Skip to main content

National College Credit Recommendation Service

Board of Regents  |  University of the State of New York

Corporate College Services, Inc. | Evaluated Learning Experience

Supervisory Management (MGMT 311/MGMT 311R)

Location: 
Connecticut, Delaware, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, and other approved locations throughout the United States.
Length: 
28 hours - 7 weeks (MGMT 311) or 4 weeks (MGMT 311R).
Dates: 

June 2010 - March 2015. October 2018 - Present.

Instructional delivery format: 
Traditional classroom model
Learner Outcomes: 

Upon successful completion of the course, students will be able to: develop basic skills in problem solving, motivation, and working with groups; build the technical skills needed to manage workflow and the physical environment; examine current issues and concerns of supervisors, including: diversity in the workforce, discrimination, stress, substance abuse, intense competition, cultural differences and legal constraints; identify quality principles and processes; analyze and describe organizations and the various levels of management.

Instruction: 
Major topics include: skills-building approach to conceptual and theoretical development of supervisory management; how supervisory management enables first-level managers to understand their roles in a changing business environment and apply appropriate management tools to build and maintain quality performance by subordinates. Instruction links traditional management practices with contemporary business organization structures and focuses on factors that impact performance in today's competitive workplace.
Credit recommendation: 

In the lower division baccalaureate/associate degree category OR in the upper division baccalaureate degree category, 3 semester hours in Supervisory Management or as an elective in Business or Management  (6/10) (5/19). NOTE: The educational approach in this course is based on the principles of accelerated learning and adult learning theory. Based on this, and due to the limited class size and the low student/teacher ratio, learning outcomes are achieved and content is covered in the allotted hours.

Top