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 David Hull, M.Div.
This is the first half of a ten-week course on the twelve books of Old Testament history. All of the Old Testament books after them except for the book of Job fit within their framework. They are extremely relevant for today, portraying largely tumultuous times with plenty of political and spiritual ups and downs for the Israelites. 
These books present special challenges for the student of God’s Holy Word. They contain difficult chronological issues and some of them generally do not rank high as favorite Bible books. Nonetheless, as with all Scripture, they reward study and are definitely worth closer examination.  We will seek to unravel difficulties and bring clarity and order to the understanding of this daunting section of Scripture. Each student should be able to come away from this course with a firmer, more confident grasp of these books and a greater appreciation for them.

  • Online: Mondays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • May 23 2022 – June 27 2022
  • BIB 307-17A or BIB 507-17A, 1 semester credit

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
A solid understanding of covenants is vital for a sound and foundational understanding of the entire Bible and of the Christian faith. The Bible is divided into the Old and New Covenants (or Testaments).  The word “covenant” occurs some 300 times in Scripture. The institution of the New Covenant in Christ’s blood shortly before the crucifixion was a pivotal event in history.  The Church is, by its nature, a covenant community. This course will present important covenant concepts and how they are fulfilled in Christ.  

  • Online: Tuesdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • May 24 2022 – June 21 2022
  • BIB 406 or BIB 606, 1 semester credit

Professor Joseph Henderson, D.D.
Acquire the skills and tools you need to preach sound biblical truths that will connect and transform the lives of your hearers.  This course addresses the ABC’s of sermon preparation and delivery to give any pulpiter the confidence to proclaim God’s Word through expository preaching.                                                                                                  

  • Online: Tuesdays 6:00pm – 8:30 pm
  • May 24 2022 – June 21 2022 
  • MIN 410 or MIN 510, 1 semester credit
  • Required text: The 12 Essential Skills for Great Preaching, 2nd Edition, by Wayne Mc Dill.                                                                                      

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
The term “Effective Bible Teaching” can be understood in more than one way.  It could refer to effective teaching of the Bible, effective teaching as it was done in the Bible, or even that done by the Bible itself.  The expression also raises important questions:  What does it mean to be effective?  How do we know when teaching is effective?  What are components of effective Bible teaching?  What makes an effective teacher?  How does one become a more effective Bible teacher?  In this Biblically-based course we will seek to make rapid progress in gaining practical and useful insights about this vital form of ministry.

  • Online: Thursdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • May 26 2022 – June 23 2022
  • BIB 400, 1 semester credit

Professor Joseph Henderson, D.D.
Your call to pastoral ministry is a noble one.  An essential role of a pastor is to feed and lead his or her congregation.  To fulfill this aspect of your calling effectively, join us to acquire the basic training and skills that will enable you to function as a shepherd after God’s heart (Psalm 78:70-72).                       

  • Online: Tuesdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • June 28 2022 – July 26 2022
  • MIN 411 or MIN 611, 1 semester credit
  • Required text: Pastoral Ministry:  How to Shepherd Biblically, by John MacArthur and The Master’s Seminary Faculty.  Thomas Nelson, Publishers

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
This course is intended for those who do not expect to take a full-length course in New Testament Greek, are not sure whether they should take one, or want to get a head start on the first-year course scheduled to start in the Fall 2022 semester.  The Greek of the first century was a beautiful, precise, and well-organized language, uniquely suited for God’s revelation to us in the New Testament.  An understanding of New Testament Greek enables one to gain many exciting insights into the meaning of God’s Holy Word.  Learn fundamentals that will help you gain immediate benefit in your personal Bible study and in lesson and sermon preparation.  You will also learn how to use study tools that do not require the ability to translate from Greek to English.

  • Online: Tuesdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • June 28 2022 – July 26 2022
  • LANG 401, 1 semester credit 

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
Training and teaching are closely related but are actually quite different processes, with different purposes, goals, and participants.  Because actual training seldom takes place in churches, Christian colleges, or even seminaries, church members are often unqualified and unprepared to carry out the work of the church.  Both testaments, and our Lord in particular, provide abundant guidance for all of God’s people.  Learn Biblical concepts and practical principles for all Christians to function and minister more effectively.

  • Online: Thursdays 6:00pm- 8:30pm
  • June 30 2022 – July 28  2022
  • MIN 482 or CED 482, 1 semester credit

Professor Wilma J. Williams, MA.
Learn tools and strategies for growing and expanding a nonprofit or for profit business plan, product, or program.  
Tools and strategies focus on summarizing the most important points and key elements for planning strategically or vision casting. Topics include: Mission; Vision; Customer Segment; Value Proposition; Customer Relationships; Channels; Revenue Streams; Key Resources; Key Activities; Key Partners; Budgeting (Profit Plan and Cost Structure)

  • Online: Thursdays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • June 30 2022 – July 28 2022
  • MIN 562, 1 semester credit

Professor Brian Bailey, MA.
Joseph, chosen by God, endured trials resulting from family conflict.  Joseph demonstrated that God can take us from suffering and conflict to forgiveness and healing.

  • Online: Mondays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • July 11 2022 – August 8 2022
  • BIB 333, 1 semester credit

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
This is the second half of a ten-week course on the twelve books of Old Testament history.  They cover all of Old Testament time from before the Israelites enter the Promised Land until they are allowed to return to it after the Babylonian Captivity.  Every Old Testament book after Esther except Job fits inside them.  If you understand these twelve books better, you should be able to understand those twenty-one other Old Testament books better as well.  These twelve provide the context for them and also more background for the New Testament.  In them you will see Christ throughout and be pointed to relevant application.

  • Online: Mondays 6:00pm – 8:30pm
  • July 11 2022 – August 8 2022 
  • BIB 307-17B or BIB 507-17B, 1 semester credit 

Seminars & Descriptions

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
In all of literature and even the Bible itself, there is nothing like the book of Acts!  Explore major themes, teachings, principles, and practices of the early church.  Listen to and learn from the disciples who best knew, understood, and followed our Lord.  

  • Online: Saturday 9:30am – 1:30pm
  • June 18 2022
  • BIB 440S 

Professor David Hull, M.Div.
The title of the Book of Revelation indicates that things will be made clear, yet many people have trouble understanding the book.  Gain helpful insights and guidelines to a better understanding of the last book of the Bible.  Principles of interpretation, symbolism, concepts, Old Testament allusions, and many different passages of Revelation will be covered

  • Online: Saturday 9:30am – 1:30pm
  • July 23 2022
  • BIB 427REV, .5 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.