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Unlock the mysteries of the mind and learn to understand the brain through the scientific study of behaviour, cognition and emotions. Examine psychological issues at multiple levels of analysis, from the neuronal level to the broader societal context. Explore how people manage relationships, communicate with each other and behave across cultures. Analyze and understand deviant behaviour, and how to predit and modify criminal behaviour.
Psychology relates to virtually every aspect of people's lives: help people by applying your studies to the improvement of people's mental health.
The Department of Psychology offers major and minor programs, honours, and a bachelor of science in behavioural neuroscience jointly offered with the Department of Biomedical Physiology and Kinesiology. Joint majors are also available with the Department of Criminology, the Department of Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies, and a bachelor of business administration. You can also complete a major with a concentration in applied behaviour analysis.
An active psychology student union organizes a variety of events throughout the year on topics such as applying to graduate school, entering the workforce, as well as social events to connect with other psychology students. The psychology student union also produces an undergraduate psychology journal that showcases student research.
The psychology undergraduate program offers a broad range of courses in history, quantitative and theoretical psychology, cognitive and neural science, developmental psychology, social psychology, forensic psychology, and clinical science. The Department of Psychology boasts world-class faculty with whom students can work closely on research projects.
Psychology students graduate with a comprehensive education, with many going on to complete graduate degrees in psychology and become practicing clinicians or academic scholars. Others pursue advanced degrees in law, occupational therapy, or public health, to name a few.
The application deadline for fall 2020 admission is January 31, 2020.
Dr. Neil Watson describes PSYC 280: Introduction to Biological Psychology.
Dr. Kate Slaney describes PSYC 301, 308, and 402 courses: Research Methods, History, and Systems of Modern Psychology respectively.