2016 was our blog’s first year and we are extremely proud of its success and growth. Much of that success wouldn’t have been possible without your support and feedback, thank you SO very much!
As a wrap up to last year, I’d like to share with you our ten most viewed posts for 2016. We look forward to bringing you more great stories from psychology and education in 2017.
A review of APA’s Top 20 Principles from Psychology for pre-K to 12 Teaching and Learning and potential applications for their use in teaching high school psychology.
This post identifies key academic differentiators between high school and college for incoming students.
A review of five recommended books that provide information teachers can use to update, add to, and “enliven” research from your textbook.
Location, Location, Location: What It’s Like To Be A Licensed Clinical Psychologist In Different Parts Of The United States
Have you ever wondered what the distribution of licensed psychologists looks like in the United States? This post takes a look at the Center for Workforce Studies’ county-level data on the distribution of licensed psychologists in the United States with interviews from four licensed psychologists from both high and low-density states.
A look at five women of color who broke barriers and contributed to psychology as scientists, practitioners, and policymakers.
The author of this post provides a personal take on her own top eights psychology books, making sure to include books that were widely available and represent the diversity of the field.
A personal account of life post-dissertation and advice on how to transition from doctoral study to career.
If you’re interested in the field of Industrial-Organizational Psychology, this post answers many frequently asked questions you may have.
This post highlights resources for students with undergraduate psychology degrees.
The author responds to Florida governor Rick Scott’s plan to convince state legislators to reform the state’s university system by passing funding strategies whose purpose is to discourage students from majoring in popular disciplines like psychology and anthropology.
Thanks again for making our first year a success. Please share your favorite posts with your friends and colleagues. If you’d like updates on new articles and news, please sign up to receive emails from us.