Marissa Shuffler, assistant professor in Clemson’s psychology department, recently became the first behavioral scientist at Clemson to receive the National Science Foundation’s Faculty Early Career Development Program grant, often called the NSF CAREER award. Shuffler will use the award to help identify factors and design interventions that will improve teamwork across multiple disciplines.
Recess. We all loved it. But did we know how much of a role it played in our overall education? An interdisciplinary team of educators from Clemson University are addressing that topic in “Say ‘Yes’ to Recess,” a ClemsonTV webcast highlighting the importance of recess and providing recommendations on recess-related school policies. The video is […]
The perception of bullying has shifted from being a normal part of growing up to a pressing social and public health issue. This is a welcome paradigm shift for many school administrators and higher education faculty involved in the field, but the reality of how to deal with bullying behavior can still perplex even the most devoted parent, teacher or principal.
Clemson University psychology professor James McCubbin was installed as president of the Academy of Behavioral Medicine Research Saturday at its annual meeting in Whistler, British Columbia, Canada.
The departments that will make up the soon-to-be-established College of Education and College of Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences held their Spring Research Forum on April 20, showcasing a wide range of student, faculty and staff research. “Presenters prepared over 70 posters that facilitated conversations about our exciting work and outreach,” said Kathy Headley, senior […]
Clemson University psychology students will present research sponsored by NASA at the 20th annual Posters on the Hill session on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., April 19 and 20.
Google has put its trust in Clemson University researcher Richard Pak to provide insights into how a person’s faith in technology can be restored after a failed experience. Pak and an associate from George Mason University have received a nearly $100,000 Google Faculty Research Award to study how to rekindle humans’ lost trust in technology. […]
Clemson University faculty have named professor of psychology June J. Pilcher one of the very best among them by awarding her the Class of ’39 Award for Excellence.
Draping yourself in what the stars wear can be a few mouse clicks away from it hanging in your closet, thanks to a Clemson University entrepreneur’s business startup.
Beginning July 1, 2016, Clemson University will house a new College of Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences focused on becoming a national and international leader in solving the problems faced by individuals, families, communities and societies. The new college will be comprised of the following departments and schools: Department of Communication Studies Department of Parks, […]
Amelia Kinsella’s real-world interests exist in virtual environments. And the human factors psychology doctoral candidate’s interest in the virtual world was recently recognized to the tune of $10,000. Amelia, a native of Dayton, Ohio, was one of three people recently awarded the Rear Admiral Fred Lewis Post-Graduate Scholarship through the National Training and Simulation Association. […]
In anticipation of the Clemson University College of Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences’ official start on July 1, the college has tapped two veteran Clemson professors to lead its research and academic efforts. Psychology professor Eric Muth has been named associate dean for research and graduate studies; and parks, recreation and tourism management professor Denise Anderson will serve as associate dean for undergraduate studies.
Two human factors psychologists from Clemson University are employing technology used in Hollywood filmmaking to make pedestrians and bicyclists more conspicuous to drivers.
A three-year, 70-million mile space voyage takes some serious planning. That’s why the world’s largest space agency has turned to Clemson University in preparing for the first-ever manned mission to Mars in 2030.
Workplace stress can be overwhelming and harmful at times, but eliminating it may not be the answer to finding happiness with your employer, two psychology experts profess in their just-released book, “Thriving Under Stress.” Tom Britt of Clemson University and Steve Jex of Bowling Green (Ohio) State University say some workplace stress can be leveraged as a career enhancer, if managed properly.