Professor Sandra M. Chafouleas in the Neag School’s Department of Educational Psychology has been named a University of Connecticut Board of Trustees Distinguished Professor — the highest honor that the university bestows on faculty who have demonstrated excellence in scholarship, teaching, and service. The award honors faculty who have spent at least 10 years of their career at UConn and have attained the rank of full professor. The UConn Board of Trustees approved Chafouleas’ prestigious designation at its April 26 meeting in Storrs. [Read the full article]
Join Us for Our 6th Annual
Teaching and Learning with iPads Conference
A One-Day Event for K-12 Educators
Sponsored by the Department of Educational Psychology
in the Neag School of Education
Wednesday, May 10, 2017
9:00 a.m. – 3:10 p.m.
University of Connecticut Main Campus
$115 registration fee includes conference attendance, UConn parking, and lunch.
For more information please visit the conference website.
Congratulations to Current and Former members of the Educational Psychology Department Neag Alumni Award Recipients for 2017
Drs. Shamim S. Patwa – Outstanding School Administrator
Dr. Alan Kraut – Outstanding Professional
Dr. Melvyn L. Reich – Lifetime Achievement Award
Professor James O’Neil shares insights with Monitor on Psychology about gender role conflicts among men.
The men America left behind
They suffer from the the largest shortfall of jobs. Their mortality rate has been rising. What are psychologists doing to help?
For as long as America has been a country, the straight white American man has been king of the hill. But as society changes and culture evolves, the ground beneath that hill is growing shaky. Economically, physically and emotionally, many American men are fighting to maintain a foothold.
Congratulations to Educational Psychology Graduate Students Kursten Butler and Emily Tarconish who are being recognized on March 18th, at the Neag Alumni Awards Celebration!
Statistician Andrew Gelman, of Columbia University, and Eric Loken, a psychologist at the University of Connecticut, say scientists have bought into a “fallacy” — that if a statistically significant result emerges from a “noisy” experiment, a.k.a. one with many variables that are difficult to account for, that result is by definition a sound one.