The study of subjective well-being is of great interest in a variety of professions and academic fields including, but not limited to, medicine, communication studies, psychology, and civic studies. This seminar engages students in the examination of a variety of models and facets of subjective well-being (i.e., physical well-being, psychological well-being, spiritual well-being, relational well-being, social well-being, etc.). Students learn to analyze the various arguments being made about health and wellness that are informed from diverse well-being perspectives. Readings and discussions are derived from a variety of contemporary sources related to well-being. Students are expected to think critically about the ways in which we define, enact, and hold others responsible for well-being in rhetorical ways.