Society for the Teaching of Psychology

Promoting Student Engagement: Volume 2

Volume 2 Cover page

ISBN: 978-1-941804-20-9


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Table of Contents

Chapter Title and Author Page
Cover Page
Table of Contents
Foreward
Charles Brewer
1
Introduction
Richard L. Miller
2
Section 1. Developmental and Social Psychology
William Douglas Woody, Editor
8
How Engaging Are You? A Review of Teaching Methods to Engage Students in Child and Adolescent Psychology Courses
Aaron S. Richmond & Lisa Kindelberger Hagan
9
Adult Development: Designing a Retirement and Care Plan for Older Adults
Maya M. Khanna
15
Classroom Activities for a Course on Death, Dying, and Bereavement
Lisa M. Bauer
20
Group Dynamics
Donelson R. Forsyth
28
Engaging Students in Psychology and Law: An Exercise in Jury Selection
Kathryn T. Hendricks & Matthew T. Huss
33
Engaging Students in Applied Social Psychology
Richard J. Harnish, K. Robert Bridges, Alecia V. Denillo & Michelle L. Flaherty
38
Teaching Environmental Psychology: Demonstrations and Exercises
Paul A. Bell, Thomas C. Greene, Britt L. Mace, Patricia A. Romano, Jacob A. Benfield, & Gretchen A. Nurse
44
Activities for Engagement in an Industrial/Organizational Psychology Course
Tracy E. Zinn & Whitney F. Smiley
54
Engaging Students in Cross-Cultural Psychology
Stephanie L. Anderson & Richard L. Miller
60
Section 2. Cognitive Processes
Emily Balcetis, Editor
68
Sensation and Perception: Activities to Promote Learning and Clarify Student Perceptions
Cindy Gibson
69
Engaging Students in Cognitive Psychology
David W. Carroll & Allen Keniston
74
Exercises and Demonstrations to Promote Student Engagement in Motivation and Emotion Courses
Alan Hughes
79
Is Your Educational Psychology Class Boring? A Review of Teaching Methods to Engage Your Students
Aaron S. Richmond
83
Intelligence
Amber Esping & Jonathan Plucker
89
Engaging Students in the Psychology of Language
David W. Carroll & Eleni Pinnow
92
Section 3. Biological Processes, Research and the History of Psychology
Bryan K. Saville, Editor
96
Online Teaching Resources for Animal Behavior
Joseph J. Benz
97
Activities for Student Engagement in a Neuroscience Course
S. A. Lloyd, R. A. Shanks, & C. L. Robertson
101
Physiological Psychology
Frank Ferraro
109
Engaging Activities for Students Who are Learning Research Methods
William J. Lammers
112
Activities for Student Engagement in a Statistics Course
Tracy Zinn & Whitney Smiley
119
Activities for Engagement in a Psychometrics Course
B. Jean Mandernach & Jana Hackathorn
125
Engaging Students in History and Systems of Psychology Courses
William Douglas Woody
129
Section 4. Abnormal Psychology and Personality
Susan Burns, Editor
135
Creating Transformative Experiences for Students in Abnormal Psychology
Anton Tolman
136
Health Psychology
Robin A. Anderson
146
Engaging Students in Clinical Psychology Courses
Jeanne M. Slattery
150
Human Sexuality Activities
Karen Rayne & Missi Patterson
156
Psychology of Religion
Kevin L. Ladd & Michael E. Nielsen
163
The Psychology of Gender
Isabelle D. Cherney
170
Personality
Marianne Miserandino
178
Teaching the Psychology of Adjustment
Dana S. Dunn, Elizabeth Yost Hammer, & Wayne Weiten
187
Section 5. Activities that can be Used in More than One Course
David B. Daniel, Editor
192
Ethics of Psychotherapy and Counseling
Mitchell M. Handelsman, Allison Bashe & Sharon K. Anderson
193
Trust me, work hard, and follow the steps: Engaging students in APA-style writing
Lynn A. Bruner
198
On Happiness: Introducing Students to Positive Psychology
Dana S. Dunn, Brittany M. Beard, & David J. Fisher
207
Teaching about Diversity: Activities that Promote Student Engagement
Christie Cathey & Alexandra S. Ross
217
Peace and War
Linda M. Woolf & Michael R. Hulsizer
225
Nonverbal Communication
Don W. Stacks, Mark Hickson, III, Jessica Deyo, & Price Walt
230
Critical Thinking Activities for the Teaching of Psychology
Paul C. Smith
237
Our Contributors
244

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Feedback regarding the editorial content of this book or any of its essays should be directed toward the individual authors or the book's editors. They (authors and editors) are solely responsible for the substance of the text.

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Copyright and Other Legal Notices

The individual essays and chapters contained within this collection are Copyright © 2011 by their respective authors. This collection of essays and chapters as a compendium is Copyright © 2011 Society for the Teaching of Psychology.

You may print multiple copies of these materials for your own personal use, including use in your classes and/or sharing with individual colleagues as long as the author's name and institution, and a notice that the materials were obtained from the website of the Society for the Teaching of Psychology (STP) <http://teachpsych.org/> appear on the copied document. For research and archival purposes, public libraries and libraries at schools, colleges, universities and similar educational institutions may print and store in their research or lending collections multiple copies of this compendium as a whole without seeking further permission of STP (the editors would appreciate receiving a pro forma notice of any such library use). No other permission is granted to you to print, copy, reproduce, or distribute additional copies of these materials. Anyone who wishes to print, copy, reproduce, or distribute copies for other purposes must obtain the permission of the individual copyright owners. Particular care should be taken to seek permission from the respective copyright holder(s) for any commercial or "for profit" use of these materials.


Suggested Reference Format

We suggest that the overall text be referenced in this fashion:
Miller, R. L., Balcetis. E., Burns, S. R., Daniel, D. B., Saville, B. K., Woody, W. D. (2011). Promoting student engagement (Vol 2): Activities exercises and demonstrations for psychology courses. Retrieved from the Society for the Teaching of Psychology Web site: http://teachpsych.org/ebooks/pse2011/index.php

Individual chapters may be referenced in this fashion, for example:
Richmond, A. S., & Hagan, L. K. (2011). How engaging are you? A review of teaching methods to engage students in child and adolescent psychology courses. In R. L. Miller, E. Balcetis, S. R. Burns, D. B. Daniel, B. K. Saville, & W. D. Woody (Eds.), Promoting student engagement (Vol. 2, pp. 9-14). Retrieved from the Society for the Teaching of Psychology Web site: http://teachpsych.org/ebooks/pse2011/index.php

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