Why do we humans do the things we do? Why do we like certain foods, forms of art, products, and people? Why do men and women behave differently, or have different outcomes? To answer these questions, we turn to the field of psychology. But within that broad field, the answers aren’t always the same. Social psychologists, for instance,argue that our preferences and behaviors are best explained by our culture and upbringing. A new field called evolutionary psychology challenges that point of view,arguing that behaviors are innate, and products of the choices of our ancestors. These are compelling arguments, but rife with controversy. In this course, you will explore the latest scientific research in the field of psychology, enhance your understanding of human behavior, and develop essential skills for success in higher education as you do.


Program Dates: January 24 – February 4


Program Fees: USD 1820


Student Learning Objectives Highlight:

• Explore contemporary research, theories, and debates on human behavior within the field of psychology
• Develop their ability to read, analyze, synthesize, and respond to texts from a variety of genres and disciplines
• Develop rhetorical skills such as argument structure, persuasion, cohesion, and concision
• Refine communication and leadership skills by participating in discussions, presentations, and challenging group-work activities
• Become familiar with the standards of elite American universities: university admissions, classroom communication, citation and referencing, and more
• Familiarize themselves with American Psychological Association format, the system used for academic and professional work in psychology, business, education, and many other fields
• Acquire strategies for long-term, sustained independent language development
• Receive personalized, close feedback and a pedagogical approach tailored to their learning style

Program Schedule:

• Synchronous (Live Instruction) 3 hours per day
• Asynchronous (Activities, Workshops. Group Assignments and more) 3 to 4 hours per day