1 Disclaimer and Copyright Information This publication has been written specifically for prospective students who are Australian or New Zealand citizens, or have Australian resident status. Information in this publication is correct at the time of printing, but may change from time to time. For the most up-to-date details on Curtin s prerequisites, refer to the TISC website at: tisc.edu.au Curtin will not be liable to you or to any other person for any loss or damage (including direct, consequential or economic loss or damage) however caused and whether by negligence or otherwise which may result directly or indirectly from the use of this publication. International students please note: This publication is intended for Australian citizens and permanent residents only. As some information contained in this publication may not be applicable, international students should refer to: international.curtin.edu.au or phone for further information. Part-time study, external study and online learning is only available to international students studying outside Australia. International students studying on a student visa in Australia cannot study part-time or externally. Some courses are not available to international students. Copyright Curtin University This publication is copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purposes of private study, research, criticism or review, as permitted under the Copyright Act 1968, no part may be reproduced by any process without written permission. Published by Curtin University. CRICOS Provider code 00301J (WA), 02637B (NSW). Curtin University is a trademark of Curtin University of Technology. Inquiries and Applications: Application forms can be found at: Inquiries about applying and other general information can be directed to the Future Students Centre. Tel: Specific inquiries about the course, eligibility, and selection procedures can be directed to: School of Psychology and Speech Pathology Undergraduate Psychology Enquiries healthsciences.curtin.edu.au HEALTH SCIENCES School of Psychology and Speech Pathology BACHELOR OF PSYCHOLOGY AND DOUBLE DEGREE Bachelor of Science (Psychology) and Bachelor of Commerce (Industrial Relations and Human Resource Management) 2014 Information for Prospective Students 1 ADV
2 2 3 CONTENTS About the Bachelor of Psychology...2 Course Learning Outcomes...2 Duration...3 Course Requirements...3 Accreditation and Registration...3 Graduate Destinations...3 Course Structure...4 Unit Descriptions...5 About the Double Degree...7 Course Requirements...7 Duration...7 Professional Recognition...7 Graduate Destinations...7 Course Structure...8 Unit Descriptions...9 Academic Staff...11 Inquiries and Applications...12 ABOUT THE BACHELOR OF PSYCHOLOGY The study of psychology encompasses all aspects of human behaviour, using tested theoretical frameworks to examine, explain and predict what we do as individuals and in groups. This course focuses on key areas of psychology including perception, cognition, emotion, personality, behaviour, and interpersonal relationships. This knowledge is applied to various spheres of human activity, including issues related to daily life such as family, education and work, and the treatment of mental health problems. The Bachelor of Psychology emphasises the application of knowledge to problems arising in professional practice, and graduates are able to apply for provisional registration upon graduation. The fourth year of this course includes a research component and gives students more opportunities to learn applied skills. In addition, students undertake advanced study in selected areas of psychology, and in relation to professional development. Course Learning Outcomes Apply psychological theory to evidence based practice and extend the boundaries of knowledge through research. Discriminate between valid discipline knowledge and questionable esoteric theory and practice. Apply logical and rational processes to critically analyse problems and generate innovative solutions to psychological questions. Access, evaluate and synthesise relevant information and evidence from a range of sources applicable to psychology. Communicate effectively with individuals, groups and communities. Select and effectively use appropriate technologies relevant to psychological research and practice. Demonstrate ability for self-directed learning and reflective practice. Demonstrate knowledge and understanding of international perspectives in psychology. Demonstrate understanding and respect for human rights and cultural diversity. Independently and collaboratively apply professional skills in an ethical manner. Duration The course length is four years full time or part-time equivalent. Course Requirements No prior study in a particular subject is required. Applicants must meet the University s standard entry requirements, which include English competency. Desirable: Mathematics 2C/2D. There are two fourth year streams. The Bachelor of Psychology stream requires students to achieve an average of 60% across the psychology units in second and third year. If this average is achieved, students are guaranteed a place in the Australian Psychology Accreditation Council (APAC) accredited fourth year stream. Entry into the Bachelor of Psychology Honours Stream requires a 70% average across the core second and third year psychology units. A place is guaranteed if this criterion is met. Students may exit the program after three years with an APAC accredited Bachelor of Science (Psychology). Accreditation and Registration This course enables graduates to progress into the next stage of the process towards registration as a psychologist with the Psychology Board of Australia. Registration as a psychologist requires completion of either a two-year provisional psychologist internship, a one-year graduate diploma in psychology and a one-year internship, or the completion of a two-year Master of Psychology program following an accredited four-year undergraduate psychology program. Graduate Destinations Psychologists work within organisations concerned with health, community services, employment and training, ergonomics, education, youth and family services, defence forces, industrial relations, human resources and management, alcohol and drug problems, prisons, mental health, rehabilitation and disability programs. Potential employers include: Private health sector Private organisation Community, non-profit and non-government organisations Government departments (eg Department for Child Protection).
3 4 COURSE STRUCTURE Bachelor of Psychology (167999) Course coordinator: Dr Natalie Gasson Year Units Required Unit Name Contact Hours Year 1, Semester Human Structure and Function Introduction to Psychology Foundations for Professional Health Practice Science and Professional Practice in Psychology Year 1, Semester Indigenous Cultures and Health Evidence Informed Health Practice Brain and Behaviour Credit Points Health and Health Behaviour Foundations of Psychology Year 2, Semester Psychology of Learning Social Psychology Psychological Science Elective Choose one elective unit Year 2, Semester Child Developmental Psychology Psychological Science Perception Elective Choose one elective unit Year 3, Semester Individual Differences Advanced Psychological Science Cognition Abnormal Psychology Year 3, Semester Adult Developmental Psychology Psychology Fourth Year Stream Indigenous & Cross Cultural Psychology Work, Family and Community Advanced Psychological Science Year 4, Semester Advanced Topics in Applied Psychology Introduction to Counselling Psychology Dissertation Year 4, Semester Psychological Assessment Honours Psychology Stream Contemporary Professional Development Psychology Dissertation Year 4, Semester Advanced Topics in Applied Psychology Quality Assurance in Psychological Research Psychology Honours Dissertation Year 4, Semester Psychological Assessment Contemporary Professional Development Psychology Honours Dissertation * For more information on course structure and units, please visit Courses Handbook Online at UNIT DESCRIPTIONS Human Structure and Function 100 In this unit you will answer questions about how the human body is maintained, and explore the link between macroscopic and microscopic structures that achieve homeostasis. You will be well supported by unit materials that will prepare you for the activities you will do in the face-to-face sessions each week. Assessment tasks with feedback will help you to achieve the unit outcomes. We hope this unit will inspire you to think about how the body works in an integrated and functional way, and provide a solid framework on which to build in other units in your particular course. Introduction to Psychology 100 This is a first year unit which is a core unit for many students in the Faculty of Health Sciences, and studied as an option unit by students from many other Faculties. The unit will provide an introduction to the study of human behaviour. During semester you will study a number of aspects of human behaviour and develop an understanding of how characteristics of an individual, and the people around them, can influence behaviour. You will also examine some of the underlying processes necessary for behaviour change. Foundations for Professional Health Practice 100 This unit will start to prepare you for a career as a health professional, by exploring the foundations needed for the safe, high quality, ethical care of clients, including individuals, groups, communities and companies. It is important for all health professionals to have an understanding of the system in which they practice and this unit will introduce you to the health care system in Australia as well as exploring comparisons with international health care systems. Finally, this unit will prepare you for success in your course by exploring the motivations behind your career decisions and by providing you with the academic skills to demonstrate your knowledge and skills through oral and written communication. Science and Professional Practice in Psychology 100 This unit examines the relationship between the science and practice of psychology, the significance of scientifically conducted research and the importance of ethics in psychological research and practice. Lectures in this unit address topics such as responsibility and ethics, experimentation, correlation and causation, evaluating and disseminating research and cultural issues in Psychology. Guest lecturers provide an insight into the career opportunities for graduates of psychology and the practice of psychology as a profession. A key component of this unit involves developing and evaluating your own understanding of good science and ethical conduct in psychology. Indigenous Cultures and Health 130 In this unit you will examine culture and diversity within local, national and global, Indigenous populations; impacts of specific policies and historical events on Indigenous Australians and their effects on health and health care access. Students will analyse health outcomes of Indigenous Australians and explore underlying social determinants, and how health professionals can work collaboratively/in consultation with Indigenous individuals, families, communities and organisations. Evidence Informed Health Practice 130 Evidence Informed Health Practice 130 is a foundation unit in your health sciences degree. As health science graduates, many of you will be responsible for providing information or making decisions that influence the health and health care of individuals, groups or communities. Regardless of whether your future work is in the laboratory, a hospital ward or in the community, it is vital that you make informed professional practice decisions. You will do this by understanding the questions that you need to answer, identifying the different types of scientific evidence available, critically evaluating the evidence and determining its value in answering your questions. Brain and Behaviour 100 The aim of this unit is to develop your interest in, and understanding of, the scientific study of human behaviour. You will learn about the brain, some major areas of investigation and the progress which has been made in them. Teaching will be structured around some core areas and concepts (eg the evolution, structure, and development of the brain, major neural networks) and provide you with opportunities to apply your developing knowledge to real life cases. Health and Health Behaviour 130 The aim of this unit is to introduce you to health and for you to develop an understanding of the many factors (that surround people and that are within people) which influence physical health, mental health and social well-being. These factors impact on the health of everyone individuals, families, communities and even whole populations. For every person who is unwell, there is often a complex story about the many and varied factors which have contributed to their health issues. Foundations of Psychology 124 The aim of this unit is to develop your interest in and understanding of the scientific study of behaviour, and to introduce you to some of the major areas of psychological investigation and the progress which has been made in them to date. No unit in psychology will give you a complete understanding of yourself or of other people, but it should encourage an attitude of enquiry and concern which will enable you to use your knowledge of psychology in forming a better and more realistic understanding of yourself and those around you. Psychology of Learning 211 This unit introduces you to the major areas of learning such as habituation, classical and operant conditioning, and complex learning. It also addresses motivation for behaviour, nonhuman and human models of learning and motivation, and the application of these to areas such as therapy, intervention, education and parenting. Social Psychology 212 A key focus of this unit is to apply the principles of social psychology to everyday life, using both historical examples and current issues to examine the sometimes baffling and counter intuitive findings. For example, why is it that people are less likely to receive help if more people are available to give help? Why do people sometimes agree to things they know to be inaccurate? Why do people enjoy a boring task more when they are paid less for doing it? How can a regular person be led to commit horrific and violent acts against other people? These are just a few of the many questions at the heart of social psychology. 5
4 6 Psychological Science 210 This is the first of several research methods units that you ll take in the BPsych and BSc (Psychology) and BCom (HRM & IR) courses at Curtin. In these units you will examine how psychologists know the things they claim to know (including how they assess the efficacy of their techniques and treatments), and begin evaluating the evidence on which these claims are based. Although we will cover many different topics along the way, this unit, and those that follow it, are ultimately about developing your scientific literacy, and equipping you with the tools and knowledge needed to be able to sort science from pseudoscience; to discriminate between sense and nonsense. Perception 221 This unit asks whether the reality of consciousness (what we perceive to be out there) is the same as the reality in the external physical world (what is out there). Though we examine other senses briefly the focus of the course is on visual and auditory perception. Topics include the biological basis of sensation and perception, perception of colour, size, form, depth and motion as well as smell and touch. In the lectures and laboratories we explore situations in which the perceptual system can be tricked and discuss how the errors we make can reveal the principles underlying our perceptual experience. Students are introduced to traditional as well as contemporary theories of perception and action. Child Development Psychology 213 This unit introduces you to the psychological development of children from birth through adolescence. Major theoretical frameworks and research addressing cognitive, social, emotional and physical development are examined. Psychological Science 220 The essential techniques discussed in this unit are those of Correlation and Regression. Our focus will be on questionnaire design and analysis. The course begins with a discussion of the Correlational Approach in Psychology and issues in scale development. You will then move on to explore some of the more common multivariate techniques in which reasonably large numbers of measurements are made on each participant. Two broad types of multivariate techniques are discussed. Individual Differences 311 In this unit you will be explore how individuals differ psychologically, with a specific focus on personality and intelligence. As part of this unit you will have the opportunity to engage in a number of personality and intelligence tests. Advanced Psychological Science 310 This unit provides introduction to qualitative design and data analysis in psychological research. Cognition 323 Cognition 323 concerns the scientific study of how we attend, perceive, remember, imagine, think logically, solve problems, communicate, and plan and execute action! In this unit you will focus on a particular selection of topics: the nature of memory, the psychology of language, explanations for the mind s limited capacity for cognitive processing, visual imagery, and the relation between mental activity, brain structure, and function. Abnormal Psychology 327 This unit provides an introduction to the symptoms, diagnosis, and aetiological theories of a range of psychological disorders in adults and children. The unit strongly emphasizes the scientist-practitioner model and the framework of evidence-based treatments. Indigenous and Cross Cultural Psychology 328 Psychology has developed in a western context, particularly in the USA. Psychological theories and practice has reflected the western dominance. This unit is designed to explore the extent to which theory and practice are etic (applicable to all cultures) or emic (culture specific). Work, Family and Community 336 In this unit you will adopt an ecological perspective to understand the psychological relationship between work, family, and community. Adult Developmental Psychology 323 This unit follows on from Child Development and explores the psychological development theories through adulthood. The development of cognitive, social and personality are examined. In addition this unit covers the psychology of vocation and career development; the role of family; death and dying; and mental health in older adults. Advanced Psychological Science 320 In this unit you will explore qualitative and mixed methods psychological research. The theoretical perspective provided in the lectures will be supplemented with practical experience in conducting and analysing qualitative and mixed methods psychological research in the laboratories and assessments. Psychology Honours Dissertation 491 In this unit you will prepare the literature review, research proposal and ethics proposal for your dissertation. Advanced Topics in Applied Psychology 421 This unit is designed to give you opportunities to apply and use theory in practice. It is an opportunity to put your previous three years of learning into context in the real world. We will do this by giving you an opportunity to have contact with a community organisation (develop a working plan to assess an intervention or community program), develop your CV writing skills, and explore some areas of psychological practice in context of how research translates into work with clients (at an individual, group, or community level). Quality Assurance in Psychological Research 441 This unit covers issues that affect the quality of research. It will enhance your ability to design and conduct research and to appreciate the factors that affect the success of research in applied settings. This unit is also based on the assumption that you have an ethical obligation to understand and to be able to critically evaluate the research that informs your practice of psychology. Even if you do not undertake research after graduation, you will still need to practice psychology in an informed manner (evidence based practice). Psychology Dissertation 493 During the year you will complete Psychology Dissertation 493 in semester 1 and Psychology Dissertation 494 in semester 2. Psychology 493 consists of the preparation of a group research project, while in Psychology Dissertation 494 you work towards completion of the project and submission of your individual dissertation. Introduction to Counselling 421 This unit has two components. The first is an introduction to a range of psychological interventions. The nature of these interventions is investigated in the social and historical context. A second aim is to establish the basic counselling skills involved in interview and consultation processes in a conceptual framework that allows flexibility and understanding of the helping and change processes, and the acquisition of basic helping and interpersonal communication skills that underpin the majority of the main theoretical systems. Psychology Honours Dissertation 492 In this unit you will continue with your research project and prepare your dissertation. Psychology Dissertation 494 Students jointly conduct the research planned in the associated unit Psychology Dissertation 493 and write up an individual account in the form of a dissertation. Students are also required to submit a reflective journal on the group process. Psychological Assessment 423 This unit focuses on the theory and practice of psychological testing and assessment relevant to professional practice as a psychologist in a range of professional settings. Contemporary Professional Development 422 Contemporary professional Development deals with issues that affect the practice of professional psychologists. You will deal with ethical issues, working in organisations, implications of registration as a psychologist and the various governmental and non-governmental regulations affecting practice. ABOUT THE DOUBLE DEGREE BACHELOR OF SCIENCE (PSYCHOLOGY) AND BACHELOR OF COMMERCE (HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT AND INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS) This double degree is designed to provide a basis in and appreciation of the scientific discipline of psychology as well as the human resource management and industrial relations professions. This combination provides you with a highly marketable knowledge base that allows them to relate to a broad range of managers, professionals and consultants. It also provides a foundation for graduate studies in either professional application or research. You will begin with the introduction to all major areas of knowledge in psychology, computer literacy, elementary research methods and statistics for health sciences. You will undertake practical fieldwork to gain experience in interviewing and reporting on research exercises. Combined with the human resource management component, this unique degree provides you the opportunity to explore theoretical and practical knowledge and research skills required for your career in psychology and human resource management. Course Requirements Applicants must meet the University s standard entry requirements, which include English competency. Desirable: Mathematics 2C/2D. Duration The course length is five years full-time or part-time equivalent. Professional Recognition Graduates are eligible to apply for membership of the Australian Human Resource Institute. You can also apply to study the fourth year of a psychology program. Completion of a fourth year of study in psychology is necessary if you wish to apply for associate membership of the Australian Psychological Society (APS) and for provisional registration as a psychologist. Registration as a psychologist requires completion of either a two-year provisional psychologist internship, a one-year graduate diploma in psychology and a oneyear internship, or a two year Master of Psychology degree following an accredited four-year undergraduate psychology degree. Graduate Destinations At the end of the program, you will have the skills necessary to work in human resource management, welfare agencies, labour market industry, training and development, and in industrial relations fields in both government and private enterprise. You will also have the skills that are sought by employers in government departments concerned with health, community services, employment and training, and youth and family services. Potential employers include: Department of Health Disabilities Service Commission Department for Child Protection Department of Corrective Services Private sector businesses. 7
5 8 COURSE STRUCTURE Bachelor of Science (Psychology) and Bachelor of Commerce (Human Resource Management and Industrial Relations) (133510) Course coordinator: Dr Natalie Gasson Year Units Required Unit Name Contact Hours Year 1, Semester Management Introduction to Psychology Foundations for Professional Health Practice Science and Professional Practice in Psychology Year 1, Semester Indigenous Cultures and Health Credit Points Evidence Informed Health Practice Foundations of Psychology Business Law Option Choose one optional unit Year 2, Semester Psychology of Learning Psychological Science Accounting Economics Year 2, Semester Child Developmental Psychology Psychological Science Organisational Behaviour Human Resource Management Introduction Year 3, Semester Individual Differences Advanced Psychological Science Performance and Conflict Management Employee Relations in Australia Year 3, Semester Adult Developmental Psychology Perception Marketing Human Resource Development Year 4, Semester Social Psychology Abnormal Psychology Managing Change Selecting and Promoting Staff Year 4, Semester Work, Family, Community Advanced Psychological Science Business Information Systems Remuneration and Rewards Management Year 5, Semester Cognition Business Capstone International Human Resource Management Option Choose one Commerce unit (must be second or third year level) 25 Year 5, Semester Indigenous and Cross Cultural Psychology Industrial Relations in Asia-Pacific Region Advocacy Option Choose one Commerce unit (must be second or third year level) 25 UNIT DESCRIPTIONS Management 100 This unit introduces management theory and how this theory may be applied to practice. After examining the current landscape of management practice, you will analyse the major functions of management and some key areas of management practice. The unit also introduces some key skills required of contemporary managers. Specifically, you are required to prepare solutions to management problems and develop teamworking skills. Business Law 100 An introduction to law with a business focus. You will examine the nature and sources of law in Australia. Key aspects of civil law as they relate to business are explored with a particular emphasis on contract law. Accounting 100 An introduction to business structures and start-up options, development of a strategic plan, cost volume profit analysis and assessment of special orders, appraisal of capital investments using capital budgeting, preparation of cash budgets and loan schedules, preparation and interpretation of financial statements, accounting for basic transactions, GST and end-of-period adjustments, investigating the methods and motivations for earnings management. Economics 100 An introduction to economic concepts and principles, demand and supply analysis, elasticity, economic efficiency, market failure, introduction to macroeconomics, unemployment and inflation, model of aggregate demand and aggregate supply, global markets. Organisational Behaviour 200 Consideration of the impact made by individuals, groups and structure on behaviour within organisations of all kinds. Application of the knowledge gained in improving the effectiveness of organisations. The topics reflect consideration of individuals and behaviour at work, how people form groups, behaviour in those groups, and the mutual influence between individuals, and groups and organisations. Human Resource Management Introduction 200 In this unit you will analyse current Human Resource Management theory and practice by exploring human resource problems in the workplace to understand solutions to real-life issues and problems. Performance and Conflict Management 302 This unit provides a conceptual foundation of the key issues in performance and conflict management as well as an overview and critical analysis of the methods and tools used in organisations. It also provides a forum within which to discuss and analyse the issues. Employee Relations in Australia 201 This unit introduces the foundations of industrial relations and examines both the theory and practice influencing contemporary employment relations in Australia. It examines new and emerging developments and practices in the Australian employment relations system and their relationship to changes in political, economic and social environments within an international context. Marketing 100 Understanding the role marketing plays in business and society; The global marketing environment; consumer buyer behaviour; market segmentation, target marketing and positioning; new product development and the product life cycle; marketing strategies (the 4 P s) - product, price, place and promotion; ethics in marketing. Human Resource Development 212 This unit examines the theory, principles and practices associated with adult learning in the workplace. It focuses on adult learning theory, learning needs analyses; evaluating learning and development activities and their impacts, and designing and delivering training and development workshops. Managing Change 300 The unit examines the theoretical and practical perspectives used as a framework to identify change. The change strategy, tools and measurement of change are analysed. Selecting and Promoting Staff 311 This unit provides the theoretical framework underpinning contemporary practice with regards to effectively and efficiently recruiting, selecting, and promoting staff in organisations. A range of recruitment environments are considered, including internal and external recruitment, consulting, contingent work, and executive recruitment. Learning areas include job analysis, legal considerations, assessment considerations, diversity issues and staff promotion. Business Information Systems 100 This unit provides an overview of Business Information Systems (BIS) and Business Information Technology (BIT), different types of BIS and BIT and their role in organisations and contribution to organisational success. This introductory unit explains how technology is used appropriately to develop BIS that effectively support, enable and enhance business and organisational processes. BIS100 provides an introduction to the different activities and tools used to develop, maintain, and operate effective BIS. Remuneration and Rewards Management 301 This unit examines concepts and theories related to the management of total rewards systems within organisations. International trends will be examined in relation to: reward management and employee benefits; incentives for productivity gains; and remuneration as a retention strategy. Strategies and techniques associated with the use of reward systems to manage the engagement and performance. 9
6 10 Business Capstone 301 This unit consolidates and extends interdisciplinary learning within diverse and complex international business contexts. Discipline specific knowledge accumulated throughout undergraduate learning is integrated into a coherent form suitable for sharing and use. Global competitive strategies and industry dynamics are emphasised. Business acumen is refined by self-directed team engagement with realistic business scenarios. You will actively interpret, critique and communicate information and decisions justified on established business principles. Information is evaluated within competitive business environments to reach negotiated decisions by collaboration in both diverse teams and through individual initiative. Generic critical analysis, problem solving, decision making and creative thinking capabilities are enhanced through a process of simulation, reflection and experiential learning. A professional approach, with appropriate ethical principles, attributes and values informs the transition to employment. International Human Resource Management 303 Explores the impact of the global environment on the management of human resources, examines processes of expatriation and repatriation in multinational organisations and the impact of cultural and country differences on human resource policies and practices. Industrial Relations in Asia-Pacific Region 302 This unit provides a comparison of the HRM and industrial relations frameworks and processes in a number of countries. There will also be a focus on the historical, social and economic aspects of each country, as well as an examination of the roles of the principle parties and the bargaining processes. Advocacy 380 This unit covers topics including industrial advocacy and the advocate, the need for research, institution of proceedings, awards, preparation for proceedings, rules of evidence, examination and cross examination and the address. ACADEMIC STAFF Mr Peter Allen Peter is the unit coordinator for Psychological Science 210, Psychological Science 220, and Exploring Psychology 501. He also supervises Psychology Dissertation 493/494 and Psychology Honours Dissertation 491/492. Dr Rebecca Anderson Rebecca is the Clinical Psychology Clinic coordinator and involved in teaching, research, clinical supervision and research supervision in clinical psychology. Dr Frank Baughman Frank is a lecturer in the School and teaches subjects in sensation and perception, individual differences and cognitive development. Dr Mara Blosfelds Mara is the unit coordinator of Cognition 323, Psychology Dissertation 493, Psychology Dissertation 494, and Brain and Behaviour 100. She also lectures in Psychology of Learning 211, Introduction to Psychology 100 and Foundations of Psychology Dr David Garratt-Reed David is the coordinator of Foundations of Psychology 124 and one of the coordinators for Introduction to Psychology 100. He also supervises students in Psychology Dissertation 493/494. He is a registered psychologist with master qualifications in clinical psychology. Dr Natalie Gasson Natalie is a registered psychologist and the program director for Undergraduate Psychology. Dr Brody Heritage Brody is a psychology and speech pathology lecturer, who has interests in the area of industrial/organisational psychology, and research design and analysis. Dr Lauren Hewitt Lauren is a lecturer in undergraduate psychology. Dr Brent Jones Brent (Max) is a Behaviour Analyst teaching units on Learning and Child Development in the undergraduate program, and researching matters related to discrimination learning and stimulus equivalence in both children with developmental disabilities and animals. He is interested in Early Intensive Behavioural Intervention for children presenting an Autistic Spectrum Disorder, odour-detection tasks performed by animals, and finding new applications of Applied Behaviour Analysis. Ms Bailey Bosch Bailey is a lecturer in the undergraduate psychology program. Her areas of interest are motherhood and higher education and the exploration of subjectivity using Q methodology. Associate Professor Brian Bishop Brian s interests are in community, social and environmental psychology. He has worked with CSIRO on natural resource management issues in the last decade. He also has interests in Indigenous psychology. Dr Lauren Breen Lauren commenced as a Lecturer at Curtin in January She was successful in the inaugural round of the Australian Research Council s Discovery Early Career Researcher Award. Dr Peta Dzidic Peta is a lecturer in the Undergraduate Psychology Team. She also co-supervises Bachelor of Psychology, Honours, and PhD students. Her research area is in the field of community psychology with a particular interest in: the relationship between people and the natural and built environment, sense of community and place, community participation and empowerment, rural and neighbourhood studies, vulnerable populations, environmental values, and qualitative methodologies. Dr Robert Kane Robert s area of expertise is research design and data analysis in applied behavioural research. He is the unit controller for the external unit Research Methods 703. He is also the School s statistical consultant, and a statistical consultant for the journal First Language and the journal Nursing research. Dr Andrea Loftus Andrea is a senior lecturer in psychology, teaching statistics courses and professional practice in psychology. Her research focuses on the rehabilitation of motor and cognitive function following brain injury, with a particular focus on stroke and PD Disease. Dr Lynne Roberts Lynne is the Director of Teaching & Learning and a senior lecturer in the School. She is also the fourth year and honours coordinator in Undergraduate Psychology. Ms Selina Tang Selina is an associate lecturer at the School. Her interests are in cross-cultural and social psychology. In particular, the construction of ethnic identity; and juvenile delinquency. Dr Monika Wiedig-Allison Monika is an Associate Lecturer at the School since August She teaches undergraduates in the units Psychology of Learning 211 and Child Developmental Psychology 213 as well as postgraduates in Psychological Assessment 711.
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