Supply chain and logistics positions are some of the most important jobs in an entire business. Think about it – if a manufacturer doesn’t have a steady supply of materials coming into their factories at the right price, business grinds to a halt. Effective supply chain managers (SCM) help companies produce and deliver products faster, cheaper, and better. Supply chain management requires precision, fast responses, good organizational skills, and the ability to deal with many tasks at the same time.
When you think of supply-chain work, what comes to mind? Maybe, a guy driving a forklift in a dusty old factory? That outdated image is a huge hurdle for an industry that badly needs new talent in procurement, forecasting and analytics, logistics and transportation, and supplier relationship management. In fact, it is expected that SCM jobs will increase at rate of 22% for the next several years. Would you like to be part of this growth? If so, an Associate of Applied Science Degree in Business Management/SCM at Sinclair may be the right decision for your future. This program is fully accredited by the Association of Collegiate Business Schools and Programs (ACBSP), a specialized accreditation recognized by the Council on Higher Education Accreditation.
By focusing on SCM, you are better prepared in a wide variety of positions such as Fleet Manager, Warehouse Manager, Inventory Analyst, Procurement Manager, Production Supervisor, and Customer Service Manager in health care, government, manufacturing and distribution organizations.
The Business Management Supply Chain Management (SCM) concentration provides a broad-based study of organizational strategic plans, resources, roles, responsibilities and functions, while also focusing on management of supply chain activities. This study involves consideration and application of processes to develop coordinated supplier-to-customer systems, including: identifying needs for raw materials, supplies and components; developing specifications; computing quantity requirements; selecting sources and negotiating agreements; acquiring, transporting and storing inventory; managing and maintaining operations; and logistics management.
SCM specialists have opportunities for management positions at all levels in virtually every type of business, throughout small and medium-sized businesses, corporations, industries, nonprofit organizations and government agencies. SCM involves coordinating supplier-to-customer systems, including: identifying the need for materials, computing quantity requirements, selecting sources and negotiating agreements, and logistics and transportation management.
|BIS 1120||Introduction to Software Applications||3|
|BIS 1230||Spreadsheet Software||3|
|COM 2225||Small Group Communication||3|
|ECO 2160||Principles of Macroeconomics||3|
|ENG 1101||English Composition I||3|
|ENG 1131||Business Writing||3|
|HUM 1130||Humanity & the Challenge of Technology||3|
|MAN 1106||Introduction to Radio Frequency Identification||1|
|MAN 1157||Management Applications of Radio Frequency Identification Technology||2|
|MAN 2144||Negotiation Techniques||3|
|MAN 2150||Management & Organizational Behavior||3|
|MAN 2159||Supply Chain Management Concepts & Applications||3|
|OPT 1101||Introduction to Operations||3|
|OPT 1130||Lean Operations||3|
|OPT 2240||Six Sigma: Green Belt||3|
|(MAN 2270 OR MAN 2279)MAN 2279)||3|
|(ACC 1100 OR ACC 1210)||3|
|(MAN 2140 OR MAN 2101)||3|
|(LAW 1101 OR LAW 1102 OR LAW 1104)||3|
|(MAN 2110 OR MAN 2155)||3|
|(MAT 1120 OR Ohio Transfer Module: Mathematics Elective)||3|
This program is fully accredited by the Accreditation Council for Collegiate Business Schools and Programs (ACBSP), a specialized accreditation recognized by the Council on Higher Education Accreditation (CHEA).