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Discipleship Training School (DTS) ( DSP 211 )

This DTS is a full time, live learn school where it serves to gather and challenge people to listen to and obey God, whilst releasing them to serve through evangelism, intercession and other expressions of God’s heart for the world.  Students are challenged to grow in their relationship with God as they learn from the DTS Curriculum, resulting in Christ like character.  There is personal application of Biblical truth, while being equipped to live and relate to others, both in YWAM and outside of it.  It consists of a minimum of, 11 to 12 week lectures and minimum 8 to 12 weeks practical field assignment, in accordance with UofN DTS Guidelines.   

Family Ministry School ( CNH 223 )

An introduction to the biblical foundations of marriage and family life targeting five major themes related to effective ministry to families: the biblical model of family, God's design for marriage, godly parenting, Christian family counseling principles, and the role of the family in ministry. Students can anticipate growth and development in their personal lives, in their families and in their ability to minister to other families. This course prepares students to disciple other families through the use of family camps, marriage seminars, relationship seminars and parenting seminars. Students are also introduced to premarital counseling tools in the school so they can effectively prepare couples for marriage.

Missionary Care Seminar ( CNH 121 )

In addition to giving practical guidelines for encouraging spiritual growth and providing pastoral care for missionaries, this seminar covers a variety of topics relating to missionary life and issues of member care such as: support raising, families in missions, grief, stress management, staff development, singles in missions, team work, and cross-cultural issues.

School of Biblical Studies I ( CHR 213 )

This is the first in a series of three courses that make up the School of Biblical Studies (SBS). This course sequence surveys the whole Bible using the inductive approach (observation, interpretation and application). This course may serve as a core course in all bachelor's degree programmes. This course meets the U of N Core Curriculum requirement for Bible.

School of Biblical Studies II ( CHR 315 )

This course is a continuation of the School of Biblical Studies, using the inductive approach to study Hebrews, James, I and II Peter, Jude, I, II and III John, the Gospel of John, Revelation, and Genesis through I Kings.

School of Biblical Studies III ( CHR 316 )

As the final course in the SBS series, this continuation of training in using the inductive approach to studying the Bible, covers the study of II Kings through Malachi.

School of Performing Arts I ( ATS 213 )

This course prepares the student in spiritual, practical, and technical aspects of the performing arts. With the goal of equipping Christian artists both in the context of local church ministry and service in the marketplace, it lays biblical foundations regarding the arts (biblical authority, re-evaluating basic assumptions, reclaiming specific art forms, etc.) and delves into issues of the artist's development in both character and skill. Topics may include: theatre arts, mime, dance, music and worship, songwriting and recording, improvisation, communication principles, lighting setup, technical management of the stage, acting technique and rehearsal, directing, set design, and scriptwriting.

Sustainable Agriculture School ( SCI 273 )

The course purposes and is designed to provide a learner charged environment where students learn to wrestle with the life issues of hunger, malnutrition, food insecurity, poverty and environmental degradation. Broken relationships, non-sustainable agriculture practices, cultural beliefs and a lack of understanding contribute significantly to these global issues. The course presents a Biblical grid for agriculture, aims to restore the value and dignity of the farmer and the vocation of farming, and equips students with practical, restorative and sustainable agriculture, food production and community development skills to address these very issues and bring hope for the future. Natural and organic practices are presented and promoted. Attendees are equipped with knowledge and fundamental skills to impact the lives of multiple people groups from rural farmers to urbanites. Participants learn soil rebuilding techniques, appropriate plant choices, varying food producing methods with application and appropriate integrations, plant nutrition and natural pest and disease management, agro-forestry, permaculture, bee keeping, human nutrition, natural medicines, business and leadership development, and animal agriculture all within the context of people centered community development. The course provides both a personal and team learning experience. Classroom teaching integrates practicals and implementation of the methods taught in the program. Participants develop their own food growing plots, experience growing field crops, take part in caring for a livestock enterprise and practice environmental stewardship. Field assignment is incorporated weekly throughout the school where staff led student teams work in selected collaborative communities. Here students get hands-on experience in supervised community development application providing opportunity to implement learned principles and practices. Field assignment (Community Collaboration) includes weekly planning, prayer, and strategy for multiplying learned views, principles and practices in the collaborating communities. The learning process is strengthened by weekly debriefing, processing, and coaching of the team experiences in the collaborating communities.