Overall, I feel as though I have gained a lot of valuable knowledge. However, preparing for graduate school, I feel I may have difficulties in programs outside of Liberty University. While the majority of courses in my major have provided valuable information, the focus has been more theology oriented. I understand this is a Christian university, but I did not expect the program to be more bible oriented than knowledge based. I have had a few courses that provided me the secular side of psychology, but the majority are books writen by ministers and not psychologist. Again there are a few courses that do not focus as much on religion, but the majority are about scripture and not proffesional information. Test are knowledge based, but all other assignments can be slacked on if you know how to use google, and can find enough scripture to sound like a minister. My biggest concern is when I have to take my LPC (Licensed Proffessional Counselor) exam. I fear I have learnt more scripture than facts and case studies. The main problem arises when attempting to cover psychological issues in research papers, and the case studies found do not support biblical principles; and in return you have to distort the information (politician style) to fit biblical principles, in order to avoid low grades due to opposing the adjunct professor's beliefs. Overall if you are focused and dedicated you can gain a valuable education, but only if you can take in the information while adding a biblical twist to it without losing the integrity of your work. The majority of degrees seem to be more so productive to the individual seeking employment with a biblical based orginization. My wife graduated from LU as well for special education and tells me the same thing. However, she does say her graduate school experience was a different story. It was more along the line of information, and not the bible. So I presumme the expectations are for people seeking licensures to attend graduate school as well, and for undergraduate programs to build a moral character. I will add that you are mandated to take bible, theology, and apologetic courses for any degree. It was unfortunate because I did loose my faith through these courses, which made the next few semesters psychologically difficult to support the bible. However, I was able to structure my thinking around helping people where they are at (religion wise). Overall for an online program it is fairly simple and a great place to earn a degree, but requires a lot of work. Your not sitting in class to ask things as they present their self, so reading is important, and some not all professors are good at responding, whereas others simply copy and paste the same statement you questioned to an email to respond to you, which doesn't help at all. I do however enjoy the 8 week subterms online, it allows me to finish courses faster, which motivates me to keep going. I would suggest if schooling online and working fulltime to never take more than 2 courses at a time, and that can be strenuous at times. Look up the course syllabus and difficulty ratings to match courses accordingly. At the end of the day it depends on your reasons for going to school, and if your going to pursue a graduate degree.