Job Search Strategies for PSB Majors

Thursday, June 3, 2010

Psychology & Social Behavior
Undergraduate Meet & Greet

"Job Search Strategies"
Allison Keller from UCI Career Services
PSB Faculty

June 3rd, 2010
4:00 – 5:00pm
Social & Behavioral Sciences Gateway, room 1517

Please join us and ask questions that have been on your mind.
Talk with PSB Faculty and Allison Keller and gain insight
into job search strategies in a friendly and informal setting.

Refreshments will be served.

Colloquium Series: May 17

Monday, May 17, 2010

Second-Year Graduate Student Research Presentations

 

Monday, May 17th
12:00-1:30 pm*
Social & Behavioral Sciences Gateway, Room 1517*


 
Hannah Kang - Emotion regulation strategies and bias in memory for emotional reactions to stress
Nicole Basehore - Examining the Lack of Universality in Theory of Mind
among Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder: Does Phenotype Matter?
Steven Frenda - Victim & perpetrator false memories
Becky Nichols - Do cognitive styles predict false memory susceptibility?
Mike Russell - Does childhood ADHD predict early initiation of alcohol and tobacco use?
Ian Tingen - Emotional Elaboration and False Memories
 
**Please note that presentations will start promptly, so please arrive early. Note SBSG location.

Colloquium Series: April 26

Monday, April 26, 2010

The Impact of Gestational Stress on Infant and Child Development

Elysia Davis, Psychiatry & Human Behavior, UCI 

 


Monday, April 26th
12:00-1:30 pm
Social Ecology I, Room 112

 

 
View Dr. Davis'
Faculty website

Abstract:
The prenatal period is a time of rapid change during which fetal organs and organ systems are forming and are vulnerable to both organizing and disorganizing influences. These influences on the fetus have been described as programming; the process by which a stimulus or insult during a vulnerable developmental period has a long-lasting or permanent effect. The effects of programming are dependent on the timing of the exposure and on the developmental stage of organ systems. This presentation will explore the developmental consequences of prenatal exposure to biological and psychosocial signals of maternal stress as factors that may contribute to individual variability in health and disease across the life span. The prospective, longitudinal nature of these investigations will foster discussion of the importance of timing of exposure to prenatal stress for determining the influence on later health outcomes.


 

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