Professors: Chris J. Boyatzis, David W. Evans, Judith Grisel, Andrea R. Halpern, Peter G. Judge, John T. Ptacek, Michael A. Smyer (Provost), T. Joel Wade (Chair)

Associate Professors: Kimberly A. Daubman, William F. Flack Jr., Kevin P. Myers

Assistant Professors: Jean M. Lamont (visiting), Heidi L. Marsh (visiting), Aaron Mitchel, Jennifer R. Stevenson, Ruth Tincoff

The science of psychology investigates human and animal behavior, cognition, and emotion by analyzing the complex interactions between environmental, social, cultural, and biological influences. Students are trained in scientific methods and different theoretical perspectives in a variety of areas of psychology: physiological psychology, neuropsychology, sensation and perception, cognition, learning, child and adult development, social psychology, personality, health psychology, abnormal psychology, and animal behavior. In short, psychology seeks to explain and understand how and why people and animals think and behave in the ways they do.

Through acquiring a better understanding of behavior, cognition, and emotion and scientific methods of investigation and analysis, psychology majors are well prepared to enter many fields. A major in psychology can lead to graduate study enabling a career in many areas of psychology, from experimental research to clinical/counseling work. Psychology majors also pursue further education and careers in law and medicine. Psychology majors who do not pursue graduate study are well-prepared for a variety of careers in the corporate and not-for-profit sectors, relying on the skills they have developed in their psychology courses, such as scientific reasoning, writing, data analysis, critical reading, writing and presentation skills.

A major in psychology consists of nine course credits:

  • PSYC 100 General Psychology
  • PSYC 215 Psychological Statistics or MATH 216 Statistics
  • Five 200-level courses. At least one course must come from each of the A, B, and C clusters. No more than one course from cluster C and one course from cluster D may count toward the major.

Cluster A

PSYC 203: Learning
PSYC 204: Human Cognition
PSYC 250: Biopsychology
PSYC 252: Sensation and Perception
PSYC 266: Animal Behavior

Cluster B

PSYC 207: Developmental Psychology
PSYC 209: Social Psychology
PSYC 210: Psychopathology
PSYC 211: Health Psychology
PSYC 212: Psychology of Emotion
PSYC 213: Abnormal and Clinical Psychology
PSYC 228: Personality Psychology
PSYC 248: Developmental Psychobiology

(PSYC 210 and PSYC 213 cannot both be counted towards fulfilling the 200-level course requirement)

Cluster C

PSYC 288: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Language
PSYC 289: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Health Psychology
PSYC 290: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Physiological Psychology
PSYC 291: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Abnormal Psychology
PSYC 292: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Sensation and Perception
PSYC 293: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Learning
PSYC 294: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Human Cognition
PSYC 295: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Emotion
PSYC 296: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Animal Behavior
PSYC 297: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Developmental Psychology
PSYC 298: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Personality
PSYC 299: Applied Research Methods Seminar in Social Psychology

Cluster D

PSYC 227: Cross-cultural Psychology
PSYC 232: Psychology of Women
PSYC 233: Black Psychology
PSYC 234: Sport Psychology
PSYC 235: Human Sexuality
PSYC 236: Drugs and Behavior
PSYC 242: Positive Psychology
Or additional psychology courses with departmental approval.

  • Two courses above the 200-level, at least one of which must be taken at Bucknell. Majors may use an independent research course (PSYC 329, PSYC 360) to satisfy one of these requirements. At least one of the courses above the 300-level must be one the department has designated as meeting the Culminating Experience requirement (described below)
  • Majors should complete PSYC 215 by the end of the sophomore year. All 200-level requirements, including the research methods seminar, should be completed by the end of the junior year. The optimal scheduling of these courses should be determined in consultation with a member of the department, and is especially important for students who enter the major late, hope to study abroad, or have strong preferences among alternative courses.

Psychology majors satisfy the requirements of the College Core Curriculum for writing, information literacy, and presentation skills through their Applied Research Methods (Cluster C) course. All students select one course from this cluster, which provides formal training in writing, library and information research, and presentation skills, in the context of psychological research. Frequent instruction and practice in writing, information search, and presentation skills are also provided in a variety of additional courses at all levels of the major. (See Meeting the CCC requirements below for specific information)

To complete the Culminating Experience requirements of the College Core Curriculum, students select one of their 300-level courses from a list of those identified by the department as drawing from and integrating an especially broad variety of perspectives and research areas of psychology. Alternatively, students who are academically eligible to participate in the Honors Program in their senior year may undertake an original research project leading to a written Honors Thesis. Successful completion of an Honors Thesis requirements defined by the University Honors Council fulfills the Culminating Experience requirement. (See Meeting the CCC requirements below for specific information)

The department strongly encourages students to engage in independent research, done in close collaboration with a faculty member, either on a volunteer basis or for academic credit. This is an excellent preparation for graduate study, and also an exciting way for students to apply the skills they learn in their coursework by engaging intellectually in the process of discovery in psychology. Seniors, if academically eligible, often conduct senior honors projects and many others conduct independent studies. Many psychology majors study abroad for a semester and courses taken abroad usually transfer.

Two minors are offered in psychology. The cognitive and perceptual sciences minor can be completed in one of two ways: 1) For students who take PSYC 100, the minor consists of PSYC 100, Statistics (PSYC 215 or equivalent), PSYC 204, PSYC 252, PSYC 292 or 294, and PSYC 318 or 352; 2) For students who do not take PSYC 100, the minor consists of Statistics (PSYC 215 or equivalent), PSYC 204, PSYC 252, PSYC 292 or PSYC 294, PSYC 318 and PSYC 352. With the approval of the department chair, a research project in cognition or perception (PSYC 329, PSYC 360) could be substituted for either PSYC 318 or PSYC 352 for those students who do not take PSYC 100.

The neuropsychology minor requires six courses: PSYC 100, PSYC 204, PSYC 215 or equivalent, PSYC 250, PSYC 349, and one of PSYC 210, PSYC 212, PSYC 252, PSYC 305, PSYC 309, PSYC 318, PSYC 339, PSYC 343, or PSYC 352. With the approval of the department chair, independent research in neuropsychology (PSYC 329, PSYC 360) may be used to satisfy this last requirement.

A program for honors in psychology must include PSYC 350 or PSYC 360.

Nonmajors are encouraged to discuss sequences of courses appropriate to their academic goals with any member of the department.

Asterisks (*) in the list below indicate courses in which experimentation with living animals may be involved in the course or laboratory.

Meeting the CCC requirements

Writing within the Major

Psychology majors can satisfy the Writing in the Major requirement by taking: PSYC 100, or 200-level psychology courses that are not Applied Research Methods Seminars, or Applied Research Methods Seminars, or 300-level Psychology courses.

Formal Presentation Experience

Psychology majors can satisfy the Formal Presentation Experience requirement by taking: Applied Research Methods Seminars, or PSYC 305, PSYC 307, PSYC 309, PSYC 311, PSYC 317, PSYC 318, PSYC 325, PSYC 339, PSYC 348, PSYC 350, PSYC 352, PSYC 370. Additionally, psychology majors can fulfill this requirement by completing an Honors Thesis.

Information Literacy

Psychology majors can fulfill this requirement by taking: an Applied Research Methods Seminar, or 200-level psychology courses, or 300-level psychology courses, or by completing an Honors Thesis or an Independent Study.

Culminating Experience

Psychology majors can satisfy this requirement by taking: 300-level psychology courses that list numerous courses as options for meeting the prerequisites, or “Children’s Studies” taught by Prof. Boyatzis, or PSYC 301, or PSYC 303, or PSYC 350, or by completing an Honors Thesis.

 

100. 

Introduction to Psychology (I and II; 3, 2)

A survey of concepts, principles, and theories of an empirical science of behavior.

203. 

Learning (I and II; 3, 0)

The study of basic mechanisms of associative learning in motivated behavior, especially Pavlovian and operant conditioning in the behaviors of various species. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or ANBE 266 or NEUR 100 or permission of the instructor.

204. 

Human Cognition (I and II; 3, 0)

A survey of the theories and methods employed in studying human mental abilities. Issues include attention, memory, language, problem solving, and decision making. Prerequisite: NEUR 100 or PSYC 100 or permission of the instructor.

207. 

Developmental Psychology (I and II; 3, 0)

Study of stages, sequences, and processes in normal child development, prenatal through childhood. Emphasis on interaction of nature and nurture in cognitive, social, emotional development. Prerequisite: PSYC 100, EDUC 201 is accepted as an alternate prerequisite for students who are Education Bachelor of Science majors, or permission of the instructor.

209. 

Social Psychology (I and II; 3, 0)

Theories of social influence and social interaction, their empirical foundations and implications for the individual and society. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or permission of the instructor.

210. 

Psychopathology (I and II; 3, 1)

Covers theories and research on psychological disorders. Emphasis is on empirically based approaches to psychopathology including (but not limited to) developmental, cognitive and neuroscientific approaches. Prerequisites: PSYC 100 or permission of the instructor.

211. 

Health Psychology (I or II; 3, 0)

An introduction to theory and research in health psychology. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or permission of the instructor.

212. 

Emotion (I; 3, 0)

An introduction to theory and research in the psychology of emotion. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or permission of the instructor.

213. 

Abnormal and Clinical Psychology (I and II; 3, 1)

A critical introduction to psychological disorders, theories of their causes, and approaches to their treatments. Includes an observational practicum in a psychiatric facility. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or permission of the instructor.

215. 

Psychological Statistics (I and II; 3, 1)

An introduction to basic statistical analyses in psychology. Prerequisite: PSYC 100, NEUR 100, or ANBE 266 or permission of the instructor.

227. 

Cross-cultural Psychology (AI or AII; 3, 0)

We will examine the proposition that mind and behavior are inseparable from culture across a broad spectrum of cultures around the world. Prerequisite: PSYC 100.

228. 

Personality Psychology (I and II; 3, 0)

Evaluation of theory and research on personality, including consideration of classic theories and their applications in current research. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or permission of the instructor.

232. 

Psychology of Women (I or II; 3, 0)

Considers experiences of girls and women, gender differences, attitudes toward women, and issues of particular concern to women such as domestic violence, body image, and sexual assault. Crosslisted as WMST 231.

233. 

Black Psychology (I or II; 3, 0)

Black self-concept, the black family and self-awareness, ''black English,'' skin color and physical attractiveness standards, black self-esteem, black views on prejudice and discrimination.

234. 

Introduction to Sport Psychology (S; 3, 0)

Considers the individual difference factors influencing athletic performance (e.g., cognitive, behavioral, and emotion). Also considers psychological processes operating in group (e.g., cohesion, leadership, aggression, and audience effects).

235. 

Human Sexuality (II; 3, 0)

A survey of physiological, psychological, social, cultural, and developmental considerations in understanding human sexuality, including sexual behavior, identity, health and relationships. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or permission of the instructor.

236. 

Drugs and Behavior (I; 3, 0)

How drugs of abuse work in the brain and how they affect behavior. Theories of addiction and addiction treatment, and issues of how drug use impacts individuals, families, and societies will be discussed. Prerequisite: PSYC 100.

242. 

Positive Psychology (I; 3, 0)

This course explores the scientific study of factors that enable individuals and communities to thrive. The class is taught at a nearby prison with both Bucknell and incarcerated students. Prerequisites: permission of the instructor. Not open to first year students.

248. 

Developmental Psychobiology (II; 3, 0)

Addresses development in humans from conception through adolescence with some comparative analysis with non-humans. Emphasis on both normal and atypical cognitive, neuropsychological and neurobiological development. Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or NEUR 100. Crosslisted as NEUR 248.

250. 

Biopsychology (I and II; 3, 0)

Biological bases of behavior and their relationship to motivation, learning, and perception. Prerequisite: one of the following: NEUR 100, PSYC 100, BIOL 206, ANBE 266 or permission of the instructor. Crosslisted as NEUR 250.

252. 

Sensation and Perception (I and II; 3, 0)

Anatomy and functions of the sensory systems: vision, audition, kinesthesis, vestibular sensation, taste and smell, with emphasis on theory and abnormalities of the human sensory systems. Prerequisite: NEUR 100 or PSYC 100 or permission of instructor.

266. 

Animal Behavior (I; 3, 0)

A survey of important theories, issues, and empirical techniques in the interdisciplinary field of animal behavior, emphasizing both proximate and ultimate explanations for behavior. Crosslisted as ANBE 266/BIOL 266.

270. 

South Africa: Social Entrepreneurship (S; 15, 0)

The course examines the legacy of apartheid and the role of social entrepreneurship in transforming communities. Student are placed in community organizations in nearby townships. May be crosslisted as ECON 270 or MGMT 270. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor.

288. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Language (I or II; 3, 0)

Research methods in language; especially development and acquisition in infants and toddlers. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite: PSYC 207 or LING 230.

289. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Health Psychology (I or II; 3, 0)

Introduction to research methods commonly used in health psychology. Prerequisite: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 211.

290. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Physiological Psychology (I or II; 0, 3)

Laboratory research to accompany PSYC 250 Physiological Psychology. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 250.

291. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Abnormal Psychology (I and II; 0, 3)

Laboratory and/or field research to accompany PSYC 210 Abnormal Psychology. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 210 or PSYC 248.

292. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Sensation and Perception (I or II; 0, 3)

Laboratory and/or field research to accompany PSYC 252 Sensation and Perception. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 252.

293. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Learning (I and II; 0, 3*)

Laboratory and/or field research to accompany PSYC 203 Learning. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 203.

294. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Human Cognition (I and II; 0, 3)

Laboratory to accompany PSYC 204 Human Cognition. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 204.

295. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Emotion (I and II; 0, 3)

Laboratory-based research on the psychosocial causes, characteristics, and consequences of human emotion. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 212.

296. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Animal Behavior (I or II; 0, 3)

Laboratory and/or field research to accompany PSYC 266 Animal Behavior. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 266. Crosslisted as ANBE 296.

297. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Developmental Psychology (I and II; 0, 3)

Students conduct observational research of children's behavior at Sunflower Child Care Center near campus. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 207.

298. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Personality (I and II; 0, 3)

Laboratory, field, or applied research to accompany PSYC 228 Personality Psychology. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 228.

299. 

Applied Research Methods Seminar in Social Psychology (I and II; 0, 3)

Laboratory and/or field research to accompany PSYC 209 Social Psychology. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or MATH 216 and prerequisite or corequisite PSYC 209.

300. 

Infancy (II; 3, 0)

Advanced seminar on human infancy as viewed from cognitive, developmental, and evolutionary psychology. Includes implications for infant survival and early education. Prerequisite: PSYC 204, PSYC 207, PSYC 248, PSYC 252, or PSYC 266.

301. 

History of Psychology (II; 3, 0)

A history of scholarly ideas about thought, feelings, and behavior. Prerequisite: PSYC 100.

302. 

Cognitive Development (II; 3, 0)

Advanced seminar on how our cognitive system changes from the prenatal period to adolescence. Focuses on selected topics in the development of attention, memory, language, and concepts. Includes implications for education in formal and informal settings. Prerequisite: PSYC 207 or PSYC 204.

303. 

Critical Psychologies (AII; 3, 0)

Critical psychologies (e.g., critical liberation, radical) are progressive alternatives to mainstream psychology, emphasizing untoward consequences of the mainstream focus on the individual. Prerequisite: PSYC 100. A service-learning practicum is part of the course.

304. 

Advanced Developmental Psychology (I or II; 3, 0)

Analysis of selected topics in human development, such as gender issues, or religious and spiritual development, or other topics. Prerequisite: PSYC 207 or permission of the instructor.

305. 

Developmental Psychopathology (I or II; 3, 0)

Addresses the behavioral phenotypes of a variety of neurodevelopmental and neuropsychiatric disorders in the context of theories and processes of normal development. Genetic and neurobiological underpinnings of disorders are discussed. Prerequisites: NEUR 248 or PSYC 248 and permission of the instructor. Crosslisted as NEUR 305.

306. 

Advanced Abnormal Psychology (I or II; 3, 0)

Analysis of specific topics in the fields of psychopathology and/or clinical psychology. Prerequisite: PSYC 210 or permission of the instructor.

307. 

Culture and Child Development (I or II; 3, 0)

Study of culture-specific and universal processes in child development in diverse societies. Focus on cultural influences on social, emotional, and cognitive development, and on parenting, family, and education contexts and practices. Prerequisite: PSYC 207 or permission of the instructor.

311. 

Advanced Health Psychology (I or II; 3, 0)

Advanced seminar considering current topics in health psychology, potentially including health behavior change, adolescent risk behavior, and/or social determinants of health. Prerequisite: one of the following: PSYC 211, PSYC 209, PSYC 207 or permission of the instructor.

315. 

Language Development (I or II; 3, 0)

Advanced seminar examining how children learn the sounds, words, and grammar of their language. Special topics might include the social use of language, bilingualism, literacy, second language learning, or language disorders. Prerequisite: one of the following: PSYC 207, PSYC 204, LING 230 or permission of the instructor.

316. 

Advanced Social Psychology (I or II; 3, 0)

Consideration of experimental and theoretical issues in social psychology. Prerequisite: PSYC 209 or 228 or permission of the instructor.

317. 

Comparative Animal Cognition (I or II; 3, 0)

Advanced seminar in issues of nature/nurture, learning, development, and adaptation, in behaviors such as foraging, mating, and communication in several species. Prerequisites: PSYC/ANBE 266 and PSYC 203. Crosslisted as ANBE 317.

318. 

Cognitive Aging (I or II; 3, 0)

Seminar discussing the development and changes in cognition in senior citizens. Topics include memory, language, attention, and decision-making. Prerequisite: PSYC 252 or PSYC 204 or permission of the instructor.

319. 

Topics in Psychology (I or II; R; 3, 0)

Occasional seminars on selected topics of current interest in psychology. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor.

320. 

Children's Studies (I; 3, 2-4)

Critical examination of childhood from multiple disciplinary lenses. Topics include children's advertising and consumerism, child labor, child soldiers, children's spirituality, children in diverse cultures, children and the arts. In this service-learning course students work with children/youth in field placements (e.g., Geisinger Children's Hospital, residential treatment centers). Prerequisite: senior status.

324. 

Advanced Psychological Statistics (I or II; 3, 0)

A survey of advanced statistical techniques with emphasis on analysis and interpretation of experimental and correlational data. Prerequisites: PSYC 215 or equivalent and permission of the instructor.

325. 

Advanced Personality Theory (I or II; 3, 0)

Consideration of current issues in personality psychology. Possible topics include: persons and situations, personality and health, and personality and relationships. Prerequisite: PSYC 228 or permission of the instructor.

326. 

Language and Cognition (II; 3, 0)

Advanced study of language perception, production, acquisition, evolution, computational models and neural mechanisms. Focus on recent developments in the field. Crosslisted as LING 326. Prerequisite: a 200-level linguistics course or a 200-level psychology course from cluster A.

327. 

Children's Social Development (I or II; 3, 0)

Seminar in children's relationships with parents, siblings, and peers in childhood/adolescence, and links between thee social relationship and children's development in other domains. Prerequisite: PSYC 207 or permission of the instructor.

328. 

Undergraduate Research II (I or II; S; R; 0, 3)

Research or other independent study with a faculty member outside of the psychology department. Research topics may be posed by students or faculty. Cannot be counted towards the psychology major. Prerequisite: permission of the supervisor, Psychology Chair approval.

329. 

Undergraduate Research (I or II; S; R; 0, 3) Half to full course.

Research or other independent study on any aspect of psychology. Research topics may be posed by students or faculty. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor.

330. 

Conflict and Peace in Northern Ireland (S; 15, 0) 1.5 courses.

Psychological and social aspects of the sectarian conflict in Northern Ireland. This is the seminar course in the Bucknell in Northern Ireland program. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor. Crosslisted as GEOG 330.

336. 

Psychology Research in Denmark (S; R; 3, 0) Half course.

Design and conduct research in Denmark on child development, family and parenting, and/or education as part of Bucknell in Denmark summer program. Corequisite: PSYC 337. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor.

337. 

Child Development in Denmark (S; 3, 0)

Core course in Bucknell in Denmark summer program. Focus on child development in Denmark and Nordic countries with comparison to U.S. Practicum included. Prerequisites: enrollment in Bucknell in Denmark program and permission of the instructor.

339. 

Psychology of Music (I or II; 3, 0)

Seminar examining how musicians and non-musicians comprehend, remember, perform, and respond to music, including developmental aspects. Some background in music is required. Prerequisites: PSYC 204 or PSYC 252 and permission of the instructor.

340. 

Behavioral Neuroscience (I or II; 3, 0)

Advanced study of the relationship between the brain and behavior. Seminar discussion of complex problems in the field of behavior neuroscience including genetics, mood disorders, drug abuse, cognition and consciousness. Crosslisted as NEUR 340. Prerequisite: PSYC 250.

344. 

Developmental Brain Research (II; R; 3, 0)

Students learn a variety of assessment techniques in developmental neuropsychology and neuroscience (including EEG) and conduct quantitative research culminating in written and oral reports. Crosslisted as NEUR 344. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor.

348. 

Behavioral Pharmacology (II; 3, 0)

Focus on drugs that affect the nervous system, drugs of abuse, therapeutic drugs, drug action, behavioral changes as a result of long-term drug use, animal models and human studies. Prerequisites: PSYC 250 or BIOL 205 and permission of the instructor. Crosslisted as NEUR 348.

349. 

Human Neuropsychology (I or II; 3, 0)

Brain mechanisms of language, memory, and other processes as revealed by studies of human brain activity or pathology. Prerequisite: PSYC 204 or PSYC 250 or PSYC 252 or permission of the instructor.

350. 

Culminating Research Experience+ (I; 3, 0)

This seminar turns a research project into a Culminating Experience. Covers research, ethics, proposal writing, public speaking, data presentation, and other professional issues. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor.

352. 

Advanced Perception (I or II; 3, 0)

Advanced seminar in face perception, including issues of holism, uniqueness, language, emotion, and race. Prerequisite: PSYC 204, PSYC 250, or PSYC 252 and permission of the instructor.

360. 

Honors Thesis (I and II; R)

Prerequisite: permission of the department.

369. 

Psychology of Beauty and Attraction (I or II; 3, 0)

Examination of research on beauty and attraction from an evolutionary perspective. Prerequisites: PSYC 209 and permission of the instructor.

370. 

Primate Behavior and Ecology (I; 3, 3*)

Introduction to research on prosimians, monkeys, and apes with emphasis on the evolutionary origin of diversity, habitat use, social structure, social behavior, and cognitive abilities. Prerequisites: BIOL 122 or BIOL 208, or ANBE/BIOL/PSYC 266, and permission of the instructor. Crosslisted as ANBE/BIOL 370.

371. 

Primate Cognition (AI or AII; 3, 0*)

An investigation into the cognitive abilities and capacities of nonhuman primates emphasizing a comparative perspective. Prerequisites: ANBE 266 or BIOL 266 or PSYC 266 and permission of the instructor. Crosslisted as ANBE 371.

Courses offered occasionally

233 Black Psychology, 309 Appetite and Eating Behavior, 314 Cognitive Development Research, 373 Psychology of Race and Gender.

+Students only sign up for PSYC 350 (which meets only 1 hour a week, in most weeks), not Independent (PSYC 329) or Honors (PSYC 360) research course. Students thereby get one credit in total, but turn the research experience into a Culminating Experience.

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