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Psychology

Who Am I?: A Biopsychosocial Analysis of the Self

Engage students in a comprehensive and multi-faceted exploration of the biological, social, and psychological factors that influence their everyday, personal mental processes and behaviors through the use of interactive projects.

Accomplished Practice in Action--The NB/C3 Way

How does being an NBCT, National Board Certified Teacher, validate accomplished teaching, offer leadership opportunities, and advance one's professional learning continuum? Find out. See NBCTs using C3!

Psychology Stations on Stations!

Stations within the psychology classroom are an engaging way to help students obtain deeper understanding. Learn about stations and leave with four station units to immediately incorporate into your classroom!

Are You Thinking What I'm Thinking?

All students are uniquely different. By teaching students about metacognition, thinking about the way they think, teachers are able to target the needs of all learners in a single classroom.

Teaching Stress Management without Sacrificing Rigor

Explore a lab in which students learn stress management without wasting instructional time. Students discover research-backed techniques and apply knowledge of research methods and the physiological impact of stress to their experience.
April 10, 2018 - 7:00pm to May 1, 2018 - 8:00pm

This series is designed for those who currently use, or interested in learning about integrating music in their classroom studies. Over the course of four (4) webinars, examine how popular music reflects and impacts society; analyze topics and themes of significant events through the lens of song; and discuss ideas and strategies educators have found effective when using music to engage and inform their students.

Presenter: Stephen Armstrong, NCSS Past President and Social Studies Consultant, Connecticut Department of Education, Hartford, CT, has lead workshops on popular music and social studies at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum, as well as at the Bethel Woods Center for the Arts at the original location of the Woodstock Music Festival. 

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February 28, 2017 - 7:00pm to 8:00pm

In the political climate of 2017, students need to understand their own identity as citizens and people living in a diverse society. The Racial/Cultural Identity model (R/CID) is a framework to help students understand their own race but other races in their communities and US as a whole.

"The purpose of using the R/CID model to analyze and evaluate a film, such as [Malcolm X] is twofold. It allows the teacher to begin to tear down a colorblind classroom and begin to integrate Culturally Responsive Teaching (CRT)" (Nance & Williams, 2016).

$20 NCSS members / $40 NCSS nonmembers

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