Our Introduction to College Communication course helps you develop the reading, writing, and critical-thinking skills you need for success in college-level courses, in the workplace, and in civic engagement. This communication course requires you to engage in reading, writing, and critical-thinking activities in a way that promotes academic integrity and improves your reading comprehension. Get the skills you need to identify and evaluate types of evidence, respond analytically to arguments using basic critical thinking strategies, and apply standard documentation style. Learn to plan and draft a variety of concise, coherent, and well-organized writing assignments that demonstrate an understanding of audience and purpose and then, with an emphasis on revision, practice the editing skills you need to improve your compositions.
This non-credit course is a prerequisite for our COMM 1008 College English course, our COMM 1138 College English (Online) course, and other advanced communication courses. It is also equivalent to our now discontinued Skills for College English course.
Also check out our online course: COMM 1162 Introduction to College Communication (Online)
You must have completed the General English Assessment and score high enough to be assigned to Introduction to College Communication.
Disclaimer: Continuing Education courses do not have a reading (intersession) week.
Fast-tracking: Want to complete Introduction to College Communication and College English in one term? George Brown College offers fast-track sections for this course and COMM 1008 College English. Each course’s fast-track sections run two nights a week for seven weeks (half a term). This means you can complete both courses in one term – Introduction to College Communication in the first half and College English in the second half. Look for the section notes that indicate a “fast-track session.” These fast-track course sections are popular, so register early.
Full Time Equivalent
Hours and Fees
- Contact Information
- Liberal Studies Department
- St. James Campus, 193 King St. E., Building G (SJG), third floor