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    St. Philip’s College
  May 26, 2024
St. Philip’s College Schedule/Catalog 2020-2021 
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St. Philip’s College Schedule/Catalog 2020-2021 [Archived Catalog]

Construction Business Management, A.A.S.

The Construction Business Management degree provides students the skills necessary to succeed in the construction industry.  

With this award, you may seek jobs such as:

Project Managers, Operations Manager, Mechanical Contracts Supervisor, Construction Manager, Senior Construction Project Manager, Plumber, Electrician

Related Awards

Project Management (OSA)  



Total Credit Hours Required: 60

Semester IV

Semester V

  • Select 4 courses from the following Categories listed below:  Home Building, Electricial Trades, HVAC, and/or Plumbing

Semester VI

  • Select 2 courses from the following Categories listed below:  Home Building, Electricial Trades, HVAC, and/or Plumbing

Construction Business Management Categories

21 Credit Hours from any of the following are required for graduation:

  1. Home Building
  2. Electrical Trades
  3. HVAC
  4. Plumbing

Consult with Advisor for Journeyman Experience

Licensed Journeymen who present evidence of a completed approved U.S. Department of Labor (DOL)-Bureau of Apprenticeship and Training Construction Trades Curriculum or the Associated Builder and Contractors (ABC) Curriculum may receive credit for up to six courses from the tables below.

Milestone Course(s)

*** denotes Milestone course(s).
A milestone course is a course that is critical for success in this program.

Additional Program Information

The Construction Business Management degree provides the skills for the management and oversight of a construction project, whether it’s a commercial space, office building, or residential complex. There’s almost no limit to the variety of projects you might take charge of as a construction manager, and a skilled manager will become more valuable as employers increasingly decide to hire managers with schooling to complement their experience.    A construction manager doesn’t play a physical role in the actual construction of a building; that’s left to the workers below him or her. The manager takes a broader approach to the project, overseeing the many aspects required of a project, including the hiring of workers, the scheduling of various stages of the project, and the oversight of the many specialty trade workers that are often involved in a construction project, like electricians or plumbers. Construction managers can also work for different parties but with the same function; for instance, the manager on one project might be the owner of the contracting firm.


CIP Code: 52.0201
Major Code: CBMG