In the first five weeks we learn the outline of the first year of grammar and vocabulary by a unique method. First you will learn passages of Herodotus, Lysias, and Palladius' early Byzantine Lives of the Christian Fathers (written in a Greek not too different from these classical models), phrase by phrase for grammatical points, and then you will put those phrases together and read them as a whole. Also, ancient Greek being an "inflected" language, you will learn not just grammar but how common roots combine with common endings to form nouns, adjectives, adverbs and verbs. A dictionary and a grammar with paradigms are also required texts, but you will learn the rationales behind the dictionary words and the grammar paradigms as well, which are often clearer when illuminated by the parent language of Greek, proto-IndoEuropean. The course method is never just "memorize this".
In the second half we review grammar more conventionally and will read two great passages of classical poetry and prose with abundant vocabulary helps. (Your teachers will occasionally make the class look up words in their dictionary as well by way of preparing you for the dictionary-thumbing or its computer equivalent that is the lot of every advanced Greek student. The point is to show you that the large vocabulary of ancient Greek overlays a very simple underlying grammar and syntax.) These texts are Homer (Odyssey 9) and Plato's Apology, which together take up three weeks. The last two weeks will be devoted to selections from the New Testament, one week on the Synoptic Gospels and the other on the Acts of the Apostles (Luke, but written mor "classically") and the Epistles of Paul.
Every one of the fifty days will end with a New Testament passage read out loud and parsed that solidifies and illuminates some of the grammar and vocabulary covered for the day.