1401 Charlestown Road
Phoenixville, PA 19460
800.432.8322 | 610.935.0450
1401 Charlestown Road | Phoenixville, PA 19460 | 610.935.0450
Explore the Bachelor's, Master's and Associate's Degree programs we offer.
Ready to begin the admissions process?
Not sure where to start? Navigating the Admissions Process
Need help figuring out the financial aid process?
Federal School Code:
Not sure where to start? Navigating the Financial Aid Process
Explore all the things to do and see on our sprawling suburban campus in Phoenixville, PA.
Explore the official website of the VFCC Patriots to see sports schedules, up-to-date scores and headlines.
Get the latest news and happenings at the VFCC news center.
see all news
see all events
Learn all about VFCC from a parent's viewpoint.
Are you an alum of Valley Forge Christian College? Our Alumni area is made just for you.
The Biblical Studies program is designed to provide an extended exposure to specific books of the Bible as well as provide an opportunity to engage the biblical languages. The program also prepares the student for practical ministry within the local church.
For students seeking to pursue graduate education, most graduate programs require a minimum GPA of 3.0 for entrance.
Explore Graduate Degree Programs
Contact our Office of Admissions at 800.432.8322
or email email@example.com
A study of the major biblical and theological themes of both testaments. Emphasis on discovering the flow of ideas that bind the different books of the Bible into a unified whole.
Prerequisite: OLT 123, NWT 113.
An advanced study of the history, theory, and practice of biblical interpretation. This course emphasizes knowledge, understanding, and skills for pastoral and scholarly study of the Scripture including a review of current approaches and developments.
Prerequisite: OLT 123, NWT 113
A basic course in public speaking designed to provide both theory and practice in principles of effective speech composition and communication.
This course stresses the writing process and introduces the skills necessary to conduct college-level research. Emphasis is placed on argumentative and analytical writing supported by research. A passing grade of C- or higher is required. Students will receive a final grade of A, B, C, or F.
A survey of world civilizations with special emphasis on the rise of the West from antiquity to the Renaissance, including the birth of civilization in the ancient Near East, the rise and fall of Greek and Roman empires, the rise of Christendom, the Middle Ages, and Byzantium.
A survey of world civilizations with special emphasis on the rise of the modernity in the West from the Enlightenment to the present, including the scientific revolution, European expansion and colonization, the rise of nation states, the American and French Revolutions, the Industrial Revolution, socialism, communism, nationalism, and liberalism, and the two world wars of the twentieth century.
A survey of the major events and individuals in United States history from Colonization to Reconstruction. Critically examines various topics of interpretive interest in American history such as the coming of the coming of the Europeans, Puritanism, religious freedom, the Revolution, slavery, immigration, industrialization, urbanization, the Civil War, and Reconstruction.
A survey of the major events and individuals in United States history from just after Reconstruction to the present. Critically examines various topics of interpretive interest in American history such as immigration, industrialization, urbanization, the rise of Big Business, imperialism, the New Deal, the Cold War, Vietnam, the civil rights movement, etc.
A survey of Christianity from the post-apostolic Church through 1500 A.D. Emphasis is placed on major events, individuals, and developments in historical theology. Special topics include persecution, heresies, monasticism, and the development of the institutions of the Church.
A survey of Christianity from 1500 AD to the present. Emphasis is placed on major events, individuals, and developments in historical theology. Special topics include the Protestant and Catholic Reformations, evangelization of the Western Hemisphere, Puritanism, the development of denominations, revivalism, fundamentalism, the rise of theological liberalism, Vatican II, and the 20th Century Pentecostal and Charismatic movements.
A panoramic view of the chief events, prominent characters, main themes and salient teachings of each New Testament book in relation to its historical, geographical and cultural contexts.
A study of the historical settings, literary features, authorship, theological teachings, and general content of the books of the Hebrew Bible. This survey provides a factual and practical groundwork for further studies in the Old Testament.
This course is an overview of personal health and stress management strategies for identifying and preventing health problems. Successful exercise, wellness, and nutrition programs are introduced. Maybe taken one time only.
This course is required of all students.
This course will examine and apply principles involved in the development of a worldview. The course will emphasize the development and application of a Christian worldview. Special emphasis will be given to critical, creative, and Christian thinking skills.
An introduction to the basic concepts of human behavior, motivation, emotion and personality, and a survey of the contemporary psychological field.
A practical study of the classic spiritual disciplines that are essential to lifelong spiritual formation from a Pentecostal perspective. The course will emphasize intentional and holistic applications in daily living.
An introduction to the history, structure, and belief of the AG in the context of Christian theology and history.
An introduction to the basic elements of New Testament Greek, with emphasis upon grammatical forms, syntax, and vocabulary.
Greek II is a continuation of Greek I and includes readings in the Greek New Testament.
A study of advanced grammar with translation of selected New Testament passages. Greek II is an introduction to biblical exegesis with emphasis upon proper historical, contextual, and theological considerations. Exegetical studies will be made in selected portions of the New Testament. This course may be used a BIB/NWT/OLT/THE elective.
Prerequisite: LNG 253.
An introduction to the basic elements of Old Testament Hebrew, with emphasis upon basic vocabulary, syntax, and grammar.
Hebrew II is a continuation of Hebrew I.
Advanced study of Hebrew grammar with investigation into less common usages of Hebrew grammar as found in the Old Testament. Emphasis will be on improvement of the student’s vocabulary and translation skills. This course may be used as a BIB/NWT/OLT/THE elective.
Prerequisite: LNG 273.
A comprehensive study of the four Gospels (Matthew, Mark, Luke and John) including the background and authorship of each book and its particular content and orientation. The life and ministry of Christ is studied. Key parables are studied and interpreted.
Prerequisite: NWT 113.
A study of the theological and practical teachings of the historical origins of the early Church. Special attention is given to the theology and work of the Holy Spirit in the evangelistic expansion of the Church.
Prerequisite: NWT 113.
A study of the first five books of the Old Testament. Special attention is given to sacred history, the Mosaic laws, ethical and moral values, and the creation of a people of God.
Prerequisite: OLT 123.
A survey of the fundamentals of philosophy, including essential terminology and major thinkers. An overview of metaphysics, epistemology, deductive and inductive logic, ethics and philosophy of religion.
A study of the introduction to theology, the defense of the faith, the doctrines of the Bible and revelation, God, creation, and angels. Special attention is given to Assemblies of God issues (Technically: Prolegomena, Apologetics, Bibliology, Theology Proper, Cosmology, and Angelology.)
Prerequisites: OLT 123, NWT 113.
A study of the doctrines of humanity, sin, Christ, and salvation. Special attention is given to Assemblies of God issues. (Technically: Anthropology, Hamartiology, Christology, and Soteriology.)
Prerequisites: OLT 123, NWT 113.
A study of the doctrines of the Holy Spirit, the Church, death and the end times. Special attention is given to Assemblies of God issues. (Technically: Pnuematology, Ecclesiology, and Eschatology: Personal and General.)
Prerequisites: OLT 123, NWT 113.
This course serves as the capstone course for theology students in which advanced research, exegetical and theological skills will be applied through a major writing project. The major project must include field research (i.e., interviews, local church interaction, various ministries, etc.) in addition to academic research. The student is responsible to consult with the Church Ministries Chair to be assigned to the best-suited professor for his or her chosen subject. The selected professor will serve as the supervisor and evaluator for the student’s work and help tailor the ways in which the selected topic will be processed, evaluated, and presented.
Valley Forge Christian College is a private Christian College located in Chester County, Pennsylvania, 35 miles northwest of downtown Philadelphia. VFCC offers on its sprawling park-like campus, as well as online, 67 undergraduate and seven graduate degrees in the Arts, the Sciences and the Professions. The college's mission is to prepare individuals for a life of service and leadership in the church and in the world.