Most differential calculus courses begin with the theory (and analysis) of differentiation, followed by computations, and likewise integral calculus courses. That's a lot for a three credit course, which is why most college courses of this sort carry four credits.
I initially wondered if it were possible to cut back these courses to three credits by removing the analysis portions, but this question goes the other way. I am now wondering what would happen if colleges "supersized" these calculus courses by adding most of an intermediate analysis material and making them six credits. The advantage is that students could learn both theory and practice in one course. Also the average math program requires about 39 credits, so the student will have completed 12 credits by the end of the freshman year, and could complete the major in six or seven semesters instead of eight.
Are there any university programs that offer this kind of supersized option in introductory mathematics? (Some years ago, Yale had an "early concentration" option in Economics, featuring six credits of principles and intermediate microeconomics in the freshman first term, and similarly for macroeconomics in the second term.)