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What classes should I take for dual enrollment in high school?

Hi! I'm currently a Sophmore in high school and I am enrolling in dual enrollment over the summer. However, I do not know what classes I should take. I want to be an endocrinologist and study at the University of Georgia. I have all A's in school. I was wondering, what classes should I take for dual enrollment?

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Amanda’s Answer

Hi Brianna— good job pushing dual enrollment so early! Dual enrollment can help you get credit for “general education/requirements” in college. You can look up the requirements of an endocrinology major at the University of Georgia to know the exact requirements, but typical requirements that could be completed during dual enrollment are math (calculus, then multivariable calculus or linear algebra), Physics 1, Chemistry 1, Biology 1 (the beginning level science classes). Although stem courses are always popular to take in dual enrollment, remember that college’s general education requirements likely include requirements to take an English, history, or writing course— which could be options for your dual enrollment! Another good option is a language course, especially if it is a requirement for your future studies. I note that you’re a sophomore though, so some of these college level courses (math, sciences, etc) may be challenging if you haven’t taken the prequisite courses (e.g. precalculus before calculus).
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Wishah Mohammednour’s Answer

Please try to search about your self.. Grow up your hobbies beside that you can consider the academic acheivement that you are familier with, Special science related to medicine are the science, math, biology.. If you need further selection physics and Chemistry are need.. Butaver all you need to catch you comfortable style of learning and live with your hobbies
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Karissa’s Answer

Biology 101, Chemistry 101 and Physics 101. You may need math classes before you can take Chemistry and Physics. If that is the case enroll then college level math classes and Biology 101.
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Krishna’s Answer

Considering your aspiration to venture into the medical field, it's advisable to balance your academic load with one science-related course and one arts-related course. Embarking on a journey into medicine is indeed fulfilling, albeit demanding, involving several years of intensive study. To prevent academic burnout, incorporating an arts course can provide a refreshing and invigorating contrast. Explore your secondary passion, whether it be music, dance, painting, or any other form of art, and consider enrolling in a related course. I'd also recommend maintaining a lighter course load during the summers, freeing up time for volunteer or service work. This not only allows you to contribute to the community but also enriches your personal growth. Here's to your success!
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