Business Administration, Entrepreneurship, Financial Services, Logistics, and Marketing
Associate of Applied Science (A.A.S.)
Contact Information: Program Office 615-353-3400, E-mail: email@example.com, Program Site
The following business degree at Nashville State Community College is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Business Schools and Programs: A.A.S. in Business Management.
The primary purpose of this degree is to prepare students for employment immediately following graduation from Nashville State.
Program Mission: The mission of the Business Management program is to provide practical learning opportunities that prepare students to:
- Excel in the business community;
- Effectively adapt to and manage technological change;
- Develop ethical business practices and a sense of personal responsibility;
- Work independently and as part of a team;
- Communicate effectively with written and oral messages;
- Think critically; and
- Be creative with business solutions.
The Business Management program prepares students entering the business field with the managerial and technical skills necessary to perform in entry-level management positions in small and large companies.
The Business Administration Concentration provides knowledge and skills sufficient to allow a person to be employed in a wide variety of service, merchandising, and manufacturing organizations. This program will be helpful to those individuals who wish to own and operate a business.
The Entrepreneurship Concentration is designed to offer students the opportunity to focus on various entrepreneurial aspects of business. Instruction in the areas of planning, managing, marketing, accounting, and supervising are emphasized. This concentration provides students with a basis to enter the small business environment.
The Financial Services Concentration provides the student with firm foundations in accounting principles, the U.S. monetary system, and the credit granting process.
The Logistics Concentration prepares students for employment in the supply chain management field. The concentration is designed to introduce logistics principles to students seeking first-time employment in supply chain management or for more experienced individuals desiring to expand their knowledge.
The Marketing Concentration directs the student toward understanding the performance of business activities that direct the flow of goods and services from the producer to the consumer or user.
Graduates of the Business Management program should be able to:
- Understand how to develop and maintain an organization’s management program that effectively and efficiently maximizes organizational resources;
- Possess basic business management skills in the areas of accounting, computers, economics, marketing, banking, management, team building, and business law;
- Be able to apply basic business mathematics skills;
- Communicate effectively in written form and orally; and
- Seek employment in retail, wholesale, manufacturing, and service industry organizations.
Business Administration Concentration
- Product Manager
- Management Trainee
- Store/office Manager
- Director of Sales and Marketing
- Customer Service Representative
- Small business owner
- Small business manager
Financial Services Concentration
- Broker Assistant
- Credit Investigator
- Operations Supervisor
- Loan and Financial Processor
- Transportation Analyst
- Production Planner/Scheduler
- Supply Chain/Materials Manager
- Executive Team Leader – Logistics
- Logistics Coordinator/Inventory Management
- Operations Manager
- Purchasing Assistant
- Supply Specialist
- Traffic Office Technician
- Inventory Analyst
- Logistics Analyst
- Sales Manager Trainee
- Marketing Manager Trainee
- Customer Service Representative
- Marketing Associate
- Retail Sales Associate
The A.A.S. degree is designed to prepare a student for employment upon graduation. Some universities, at their discretion, accept some technical courses for transfer. A student who plans to transfer to a university should consult his/her advisor and the receiving university about transfer and articulation policies. Failure to do so could result in loss of transfer credits.