STP Policy on Website Links from Other Organizations
The Society for the Teaching of Psychology may provide links to materials generated by other organizations. STP will only list cost-free resources which have been prepared to assist teachers of psychology at the graduate, undergraduate, and high school levels.
A resource link may qualify for posting on the STP website if it meets the following criteria:
All requests for posting a link, or for more information, should be forwarded to STP's Internet Editor at email@example.com.
A website dedicated to breaking the habit of prejudice and discrimination. They work together to overcome these social issues by spreading awareness of the problem, establishing harmony between groups, and promoting acceptance of differences. Several pages of resources available to educators seeking to integrate these ideas into their courses. Please visit at http://breakingprejudice.org.
Online Psychology Laboratory (OPL) is the first funded psychology project in the National Science Digital Library. This initial offering provides users with highly interactive, web-deliverable experiments and demonstrations, a cumulative data archive from which students can retrieve datasets for analysis, and pedagogical materials that link psychological sciences to curricula in high schools, community colleges, and 4-year institutions. Phase One of OPL is currently active with 26 fully usable experiments and links to supplemental resources. Psychology students can collect data, analyze data, and report their findings for class assignments or individual projects. Further, OPL provides useful resources that have applications in the disciplines of statistics and the biological bases of human behavior. Please visit at http://opl.apa.org.
An Instructor's Guide for Introducing Industrial-Organizational Psychology. Prepared by the Education and Training Committee of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology. Nine modules of materials addressing important issues in I/O psychology including Leadership and Gender Stereotypes, Workplace Diversity, Motivation and Performance, etc. Many modules are accompanied by supplementary materials and PowerPoint lecture slides.
The Assessment CyberGuide for Learning Goals and Outcomes in the Undergraduate Psychology Major (Task Force on Undergraduate Psychology Major Competencies, Board of Educational Affairs, American Psychological Association) The APA Task Force on Learning Goals and Outcomes has rolled out "The Assessment Cyberguide" online to assist departments with assessment planning. The cyberguide features a series of about 12 articles devoted to tips and information that can help departments make decisions about how to invest their time in assessment planning and maintenance. These include specific evaluation recommendations regarding how each of the ten goals recommended in the Task Force report could be targeted. The ten goals and related outcomes will be up for review and approval by the APA Council of Representatives in August, 2003.
The following principles for undergraduate education in psychology are designed for creating: A world-class educational system that provides students with the workplace skills needed in this information age; A solid academic background that prepares them for advanced study in a wide range of fields; and The knowledge, skills, and abilities that will enhance their personal lives. A quality undergraduate education is designed to produce psychologically literate citizens who apply the principles of psychological science at work and at home. We urge all stakeholders in undergraduate education in psychology to incorporate these principles in establishing goals and objectives that fit their specific institutional needs and missions.
These standards were designed to enhance quality curricula, to express learning goals for students, and to promote change in the teaching of the high school introductory psychology course. This document represents a vision of what students should know and be able to do after completing the high school psychology course.
Open Source Research Methods for the Social Sciences (osRMss) uses a flipped design and class time is devoted to small-group active learning exercises. osRMss teaches that much of social science is a process of trying to uncover causal relations, so causality plays an especially big role, and there are multiple activities on the relation between causality and controlling for third variables. There are also activities on many other topics such as writing survey questions, understanding the important role of diversity and inclusion in research methods, judging if a scientific finding should make it into the news, choosing the appropriate statistical test to answer a given question, and many more. osRMss also provides slides and lecture videos for inspiration. It's open source, so feel free to adapt the materials or use them as you wish.