Antioch University.

Contributions

Contributions


Antioch College invites questions, contributions and ideas about FACT via this form. ​
 

Luisa Bieri
Interested in contributing to conversations/co-design with The Foundry Theater, Herndon Gallery, CSKC, and WYSO

Don Hollister 
Eager to weave in the Arthur Morgan Institute for community solutions

Michael Casselli 
campus integration of curricular assets, outreach to larger communities, curricular integration to specific assets

Julia Honchel 
Very excited about this! Would love to be involved in curricula development related to food, wellness, community solutions, and the glen

Kim Landsburgin 
I would like to be involved with the Glen Helen as curricular asset.. Maybe even the Glen Helen board?

Dianne Jordan 
Coretta Scott King Center

Rebecca Jaramillo 
I would be very interested in working on flushing out the Glen Helen/Raptor Center curricular asset.

Isaac DeLamatre 
I can offer time and expertise

Kevin McGruder 
Interested in CSKC and in the Antioch Village

David Goodman ’69  
I can be an advisor and think tank member developing sustainable living with students and faculty

Jay Greenspan ’76   
Willing to continue to bring ACV into existence

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