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Graduate Calendar
Spring 2018

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PSYCHOLOGY: COURSES

All courses listed will not necessarily be offered in any given year. Some courses are restricted to students in the Clinical Program.

46-501. Historical and Philosophical Foundations of Psychology
The origin of modern psychology as a science and profession and the philosophy of science underlying psychology.

46-503. Human Neuropsychology and Biological Bases of Behaviour
Basic brain/behaviour relationships are introduced in the context of neuro-anatomical and neurotransmitter systems. Traditional theories of on brain function are reviewed, and include coverage of major neuropsychological domains (e.g., attention, memory, language, perception, sensory-motor, processing speed, executive function, emotion) and clinically-relevant methods that evaluate central nervous system integrity (e.g., imaging, EEG, and neuropsychological evaluation). (3 hours a week.)

46-505. Cognitive Bases of Behaviour
Systems and methodologies in areas such as attention, perception, learning, memory and thinking. (3 hours a week.)

46-507. Survey Data
Student will work in teams to develop questionnaires, gather data, and prepare them for analysis. Extensive reading will be required on sample design, questionnaire design, and survey administration. (2 lecture, 1 laboratory hour each week.) (Cross listed with 48-607)

46-508. Data Analysis
Students will explore their data and test hypotheses, drawing on methods from other graduate data analytic courses. Students will be required to write a final report which emphasizes communicating findings to non-specialists. (2 lecture, 1 laboratory hour each week.) (Cross listed with 48-608)

46-511. Statistics for Graduate Study in Psychology I
Overview of the general linear model (univariate case) covering statistical analyses used to analyze data from experiments as well as to analyze observational data. Topics will include analysis of variance including between subjects and repeated measures factorial designs, random effects and various mixed designs. Both linear and logistic regression techniques will be covered including vector coding and continuous variable interactions, as well as other extensions. (3 lecture hours, 1 laboratory hour a week.)

46-512. Statistics for Graduate Study in Psychology II
Overview of the general linear model (multivariate case) including classical methods such as canonical correlation analysis, discriminant analysis, multivariate analysis of variance, and exploratory factor analysis. Other topics may include methods of addressing missing data, loglinear modeling, and confirmatory factor analysis. (Prerequisite: 46-511.) (3 lecture hours, 1 laboratory hour a week.)

46-513. Advanced Multivariate Analysis
Topics covered: path analysis; structural equation modeling, including confirmatory analysis; and, clustering methods. Other topics may include hierarchical linear modeling and latent growth modeling; multidimensional scaling, latent partition analysis and other related nonparametric techniques. (Prerequisite: 46-512 or consent of instructor.) (3 hours a week.)

46-514. Research Methods in Clinical Psychology
Review of research values and issues in clinical psychology; survey and evaluation of common research designs and strategies in psychopathology, personality, and psychotherapy. (Prerequisite:46-511.) (3 hours a week.)

46-516. Applied Psychological Measurement
The basic principles of measurement and how they are applied in the construction and evaluation of surveys, tests, and scales will be covered. Also examined will be special problems characteristic of various approaches to measurement, such as the role of sampling in survey work. (3 hours a week.)

46-517. Qualitative Methods
This course examines the theory, methods, and inference of qualitative inquiry and includes practical application. Topics to be covered include the historical and theoretical roots of qualitative inquiry, ethics and a range of specific methods which may include interviewing, biography and case study, ethnography, grounded theory, archival and historical methods, and Q-Methodology. (3 seminar hours a week.)

46-519. Advanced Developmental Theory and Research Methods
Provides an overview of research designs and methodological issues in the context of contemporary child psychology research and developmental theories. Students conduct a literature review and design a research project in preparation for fulfilling the programs's thesis and dissertation requirements.

46-529. Structure and Function of the Brain
An in-depth study of selected neuro-anatomical and biochemical systems.

46-540. Developmental Psychopathology
Review and analysis of developmental theories and research describing normal and abnormal development across the life course.

46-541. Cognitive Development
Review and comparison of major theoretical positions in cognitive development and a consideration of research generated from these theories.

46-542. Emotional Development
An examination of emotional development from infancy through the adult years. Topics include an overview of cognitive-affective theories and research on developmental change in emotions and self-regulation strategies, and cultural variations in displays of emotional expression and control in families.

46-543. Social Development
An examination of theories of the socialization process and research findings concerning social development in children.

46-557. Comparative Cognition
Evidence of general and specialized cognitive processes in human and non-human organisms will be investigated. Topics to be covered include perception, attention, and memory, concept formation, ecological and evolutionary bases of cognitive processes. Current research on these and other topics will be reviewed and discussed in a seminar format. (Prerequisite: Any two of the following undergraduate courses or their equivalents from other universities: 46-353, 46-358 or 46-335.) (Also offered as 55-557; Cross-listed with 46-457.)

46-560. Theory and Research in Social Psychology
A review of research design and methodology in social psychology, in the context of social psychology theory. Students will develop proposals for research projects.

46-566. Program Evaluation
An examination of theory, research, and analytical methods appropriate to the planning, design, implementation, and utilization of program evaluation in education, social, business and other organizational settings.

46-577. Ethical Issues in Applied Psychology
This course will provide an overview of ethics and standards in psychological practice and research. Ethical issues in academic, clinical, community and organizational settings will be examined, and feminist and cross-cultural approaches to ethical issues will be considered. (Antirequisite: 46-581.)

46-580. Psychopathology
Seminar on issues, diagnostic categories, etiological perspectives, and research in psychopathology in adults, adolescents, and children; includes focus on risk assessment, cultural diversity, diagnostic interviewing and report-writing, and case presentations.

46-581. Ethical and Professional Issues in Clinical Psychology
Ethics and standards of psychological practice and research are reviewed. Legislation, privileged communication, confidentiality, informed consent, private practice, patient rights and sexism are among the topics discussed.

46-582. Clinical Assessment I
An introduction to clinical psychological assessment. Emphasis is on the cognitive, achievement, and adaptive functioning of children, adolescents, and adults. Topics and activities include: basic psychometrics; interviewing; the construction, selection, evaluation, and use of ability tests; behavioural observations; case formulation; report writing; and an introduction to neuropsychological assessment. Attention is given to the assessment of individuals from cultural and linguistic minority backgrounds and to the assessment of those with disabilities. Students practice the administration, scoring, and interpretation of tests; practice interviewing; develop basic report writing skills; and conduct at least one cognitive assessment of an adult and a child.

46-583. Clinical Assessment II
Development of knowledge and skills in the assessment of psychopathology and personality in children, adolescents, and adults; evaluation of the clinical utility and psychometric properties of major personality instruments. The focus is on objective personality assessment, with an introduction to projective techniques. Students build on the skills developed in 46-582; practice the administration, scoring, and interpretation of tests, case formulation, and report writing; and conduct at least one clinical evaluation. Attention is given to non-normative aspects of personality and psychopathology assessment of individuals from cultural and linguistic minority backgrounds and to assessment of those with disabilities. (Prerequisite: 46-582.) (3 seminar, 3 laboratory/practicum hours a week.)

46-588. Multicultural Issues in Clinical Practice
An overview of the field of multicultural counseling and psychotherapy and, to a lesser extent, the field of cross-cultural psychology. The course surveys multicultural research, theories, practices, ethical issues, and assessment, and aims to facilitate students’ multicultural competency in terms of cultural awareness, knowledge, and skills. A strong emphasis is placed on students’ self-examination of personal cultural values and identities, and the impact these variables might have on their clinical work with clients or patients.

46-589. Advanced Adult Assessment
Students work with one or two adult clients to apply basic assessment skills acquired in preceding courses, to evaluate a wide range of cognitive, emotional, personality and interpersonal functions. The goal is to arrive at a comprehensive description of the person being assessed that results in meaningful clinical recommendations. Assessment strategies frequently employed in the field of clinical psychology will be practiced, and students will acquire skill with additional assessment instruments as determined by client needs. Students with further their skills in interviewing, report writing, clinical formulation, diagnosis, and making recommendations and referrals appropriate to the needs of clients. Client cultural and linguistic differences are considered. This course includes a peer supervision training component whereby students learn to provide constructive feedback to their peers. (Prerequisite: 46-583)

46-604. Special Projects in Psychological Research
Provides the opportunity for a student to work on an independent research project under the supervision of a faculty member. Requires consent of instructor and Graduate Program Chair. May be taken for a maximum of two terms.

46-606. Special Topics in Psychology
Seminar format provides an opportunity to study in an area not covered in sufficient depth by other courses. May be taken more than once if offered by a different instructor. (3 seminar hours a week.)

46-610 Advanced Topics in Applied Social Psychology
This course will operate on a rotational basis, offering one of three topics in a cycle for any given calendar year. Students may register for multiple sections with different topics and gain separate credit.
(a)Feminist Psychology and the Psychology of Women and Gender: This course uses the scholarship and careers of early and recent feminist psychologists to explore a selection of topics in the psychology of women and gender. The impact of social and personal circumstances on women’s career trajectories and research contributions is also explored.
(b)Psychology and Academia will examine the interaction of the professor and the academic institution, including topics such as research, publications, conferences, student responsibilities, and service to the university. The course will include an exploration of successful teaching techniques for university level professors, negotiating the world of research and publishing, understanding the process of tenure and promotion, as well as the study of basic learning dynamics for university students. Topics may also include academic and institutional governance, globalization, online learning, gender and culture.
(c)Health Psychology will further explore contributions made by psychology to the areas of health promotion, prevention and treatment of illness, modification of unhealthy behaviours, and improvement of health delivery.
(3 lecture hours/week)

46-630. Professional and Practice Issues in Clinical Psychology
A series of seminars/workshops covering various topics, which may include but are not limited to, professional development (e.g., self-assessment of competencies, communicating a diagnosis, risk assessment, the mental health system in Ontario, strategies for providing tactful assessment feedback), career planning (e.g., professional registration, post-doctoral training opportunities, private practice), and provision of services in special settings/groups (child custody, forensic, medical/health, geriatric, LGBTQ, indigenous, immigrant/refugee). (3 hours a week.)

46-640. Child Clinical Neuropsychology: Theory Methods and Research
A survey of the literature dealing with brain-behaviour relationships in children. Topics emphasized include: the effect of brain dysfunction on perception, learning, memory, language and thinking; learning disabilities; mental subnormality. Students will receive training in the administration of neuropsychological tests.

46-642. Adult Clinical Neuropsychology: Theory Methods and Research
A survey of the literature dealing with brain-behaviour relationships in adults. Topics emphasized include: the effect of brain dysfunction on perception, learning, and thinking; memory disorders; personality disorders associated with cerebral dysfunction.

46-644. Neurodevelopmental Disorders
An examination of the theories, research, and practice related to the neuropsychological and biological correlates of neurodevelopmental disorders. Each semester a particular disorder (e.g., ADHD) will selected as a prototype to consider assessment, diagnosis, and treatment of neurodevelopmental disorders. (Prerequisites: 46-503 and 46-583, or consent of instructor.) (3 seminar hours per week.

46-645. Neuropsychological Aspects of Rehabilitation
A study of the literature and the methods currently employed in the treatment of brain-injured adults. Topics to be stressed include epidemiology and societal impact, pathophysiology, clinical presentation and both the theories and practices of rehabilitation. (3 hours a week.)

46-648. Neuropsychology of Older Adults
A survey of the literature dealing with brain-behaviour relationships across the older adult life span. Emphasis is given to the understanding and assessment of normal and dysfunctional aspects of cognitive and affective development in older adults. (Prerequisite: 46-643 or consent of instructor.) (3 hours a week.)

46-651. Survey of Child Psychotherapies
Introduction to psychotherapy with children with an emphasis on fundamental principles and empirical foundations of effective psychotherapy. Several treatment approaches are studied.

46-652. Child Clinical Assessment
Advanced training in selection, evaluation, and use of tests designed for the assessment of children’s abilities, personality, and behaviour. Practicum in administration, interpretation, and communication of results of comprehensive test batteries.

46-657. Issues in Cultural Diversity
An examination of issues associated with the negotiation of individual and intergroup relations in a culturally pluralist society, from an explicitly intercultural psychological perspective that focuses primarily upon the social processes occurring when members of different cultural groups interact with one another. Groups considered include, but are not restricted to, those based on ethnicity, gender, and class. Issues to be covered include the search for universals of social behaviour, the determinants, characteristics, and consequences of acculturative stress, and cultural value differences in the definition of self, inter-personal, and inter-group relations.

46-660. Community Psychology
An overview of the field of community psychology, with emphasis on societal and cultural approaches to community well being, social problems, and effecting social change. Issues in theory, research, and practice in community psychology will be presented and discussed.

46-662. Health Psychology
An overview of health psychology, with emphasis on contributions made by psychology to the areas of health promotion, prevention and treatment of illness, modification of unhealthy behaviours, and improvement of health delivery. Application of the biopsychosocial model to health-related research and practice will be examined.

46-665. Industrial/Organizational Psychology
An examination of theory, research, and practice in the area of Industrial/Organizational Psychology. Industrial topics include measurement theory, job analysis, criterion development and other areas of personnel decision making. Organizational topics cover leadership, work motivation, team development, organizational development, and other areas of organizational functioning.

46-667. Advanced Topics in Industrial/Organizational Psychology
This course builds on the material covered in 46-665. Core topics in the field will be explored in greater depth, supplemented with an examination of current trends in the field and experiential exercises. Emphasis will be placed on a critical analysis of issues related to individual assessments and human resource planning, along with understanding work behaviour, affect, and attitudes.

46-670. Applied Social Psychology
An in-depth exploration of the field of applied social psychology, its development and progress. The course will situate applied social psychological research within the broader field of social psychology. Emphasis will be placed on applications in community, health, and industrial/organizational psychology.

46-674. Introduction to Psychotherapy
An overview of historical and contemporary models of psychotherapy, common therapeutic factors, and therapy outcome research. Development of basic therapeutic relationship skills and empathic responding through role-playing and other class activities.

THERAPY COURSES

Therapy course sequences consist of courses numbered 46-675 through 46-697 as listed below.

Therapy course sequences are taught over two terms. Seminars involve readings, discussion, and presentations on the theory, relevant research, techniques, and processes that are specific to the therapeutic approach under consideration. Practica involve supervised experience appropriate to the therapeutic modality. Students include practicum hours obtained through therapy courses in the total number of practicum hours reported on internship applications.


At least three different therapy course sequences will be offered in each academic year, but offerings will vary from year to year depending upon demand and the availability of qualified instructors.

46-675. Child/Adolescent Clinical Interventions I
Examination of the theory, research, and practice of clinical interventions with children, adolescents and families with an emphasis on fundamental principles and empirical foundations of effective psychotherapy. Issues relevant to the practice of psychotherapy with different groups will be discussed. (Prerequisites: enrollment in Clinical Psychology Program; 46-674; consent of instructor and Director of Clinical Training.) (Prerequisite or co-requisite: 46-581.) (3 seminar hours a week, plus practicum.)

46-676. Child/Adolescent Clinical Interventions II
Seminar and supervised practice in clinical interventions with children, adolescents and families. (Prerequisite: 46-675.) (3 seminar hours a week, plus practicum.)

46-677. Advanced Child/Adolescent Clinical Interventions I
This advanced course focuses on training in theory and practice of clinical interventions with children, adolescents and families. Emphasis is placed on advanced intervention skills applied to child and adolescent populations and problems. Primary focus of training will be in individual and co-therapy with child and adolescent groups. Students may also be trained in parent-child interventions and co-therapy in group interventions with parents. Students explore their own psychological functioning as well as the therapeutic process and thus have the opportunity for personal as well as professional growth. Space is limited; preference will be given to students in the Child Clinical Track. (Prerequisites: completion of M.A. requirements; 46-675 and 46-676; consent of instructor and Director of Clinical Training.) (3 seminar hours a week, plus practicum.)

46-678. Advanced Child/Adolescent Clinical Interventions II
Advanced seminar and supervised practice in clinical interventions with children, adolescents and families. (Prerequisite: 46-677.) (3 seminar hours a week, plus practicum.)

46-683. Special Topics in Therapy I
This course provides an Introduction to theory, research and therapeutic techniques related to a specific approach to intervention not covered by other therapy course offered in the Clinical Psychology Program (e.g., marital/couples, group, systemic, crisis intervention, interpersonal, existential, dialectical behaviour therapy). Topics will vary from year to year. (Prerequisites: enrollment in Clinical Psychology Program; 46-674; consent of instructor and Director of Clinical Training.) (Prerequisite or co-requisite: 46-581.) (3 seminar hours a week, plus practicum.) (May be repeated for credit if content changes and with permission of the instructor.)

46-684. Special Topics in Therapy II
Supervised practical experience in applying the specific therapeutic theory and techniques introduced in the linked 46-683 offering. (Prerequisite: 46-683.) (3 seminar hours a week, plus practicum.) (May be repeated for credit if content changes and with permission of the instructor.)

46-685 Brief Psychodynamic Psychotherapy I
This course focuses on the acquisition of knowledge and skills necessary to practice brief psychodynamic therapy. Students will be instructed in a brief psychodynamic psychotherapy (BPP) method through readings, didactic training, and role playing. The chosen relational approach is to be specified by the instructor at the time of course selection by students. After this didactic training period, students will engage in the practicum portion of this course with at least one client with whom they will practice the BPP method taught in this course. Weekly supervision will be provided to guide students in the application of BPP to their therapeutic work. (Prerequisites: 46-674; 46-581; consent of instructor and Director of Clinical Training.) (3 seminar hours a week; seminar and supervision plus practicum).

46-686. Brief Psychodynamic Psychotherapy II
Students continue supervised practice with at least one client according to the BPP approach selected for 46-685. Concurrently, students learn to conduct interpretive work through readings, didactic instruction, and role playing. In the practicum portion of this course, students learn to conduct interpretive work with their clients within BPP. (Prerequisites: 46-674, 46-581, 46-685; consent of instructor and Director of Clinical Training.) (3 hours a week seminar and supervision plus practicum.)

46-688. Introductory Practicum in Clinical Neuropsychology
Students will work with mock clients as they develop their neuropsychological assessment skills; and observe more advanced students conducting neuropsychological assessments. After demonstrating basic mastery of test administration and clinical interpersonal skills, students will administer, score, and interpret neuropsychological measures under supervision. This course will be largely practice-based with group supervision as well as limited didactic instruction and will be co-taught with 46-689 (Intensive practicum in clinical neuropsychology). Students register for this course for three full terms (Inter/Summer, Fall, Winter). (Pre-requisite: 46-583 and consent of instructor). (Graded on a pass/fail basis.)

46-689. Intensive Practicum in Neuropsychology
Students will continue to work with clinical supervisors to design test batteries, conduct interviews and assessments, provide diagnoses, and communicate results of assessment and recommendations for intervention to clients in this year-long course. In this second year of clinical practice, students will also serve as lead assessors with assistance from more junior students. This course will be largely practice-based with group and individual supervision as well as limited didactic instruction and will be co-taught with 46-688 (Introductory Practicum in Clinical Neuropsychology). Students register for this course for three full terms (Inter/Summer, Fall, Winter). (Pre-requisites: 46-688.) (Graded on a Pass/Fail basis.)

46-690. Family Therapy I
This course covers the background theory, research, and therapeutic techniques of the major approaches to family therapy. Issues relevant to the practice of psychotherapy with different groups will be discussed. Supervised practica will be arranged with families and/or couples.

46-691. Family Therapy II
Seminar and supervised practice in family therapy.

46-692. Cognitive Behaviour Therapy I
This is the first course in a two-course series that is designed to provide a reasonably comprehensive and practical overview of cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT). The focus in this course is on understanding the basic premises of CBT and on developing assessment, case conceptualization, and basic intervention skills. During the associated practicum, student therapists provide therapy to two clients and attend weekly supervision meetings during which videotaped sessions are reviewed and discussed.

46-693. Cognitive Behaviour Therapy II
This course focuses on how CBT is applied to a range of common clinical problems, on how CBT may be adapted and modified to meet the needs of diverse populations (e.g., clients from different ethnic and cultural groups), and on reviewing empirical support for the use of CBT. Issues related to therapist training and supervision are addressed.

46-694. Integrative Psychotherapy I
This course is designed to facilitate the student therapist’s development of a personal framework for integrating theoretical concepts and therapeutic interventions across two or more psychotherapy approaches (e.g., CBT, EFT, Psychodynamic, Humanistic/Experiential) in the service of providing more individualized treatments to enhance client outcomes. Students will continue to explore personal development relevant to professional practice. Students see at least one therapy client under individual supervision. Priority is given to students in the Adult Clinical Track. (Prerequisites: enrollment in Clinical Psychology Program; 46-581; consent of instructor and Director of Clinical Training.) (Co-requisite: 46-715.) (6 hours a week, combined seminar and practicum.)

46-695. Integrative Psychotherapy II
Further development of an integrative psychotherapy framework with an emphasis on case conceptualization as applied to diverse syndromes, situations, and populations. The focus is on the therapist’s ability to understand the client’s situation and symptoms and to select appropriate interventions based on the therapist’s own articulation of integrative psychotherapy. Students will continue to explore personal development relevant to professional practice. Students see at least one therapy client under individual supervision. Priority is given to students in the Adult Clinical Track. (Prerequisite: enrollment in Clinical Psychology Program; 46-581; consent of instructor and Director of Clinical Training; 46-694.) (Co-requisite: 46-715.) (6 hours a week, combined seminar and practicum.)

46-696. Emotion Focused Therapy I
EFT is based on current emotion theory and experiential therapy theory and research emphasizing the central role of emotion in functioning and therapeutic change. This course covers the theory, research, and therapeutic techniques used in this treatment model. Students will participate in class discussions, role play exercises, and view videotapes of expert therapists. Supervised practica will begin the end of the first semester.

46-697. Emotion Focused Therapy II
EFT is based on current emotion theory and experiential therapy theory and research emphasizing the central role of emotion in functioning and therapeutic change. This course covers the theory, research, and therapeutic techniques used in this treatment model. Students will participate in class discussions, role play exercises, and view videotapes of expert therapists. Supervised practica will begin the end of the first semester

46-701. Clinical Practicum: MA Level
Supervised experience in an approved clinical setting with a focus on the development of basic clinical skills in preparation for practice and/or research, including skills related to interviewing, use of clinical assessment instruments, case formulation, report writing, and intervention. Prior to completion of M.A. requirements, students register for this course for each semester in which they attend a practicum placement.

46-702. Clinical Practicum: PhD Level
Supervised experience in an approved clinical setting with a focus on the development of basic clinical skills in preparation for practice and/or research. Students register for this course for each semester in which they attend a practicum placement. (Prerequisite: completion of M.A. requirements and consent of the Director of Clinical Training.)

46-706. Predoctoral Clinical Internship
A one-year, full-time (or two-year, half-time) internship/residency in a CPA- or APA-accredited clinical setting. (Prerequisites: completion of all doctoral requirements except for 46-798; acceptance of dissertation proposal at time of application for internship; consent of Director of Clinical Training.)

46-707. Supervision, Consultation, and Interdisciplinary Relationships
This course explores models, ethics, and issues related to supervision and consultation in the practice of clinical psychology, and the benefits and challenges of working with professionals in other disciplines. It includes didactic, discussion, and experiential components. (Prerequisites: completion of M.A. requirements; consent of instructor and Director of Clinical Training.) (3 hours a week.)

46-715. Psychological Services and Research Center Advanced Psychotherapy Practicum
This practicum focuses on training in psychotherapy theory and practice. Emphasis is placed on advanced psychotherapeutic skills applied to various client populations and problems. Training in individual psychotherapy is the primary focus. Students may also be trained in crisis intervention and in co-therapy with families, groups, or couples. Students will continue to explore personal development relevant to professional practice. Priority is given to students in the Adult Clinical Track. (Prerequisites: completion of M.A. requirements; completion of two psychotherapy course sequences; enrolment in Clinical Psychology Program and consent of Director of Clinical Training.) (Co-requisites: 46-694 and 46-695.) (14 practicum hours a week.)

46-721. Applied Social Psychology Practicum
Problem solving in work settings, applying methods of community psychology, organizational psychology, and other fields of applied psychology. Students consult and work directly with a group or organization on a project selected for value to the organization and to the student.

46-731. Applied Social Doctoral Internship I
(500 hours of supervised internship.)

46-732. Applied Social Doctoral Internship II
(500 hours of supervised internship.)

46-741. Comprehensive Examination
Independent study for and completion of the written Comprehensive Examination. Students may register in 46-741 for a maximum of three consecutive terms. (Prerequisite: completion of M.A. requirements.)

46-794. Directed Study Major Project I
Under the guidance of the instructor, the candidate will engage in research on a discipline relevant issue, using existing data set(s), leading to the production of a final project which entails empirically grounded policy suggestions. Students will select a Project Committee, review literature and develop research question and identify data set(s). (Cross listed with 48-794)

46-795. Directed Study Major Project II
In the Summer Semester, operationalize concepts, recode variables, analyze data, write report and suggest policies. The final project will show evidence of methodological skills, knowledge of the relevant substantive area, and ability to define policy implications based on analyzed data. (Cross listed with 48-795)

46-797. M.A. Thesis Research

46-798. Doctoral Dissertation Research


46-688 Introductory Practicum in Clinical Neuropsychology (March 2018).pdf46-688 Introductory Practicum in Clinical Neuropsychology (March 2018).pdf46-689 Intensive Practicum in Neuropsychology (March 2018).pdf46-689 Intensive Practicum in Neuropsychology (March 2018).pdf46-530 Neuropathology (Oct 2017) Deleted Dec 2017.pdf46-530 Neuropathology (Oct 2017) Deleted Dec 2017.pdf