An understanding of psychology can be applied to every aspect of professional and personal life. The Department of Applied Psychology offers courses that provide a deep understanding of the self, other people, and how to apply that knowledge to a broad range of professional fields.
Working with Bryant faculty and students, the Lincoln School group learned to embrace a methodology that enriches learning and problem-solving skills.
A keen sense of analysis and discipline, mastered as a student at Bryant, helps her succeed at the No. 4 law school in the country. Next stop: an international commercial law firm in Washington, D.C.
This gifted tennis player from Texas is making the most of her opportunities to conduct research with faculty in the Department of Applied Psychology.
Time magazine picks up on the findings of his seminal paper, published in 1997, that used historical data and psychological diagnostic tools to rank U.S. presidents.
“It’s ... a stronger predictor of poor academic performance than is the use of recreational drugs," Professor of Applied Psychology says.
Graduating with a degree in Communication, she's heading to Liberty Mutual Insurance's human resources department.
Next steps on his path: a career in brain science. Miller hopes to become a professor of biological psychology.
Internships at Bryant and at TBS "provided me with a variety of skill sets and confidence in knowing I can adapt and learn quickly," says accomplished softball player.
Women, Gender and Sexuality Studies and Hochberg Women's Center resources led her to research campus climate as it relates to homophobia, LGBTQ issues.
As a sophomore, she worked with her academic advisor to create a unique educational path – a major in marketing and minor in statistics and psychology - anticipating that combination will open doors in a number of fields.
Nadolny thought she would go into finance or accounting. Instead, her experience conducting research with antibiotics has led her to a doctoral program in pharmaceutical sciences.
In a research paper published in Educational Psychology, Allison Butler and her colleague report that intense bursts of exercise may be a way for schools to improve pupils' selective attention.