1 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:58 PM Page 1 APPENDIX B Careers in Psychology Jennifer Zwolinski University of San Diego What can you do with a degree in psychology? Lots! As a psychology major, you will graduate with a scientific mindset and an awareness of basic principles of human behavior (biological mechanisms, development, cognition, psychological disorders, social interaction). This background will prepare you for success in many areas, including business, helping professions, health services, marketing, law, sales, and teaching. You may even go on to graduate school for specialized training to become a psychology professional. This appendix describes the various levels of psychology education and some jobs available at those levels; psychology s specialized subfields; and ways you can improve your chances of admission to graduate school. 1 Preparing for a Career in Psychology Subfields of Psychology Preparing Early for Graduate Study in Psychology For More Information Preparing for a Career in Psychology Psychology is the second most popular major in the United States, second only to business (Princeton Review, 2005). More than 70,000 psychology majors graduate from U.S. colleges and universities each year. An undergraduate degree in psychology can prepare you for a broad array of jobs after graduation. For other jobs, you will need a graduate degree. The Bachelor s Degree Psychology majors graduate with a valuable skill set that increases their marketability in many fields. About 42 percent of U.S. psychology majors go on to graduate school in psychology (Fogg & others, 2004). What happens to the rest? Most work in forprofit organizations after graduation, especially in management, sales, and administration. TABLE B.1 on the next page shows the top 10 occupations that employ people with a bachelor s degree in psychology. Clearly, psychology majors are marketable beyond the boundaries of psychology. Their sought-after skills and abilities include an ability to work and get along with others, a desire and willingness to learn new skills, adaptability to changing situations, and good critical-thinking and problem-solving skills (Landrum, 2001). There are some things that all psychology majors can do to maximize success in the job market. Employers that hire people with only a bachelor s degree tend to favor individuals with positive explanatory styles and practical experience as well as a good education (Cannon, 2005). Betsy Morgan and Ann Korschgen 1 Although this text covers the world of psychology for students in many countries, this appendix draws primarily from available U.S. data. Its description of psychology s subfields and its suggestions for preparing to enter the profession are, however, also applicable in many other countries. B-1
2 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:58 PM Page 2 B-2 CAREERS IN PSYCHOLOGY TABLE B.1 TOP 10 U.S. OCCUPATIONS THAT EMPLOY PEOPLE WITH A BACHELOR S DEGREE IN PSYCHOLOGY 1. Top- and mid-level managers, executives, administrators 2. Sales occupations, including retail 3. Social workers 4. Other management-related occupations 5. Personnel, training, labor relations specialists 6. Other administrative (record clerks, telephone operators) 7. Insurance, securities, real estate, business services 8. Other marketing and sales occupations 9. Registered nurses, pharmacists, therapists, physician assistants 10. Accountants, auditors, other financial specialists Source: Fogg & others (2004). (1998) offer the following helpful tips for increasing your chances of getting a job after graduation: 1. Get to know your instructors. 2. Take courses that support your interests. 3. Familiarize yourself with available resources, such as campus career services and alumni. 4. Participate in at least one internship experience. 5. Volunteer some of your time and talent to campus or community organizations, such as Psi Chi (the national honor society in psychology) or your school s psychology club. Postgraduate Degrees A graduate degree in psychology will give you proficiency in an area of psychological specialization. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (2004), psychologists with advanced degrees held approximately 139,000 jobs in Such jobs are expected to increase 21 to 35 percent (depending on the subfield of psychology) through 2012 because of the need for psychological services in a variety of settings. The work settings for psychologists vary somewhat by type of graduate degree. As shown in FIGURE B.1, many psychologists with a doctorate work in universities and colleges; most people with a master s degree work in other educational institutions (such as elementary and middle schools) and in for-profit companies. Among those seeking advanced training in psychology in the United States, 29 percent earn a master s degree, 7 percent earn a doctoral degree, and 6 percent earn some other professional degree (e.g., law or health professions) (Fogg & others, 2004). The Master s Degree A master s degree in psychology requires at least two years of full-time graduate study in a specific subfield of psychology. In addition to specialized course work in psychology, requirements usually include practical experience in an applied setting and/or a master s thesis reporting on an original research project. You might acquire a master s degree to do specialized work in psychology. As a graduate with a master s degree, you might handle research and data collection and analysis in a university, government, or private industry setting. You might work under the supervision of a
3 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:58 PM Page 3 APPENDIX B: CAREERS IN PSYCHOLOGY B-3 For-profit companies FIGURE B.1 Work settings for psychologydegree recipients (Fogg & others, 2004). State or local government Not-for-profit organizations Universities and 4-year colleges Self-employed Federal government Other educational institutions 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% Doctorate MA/MS BA/BS psychologist with a doctorate, providing some clinical service such as therapy or testing. Or you might find a job in the health, government, industry, or education fields. You might also acquire a master s degree as a stepping stone for more advanced study in a doctoral program in psychology, which will considerably expand the number of employment opportunities available to you (Super & Super, 2001). Doctoral Degrees You will probably need five to seven years of graduate study in a specific subfield of psychology to get your doctoral degree. The doctor of philosophy (Ph.D.) in psychology culminates in a dissertation (an extensive research paper you will be required to defend orally) based on original research. Courses in quantitative research methods, which include the use of computer-based analysis, are an important part of graduate study and are necessary to complete the dissertation. The doctor of psychology (Psy.D.) may be based on clinical (therapeutic) work and examinations rather than a dissertation. If you pursue clinical and counseling psychology programs, you should expect at least a one-year internship in addition to the regular course work, clinical practice, and research. FIGURE B.2 lists by subfield the Ph.D.s earned in the United States in a recent year. Clinical psychology is the most popular specialty area among holders of doctorates in psychology. The largest employment growth areas for doctoral graduates have been in the for-profit and self-employment sectors, including health services providers, industrial/organizational psychology, and educational psychology. About one-third of doctoral-level psychologists are employed in academic settings (Fogg & others, 2004). In 2001, a total of 73 percent of new doctoral respondents and 55 percent of new master s respondents indicated that their primary occupational position was their
4 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:58 PM Page 4 B-4 CAREERS IN PSYCHOLOGY FIGURE B.2 U.S. Ph.D.s by subfield, 2001 Counseling 12% Clinical 35% Developmental 7% Cognitive 5% Other health-service provider subfields 5% Health 3% Other research School 4% subfields 5% Industrial/ organizational 5% Social 4% Personality 1% Quantitative 1% Neuroscience 2% Clinical neuropsychology 2% Educational 3% Experimental 3% Psychobiology 1% Community 1% Other fields 1% Source: National Science Foundation 2001 Survey of Doctorate Recipients. Compiled by the American Psychological Association. Prescription privileges Many psychologists would like the opportunity to prescribe therapeutic medicines in order to expand the scope of clinical practice and to meet the need for psychiatric services in many parts of the United States. Psychologists in the U.S. military and in the states of New Mexico and Louisiana currently have prescription privileges. Tom Stewart/Corbis first choice. Most new graduates with a master s degree or a Ph.D. are fairly satisfied with their current positions overall in terms of salary, benefits, opportunities for personal development, supervisors, colleagues, and working conditions (Kohout & Wicherski, 2004; Singleton & others, 2003). Subfields of Psychology If you are like most psychology students, you may be unaware of the wide variety of specialties and work settings available in psychology (Terre & Stoddart, 2000). To date, the American Psychological Association (APA) has 54 divisions (TABLE B.2). The following paragraphs (arranged alphabetically) describe some careers in the main specialty areas of psychology, most of which require a graduate degree in psychology. Clinical psychologists promote psychological health in individuals, groups, and organizations. Some clinical psychologists specialize in specific psychological disorders. Others treat a range of disorders, from adjustment difficulties to severe psychopathology. Clinical psychologists might engage in research, teaching, assessment, and consultation. Some hold workshops and lectures on psychological issues for other professionals or for the public. Clinical psychologists work in a variety of settings, including private practice, mental health service organizations, schools, universities, industries, legal systems, medical systems, counseling centers, government agencies, and military services. To become a clinical psychologist, you will need to earn a doctorate from a clinical psychology program. The APA sets the standards for clinical psychology graduate programs, offering accreditation (official recognition) to those who meet their standards. Unlike practitioners in most other subfields of psychology, clinical psychologists must, in all U.S. states, obtain a license to offer services such as therapy and testing. Cognitive psychologists primarily do research to add to psychology s store of knowledge. Cognitive psychologists study thought processes and focus on such topics as perception, language, attention, problem solving, memory, judgment and decision
5 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:58 PM Page 5 APPENDIX B: CAREERS IN PSYCHOLOGY B-5 TABLE B.2 APA DIVISIONS BY NUMBER AND NAME 1. Society for General Psychology 2. Society for the Teaching of Psychology 3. Experimental Psychology 4. There is no Division Evaluation, Measurement, and Statistics 6. Behavioral Neuroscience and Comparative Psychology 7. Developmental Psychology 8. Society for Personality and Social Psychology 9. Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues (SPSSI) 10. Society for the Psychology of Aesthetics, Creativity, and the Arts 11. There is no Division Society of Clinical Psychology 13. Society of Consulting Psychology 14. Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology 15. Educational Psychology 16. School Psychology 17. Society of Counseling Psychology 18. Psychologists in Public Service 19. Society for Military Psychology 20. Adult Development and Aging 21. Applied Experimental and Engineering Psychology 22. Rehabilitation Psychology 23. Society for Consumer Psychology 24. Society for Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 25. Behavior Analysis 26. Society for the History of Psychology 27. Society for Community Research and Action: Division of Community Psychology 28. Psychopharmacology and Substance Abuse 29. Psychotherapy 30. Society of Psychological Hypnosis 31. State, Provincial, and Territorial Psychological Association Affairs 32. Humanistic Psychology 33. Mental Retardation and Developmental Disabilities 34. Population and Environmental Psychology 35. Society for the Psychology of Women 36. Psychology of Religion 37. Child, Youth, and Family Services 38. Health Psychology 39. Psychoanalysis 40. Clinical Neuropsychology 41. American Psychology-Law Society 42. Psychologists in Independent Practice 43. Family Psychology 44. Society for the Psychological Study of Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Issues 45. Society for the Psychological Study of Ethnic Minority Issues 46. Media Psychology 47. Exercise and Sport Psychology 48. Society for the Study of Peace, Conflict, and Violence: Peace Psychology Division 49. Group Psychology and Group Psychotherapy 50. Addictions 51. Society for the Psychological Study of Men and Masculinity 52. International Psychology 53. Society of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology 54. Society of Pediatric Psychology 55. American Society for the Advancement of Pharmacotherapy 56. Trauma Psychology Source: American Psychological Association making, forgetting, and intelligence. Recent areas of research interest include designing computer-based models of thought processes and identifying biological correlates of cognition. As a cognitive psychologist, you might work as a professor, industrial consultant, or human factors specialist in an educational or business setting. Community psychologists move beyond focusing on specific individuals or families and deal with broad problems of mental health in community settings. These psychologists believe that human behavior is powerfully influenced by the interaction between people and their physical, social, political, and economic environments. They seek to improve individual functioning by enhancing environmental settings that promote psychological health. Community psychologists focus on prevention,
6 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:59 PM Page 6 B-6 CAREERS IN PSYCHOLOGY Karen Moskowitz/Getty Images Cognitive consulting Cognitive psychologists may advise businesses on how to operate more effectively by understanding the human factors involved. promotion of positive mental health, and crisis intervention, with special attention to the problems of underserved groups and ethnic minorities. As a community psychologist, your work settings could include federal, state, and local departments of mental health, corrections, and welfare. You might conduct research or help evaluate research in health service settings, serve as an independent consultant for a private or government agency, or teach and consult as a college or university faculty member. Counseling psychologists help people adjust to life transitions or make life-style changes. This field is very similar to clinical psychology, except that counseling psychologists typically help people with adjustment problems rather than severe psychopathology. Like clinical psychologists, counseling psychologists conduct therapy and provide assessments to individuals and groups. As a counseling psychologist, you would emphasize your clients strengths, helping clients cope during a transitional time using their own skills, interests, and abilities. You might find yourself working in an academic setting as a faculty member or administrator or in a university counseling center, community mental health center, business, or private practice. As with clinical psychology, you will need to obtain a state license to provide counseling services to the public. Developmental psychologists conduct research in age-related behavioral changes and apply their scientific knowledge to educational, child care, policy, and related settings. As a developmental psychologist, you would investigate change across a broad range of topics, including the biological, social, psychological, and cognitive aspects of development. Developmental psychology informs a number of applied fields, including educational psychology, school psychology, child psychopathology, and gerontology. You would probably specialize in behavior during infancy, childhood, adolescence, or middle or late adulthood. Your work setting could be an educational institution, day-care center, youth group program, or senior center. Educational psychologists study the relationship between learning and our physical and social environments. They study the psychological processes involved in learning and develop strategies for enhancing the learning process. As an educational psychologist, you might work in a university in a psychology department or a school of education. You might conduct basic research on topics related to learning or develop innovative methods of teaching to enhance the learning process. You might be employed by a school or government agency or charged with designing and implementing effective employee-training programs in a business setting. Experimental or research psychologists are a diverse group of scientists who investigate a variety of basic behavioral processes in research involving humans and/or other animals. Prominent areas of study in experimental research include motivation, thought, attention, learning, memory, perception, and language. As an experimental psychologist, you would most likely work in an academic setting, teaching courses and supervising students research in addition to conducting your own research. Or you might be employed by a research institution, business, industry affiliate, or government agency. Health psychologists are researchers and practitioners concerned with psychology s contribution to promoting health and preventing disease. As applied psychologists or clinicians, they may help individuals lead healthier lives by designing, conducting, and evaluating programs to stop smoking, lose weight, improve sleep, or prevent the spread of sexually transmitted infections. As researchers and clinicians, they identify conditions and practices associated with health and illness to help create effective interventions. In public service, health psychologists study and work to improve gov-
7 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:59 PM Page 7 APPENDIX B: CAREERS IN PSYCHOLOGY B-7 ernment policies and health-care systems. As a health psychologist, you could be employed in a hospital, medical school, rehabilitation center, public health agency, college or university, or, if you are also a clinical psychologist, in private practice. Forensic psychologists apply psychological principles to legal issues. They conduct research on the interface of law and psychology, help to create public policies related to mental health, and help law-enforcement agencies in criminal investigations. They also provide therapy and assessment to assist the legal community. Some forensic psychologists hold law degrees and provide clients with legal services as well. Although most forensic psychologists are clinical psychologists, they might have expertise in other areas of psychology, such as social or cognitive psychology. As a forensic psychologist, you might work in a university psychology department, law school, research organization, community mental health agency, law-enforcement agency, court, or correctional setting. Industrial/organizational (I/O) psychologists study the relationship between people and their working environments. They may develop new ways to increase productivity, improve personnel selection, or promote job satisfaction in a business setting. Their interests include organizational structure and change, consumer behavior, and personnel selection and training. As an I/O psychologist, you might conduct workplace training or provide organizational analysis and development. You may find yourself working in business, industry, the government, or a college or university. Or you may be self-employed as a consultant or work for a management counseling firm. Neuropsychologists investigate the relationship between neurological processes (structure and function of the brain) and behavior. As a neuropsychologist you might assess, diagnose, or treat disorders related to the central nervous system, such as Alzheimer s disease or stroke. If you are a clinical neuropsychologist, you might work in the neurology, neurosurgery, or psychiatric unit of a hospital. Neuropsychologists also work in academic settings, where they conduct research and teach. Psychometric and quantitative psychologists study the methods and techniques used to acquire psychological knowledge. A psychometrician may update existing neurocognitive or personality tests or devise new tests for use in clinical and school settings or in business and industry. These psychologists also administer, score, and interpret such tests. Quantitative psychologists collaborate with researchers to design, analyze, and interpret the results of research programs. As a psychometric or quantitative psychologist, you will need to be well trained in research methods, statistics, and computer technology. You will most likely be employed by a university or college, testing company, private research firm, or government agency. Rehabilitation psychologists are researchers and practitioners who work with people who have lost optimal functioning after an accident, illness, or other event. As a rehabilitation psychologist, you would probably work in a medical rehabilitation institution or hospital. You might also work in a medical school, university, state or federal vocational rehabilitation agency, or in private practice serving people with physical disabilities. School psychologists are involved in the assessment of and intervention for children in educational settings. They diagnose and treat cognitive, social, and emotional problems that may negatively influence children s learning or overall functioning at school. As a school psychologist, you would collaborate with teachers, parents, and administrators, making recommendations to improve student learning. You would work in an academic setting, a mental health clinic, a federal or state government agency, a child guidance center, or a behavioral research laboratory. Social psychologists are interested in our interactions with others. Social psychologists study how our beliefs, feelings, and behaviors are affected by and influence other people. They study topics such as attitudes, aggression, prejudice, interpersonal attraction, group behavior, and leadership. As a social psychologist, you might work in organizational consultation, marketing research, or other applied psychology fields. Criminal profiling On the popular TV show Law and Order, Special Victims Unit, Dr. George Huang (played by B. D. Wong) is an FBI agent and psychiatrist who uses his background in forensic psychology to conduct criminal investigations. AP Photo/Jennifer Graylock
8 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:59 PM Page 8 B-8 CAREERS IN PSYCHOLOGY You would probably also be a college or university faculty member. Some social psychologists work for hospitals, federal agencies, or businesses performing applied research. Sport psychologists are interested in how participation in sports and other physical activities can enhance personal development and well-being throughout the life span. As a sport psychologist, you would study the psychological factors that influence, and are influenced by, participation in sports and other physical activities, and you would apply this knowledge to everyday settings. You would most likely work as part of a team or organization, but you might also work in a private capacity. Preparing Early for Graduate Study in Psychology Competition for the openings for advanced degrees in psychology is keen. If you choose to go to graduate school, there a number of things you can do now to maximize your chances of gaining admission to the school of your choice. If possible, begin preparing during your first year on campus to maximize opportunities and obtain the experience needed to gain admission to a competitive program. Kristy Arnold and Kelly Horrigan (2002) offer a number of suggestions to facilitate this process: 1. Network. Get to know faculty members and the psychology department by attending activities and meetings. Become involved in psychology clubs and in Psi Chi, the national honor society in psychology. These meetings connect students with similar interests and expose them to a broader study of the field. 2. Become actively involved in research as early as possible. Start by doing simple tasks such as data entry and data collection, and over time you will be prepared to conduct your own research project under the supervision of a research mentor. 3. Volunteer or get a job in a psychology-related field. Getting involved will show your willingness to apply psychological concepts to real-world settings. Further, it will showcase your ability to juggle a number of tasks successfully, such as work and school an important skill for graduate school success. 4. Maintain good grades. Demonstrate the ability to do well in graduate school by demonstrating successful completion of challenging courses, especially those related to your interests in graduate school. In your junior year, you should begin studying for the Graduate Record Exam (GRE), the standardized test that applicants to graduate school must complete. If you start preparing early, you will be ready for success in your graduate school application and study. Membership benefits Members of the Psi Chi Honor Society, such as those meeting here, enjoy educational and professional benefits. They may attend special Psi Chi sessions at psychological conventions, apply for research grants and awards, and read about research advances in the society's journal Eye on Psi Chi. Stephen Simpson/Getty Images So, the next time someone asks you what you will do with your psychology degree, tell them you have a lot of options. You might use your acquired skills and understanding to get a job and succeed in any number of fields, or you might pursue graduate school and then career opportunities in psychology or other associated professions. In any case, what you have learned about behavior and mental processes will surely enrich your life (Hammer, 2003).
9 B1-B9_MyersEx7eMods_APPB.qxp 9/21/07 12:59 PM Page 9 APPENDIX B: CAREERS IN PSYCHOLOGY B-9 For More Information Actkinson, T. R. (2000). Master s and myth. Eye on Psi Chi, 4, American Psychological Association (2003). Careers for the twenty-first century. Washington, DC. American Psychological Association (2005). Graduate study in psychology. Washington, DC. Appleby, D. C. (2002). The savvy psychology major. Dubuque, IA: Kendall/Hunt. Arnold, K., & Horrigan, K. (2002). Gaining admission into the graduate program of your choice. Eye on Psi Chi, Aubrecht, L. (2001). What can you do with a BA in psychology? Eye on Psi Chi, 5, Huss, M. (1996). Secrets to standing out from the pile: Getting into graduate school. Psi Chi Newsletter, 6 7. Lammers, B. (2000). Quick tips for applying to graduate school in psychology. Eye on Psi Chi, 4, Landrum, E. (2001). I m getting my bachelor s degree in psychology. What can I do with it? Eye on Psi Chi, 6, Morgan, B., & Korschgen, A. (2001). Psychology career exploration made easy. Eye on Psi Chi, Sternberg, R. (Ed.) (2002). Career paths in psychology: Where your degree can take you. Washington, DC: APA.
Graduate School Options for Psychology Majors from http://www.psywww.com/careers/options.htm This section will help you learn about graduate programs in psychology, education, and social work that will
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