Psychology is both a natural and social science in which people study human and animal behavior. As such, it is a broad department which includes basic science and the application of basic science in everyday life. Learning concentrates on the use of scientific methods to understand and predict behavior, to develop procedures for changing behavior, and to evaluate treatment strategies. Areas of study within psychology are social psychology, developmental psychology, comparative psychology, cognitive psychology, organizational psychology, counseling psychology, and experimental psychology.
Below is a sample of the career options available for the psychology major. A few of these require an associate degree, most require a bachelor’s degree, and some require a graduate-level degree: personnel manager, drug abuse counselor, research assistant, research analyst, psychometrics, marriage/family/child counselor, high school or college counselor or instructor, test validation and development specialist, personnel technician, training specialist, outreach worker, behavior analyst, consultant, opinion survey designer, mental health worker, employment counselor, and psychologist.
Associate in Arts, Psychology 01850
Associate in Arts for Transfer, Psychology 01855
Chris Hayashi, Ed.D firstname.lastname@example.org
Jan Koontz, Ph.D.email@example.com
Danielle McAneny, M.A. firstname.lastname@example.org
Thomas Murray, Ph.D. email@example.com
Lina Rocha firstname.lastname@example.org.
Caitlin Warner email@example.com
Chris Hayashi Ed.D.