Courses & Seminars

Standard tuition cost applies unless otherwise stated in the class description below. Click here to view standard tuition prices.

To register for any of the classes or seminars listed below, Click Here.

Courses & Descriptions

Professor Thomas E. Smith, Ph.D. LCSW
This course provides an overview of Christian Therapy. It differentiates Christian from secular therapies and provides eight descriptors and integration of Christian Therapy with popular therapy models.   Included in the course is an examination of the role of addictions in multiple problems (e.g. divorce, marital difficulties, bereavement, stepfamily conflicts).  Offered to Master’s Program students, Licensed Therapists, Social Workers, Pastors, and Non-Credit students.


  • Online Asynchronous
  • August 22 2022 – September 26 2022
  • CNS 685, 2 semester credits

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
The study of the Old Testament is not a dry, once-in-a-lifetime obligation to endure.  It is mining for treasure in an incredibly rich field.  The greatest treasure is the revelation of the Lord Himself in the Old Testament.  This course will be a survey of this revelation. It will emphasize the mastery of Bible content and structure, knowledge of the historical framework of the Biblical period, and basic concepts of Biblical interpretation.  

  • Hybrid: Tuesdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • August 23 2022 – November 29 2022
  • BIB 300 OT or BIB 600 OT, 3 semester credits
  • Required Text: A Bible and a Bible Handbook of your choice

Professor Margaret Swinger, M.A.
The truths of God’s Word will give confidence, patience, and Hope to stand firm. Jesus is Lord of His Church. He will build His Church and the gates of hell shall not prevail. The class will help to increase the knowledge of God’s Faithfulness as we go through this (foreign) world. This world is not our final home.

  • Online: Tuesdays 6:00pm – 8:30 pm
  • August 23 2022 – October 25 2022
  • BIB 360-361 or BIB 560-561, 2 semester credits                                                                                   

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
The Gospels have unparalleled value in learning about Jesus. This course will examine all four Gospels together as one presentation of our Lord’s life and ministry.  We will consider introductory matters, backgrounds, structure, and themes.  Teachings, parables, miracles, events, prophecies, and characteristics of Jesus will be studied with a view to practical application. This class will cover the earlier portion of the material in the four Gospels.  Next semester we will examine the second half of the material. 

  • Hybrid: Thursdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • August 25 2022 – December 8 2022
  • BIB 340A or BIB 540A, 3 semester credits
  • Required Text: A Bible and either Jesus Christ: The Greatest Life by Johnston M. Cheney and Stanley Ellisen or The Life of Christ in Stereo by Johnston M. Cheney

Professor Jackie Wilson, M.S.
Together we will examine the Judaic roots of the church and its expansion from Pentecost to the present.  We will survey church doctrine and practices as well as the development of each church period. We will cover important Christian events that have shaped history and our faith and survey the church’s effect on human life.                  

  • On Campus: Thursdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • August 25 2022 – December 8 2022
  • HIS 411 or HIS 611, 3 semester credits
  • Required text: Pastoral Ministry: The Story of Christianity, by Justo L. Gonzalez; Vol 1: ISBN# 978-0-06-1855887 & Vol 2: ISBN# 978-0-06-185589-4


Professor David Hull, M.Div.
The New Testament of the Holy Bible was written in Greek.  This was different from Classical, Byzantine, or Modern Greek.  A sound understanding of this exquisite language provides the best and most direct access to the New Testament writings and to a better understanding of them.  This course is the first half of first-year New Testament Greek.  It will cover basic concepts, forms, functions, tools, and approaches useful in learning the language.  The most common vocabulary words will be clearly identified and presented.  Students will be guided through readings in 1 John and the Gospels of John and Matthew in Greek.


  • Hybrid: Mondays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • August 29 2022 – December 12 2022
  • LANG 412 1-A or LANG 612 1-A, 3 semester credits 
  • Required Texts: Essentials of New Testament Greek by Ray Summers ISBN 978-08054410013 ISBN 0805410015 and A Greek New Testament (preferably United Bible Societies, 3rd or 4th edition; NOT modern Greek).


Professor Warren Becker, Ph.D.
Psalm 139 indicates that God exquisitely designed each of us in our mother’s womb.  But are you aware that God has designed you to function best in a certain way in all areas of your life?  In Romans 12 the Apostle Paul discusses seven personal functional grace gifts.  In this course we will examine these seven gifts in detail to gain a better understanding of how God has designed and gifted us; and how we can use our individual God-given grace gift mix to bless and serve others at home, at school, or at work, at our church or ministry, in the world; bring honor and glory to God, and understand others better. 

  • On Campus: Mondays 6:00pm- 8:30pm
  • August 29 2022 – October 3 2022
  • CNS 454 or MIN 454, 1 semester credit 

Professor Jeffery Trostle, Ph.D.
In this course, we will look at the barriers that have been erected between the natural and the supernatural, between earth and heaven, and how we can move from not just comprehending the truth to actually participating in it. We will draw from the church fathers, medieval theologians, as well as contemporary evangelical and Catholic thinkers to demonstrate that theology is not just an intellectual exercise but a spiritual discipline. Through this study, we will work at retrieving a sacramental worldview, cultivating a greater awareness of eternal mysteries, and eagerly partake of the divine life that transcends and transforms all earthly realities.               

  • On Campus: Tuesdays 9:30am – 12:00pm (Noon)
  • September 27 2022 – October 25 2022
  • THE 525, 1 semester credit 
  • Required Text: Heavenly Participation: The Weaving of a Sacramental Tapestry


Professor Warren Becker, Ph.D.
Did you know that your God-given grace gifts impact all of your relationships?  This is a very practical course that will help you examine how your grace gift mix is impacted by significant life influences and how it impacts your relationships with God: Father, Son, and Holy Spirit; your spouse; your children and grandchildren; your relationships at work; and your relationships at church.  (Pre-requisite course: Designed by God’s Grace, 454).

  • On Campus: Mondays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • October 10 2022 – December 12 2022
  • CNS 456 or MIN 456, 2 semester credits

Professor Richard Marks, Ph.D.
This course focuses on the essential elements of effective pastoral marriage counseling.  Concentrating on the elements of systems theory, models of marriage counseling and biblical integration, the course serves as a basic 101 for students in effective marriage and relationship counseling.  Principles apply to marriage, relationship, and premarital counseling.  Students will also learn the role of relationship education as a part of the pastoral counseling process in working with couples.

  • On Campus: Two Fridays and Saturdays, 9:30am – 4:30pm
  • October 28 & 29 and November 4 & 5
  • CNS 475 or CNS 675, 2 semester credits

Professor Brian Bailey, M.A.
God’s grace is totally undeserved, and yet freely given. We examine this grace to us, our needed grace to others, and our need for grace to ourselves. 


  • Hybrid: Tuesdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • November 1 2022 – November 29 2022
  • MIN 565, 1 semester credit 

Seminars & Descriptions

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
LOGICOLORS is a unique, simple coding system.  With it one can do many things better.  Developed by the instructor, it was especially intended for learning and teaching the Bible, but it can also be used with other subjects.  It can help you memorize, organize, analyze, visualize, write, speak, clarify, highlight, and display information.  It can enhance your study aids, papers, lists, presentations, tables, charts, diagrams, posters, handouts, and other teaching materials in a meaningful way.  In this course, the system will be presented step-by-step with Bible teaching. 

  • Hybrid: Saturday 9:30am – 1:30pm
  • October 1 2022
  • BIB 412S, .25 semester credits

Professor David Parrish
Learn how to open doors in natural conversations that sow seeds and reap eternal fruit.  This interactive workshop is designed to relieve the stress that is often associated with our mandate to fulfill the Great Commission and will include ways we can live out the Great Commission in our various occupations and stations in life. 

  • On Campus: Saturday 9:30am – 4:00pm
  • October 15 2022
  • BIB 551S or MIS 551S, .50 semester credits

Professor David Hull, M. Div.
This course requires no prior knowledge of the Bible.  We will start with basic issues, such as the different kinds of Bibles and how to pick out a Bible.  Moving from an overview of the whole Bible to its smaller sections, the goal is to help the student be more confident, knowledgeable, and comfortable anywhere in the Scriptures.  In addition to general Bible content, we will also look at various Bible study resources.  The instructor will try to answer any questions that students might have about the Bible and how to study it.

  • Hybrid: Saturday 9:30am – 1:30pm
  • October 22 2022
  • BIB 421S, .50 semester credits

Professor Mark Geppert, S.E. Asia Prayer Center
Gaining the Right Hand Perspective releases God’s power and purpose for our lives and ministries. As we are seated together with Jesus at the Father’s right hand we are free from self to serving as He did. The student will learn 6 platforms for ministry and increase their ability to see and serve real needs.

  • On campus: Friday 7:00pm – 9:00pm and Saturday 9:30am – 1:30pm
  • December 2 2022 – December 3 2022
  • MIN 417S or MIS 417S, .25 semester credits

How to Register

New Students: Please call the school Monday – Thursday, 9am – 5pm, or use the form on the contact us page.
If you would like to start an application you can do so by clicking here.

Returning Students: If you have not taken classes in 2021, please call to get a login for our new online learning platform. 

Current Students: You are currently enrolled and have taken classes in 2021. You can register directly from your student account!

Registration FAQs

Registration and tuition fees are due five business days before scheduled classes. (Registration is not official until the Registrar’s Office receives the semester registration form with payment. To register by mail, complete and mail the registration form with your tuition payment.

Enrollment at Tallahassee Christian College is contingent upon honoring relationships and covenants.  No grades will be issued for courses, nor will students be permitted to re-enroll, unless accounts are current.  Students are accountable for the courses in which they enroll and the assigned tuition and material fees.  Fees are to be paid during the semester in which classes are taken.

Students may attend classes on a full- or part-time basis.  Twelve undergraduate or nine graduate semester hours constitutes a normal full-time load.

An academic advisor must approve a course load of more than twelve undergraduate or nine graduate semester hours.  Students may not register for or receive credit for more than eighteen semester hours within one semester.  Core courses that receive below a grade of B (graduate) or C (undergraduate) must be repeated.

Students are expected to pace themselves to meet their deadlines and maintain a balanced life.  If the course load proves to be too great, students should consult an academic advisor about possible adjustments.

The Registrar’s Office is the official custodian of permanent academic records of all past and currently enrolled students at Tallahassee Christian College.  Students should consult with this office regarding questions concerning registration records, dropping and adding courses, cancellation of registration, admission applications, withdrawals, financial arrangements, and course locations and meeting times.  Any changes should be reported to the Registrar’s Office (e.g.: permanent and local address, name, social security, enrollment status, selection of major and minor areas of study, etc.). Transcripts are also requested from this office.