Prospective PhD students: I regularly read applications for the PhD program in Psychology & Neuroscience (P&N), the Cognitive Neuroscience Admitting Program (CNAP), and the joint PhD program between Psychology & Neuroscience and Public Policy. I will not be admitting a PhD student through Psychology and Neuroscience for at least two years (until 2022 at the earliest) but am open to students working between our lab and other labs through CNAP.
Prospective post-docs: We have future funding for a post-doc to work on a collaborative study of memory, decision making, and aging with the Cabeza lab, Felipe de Brigard, and Beth Marsh. If you think this project and our labs are an ideal fit, please email me.
Prospective undergraduate students: Please email me if you are interested in joining the lab and we can find a time to meet.
Neuroscience Applications for Everyday Decision Making (NEUROSCI / PSY 462S)
Advanced seminar that evaluates whether neuroscientific research can improve human decision making and make the world a better place for individuals and society. Focus on a broad range of decisions and behaviors related to growing up and growing old, spending money, judging and interacting with others, maintaining emotional, cognitive, and physical health, and protecting the planet.
Fall 2017 (syllabus | evals)
Fall 2018 (syllabus | evals)
Introduction to Statistical Methods in Psychology (PSY 201L)
Introduction to statistical methods for undergraduate psychology majors.
Spring 2018 (syllabus | evals)
Spring 2019 (syllabus | evals)
Fall 2019 (syllabus)
Psychology Teaching Seminar (PSY 601S)
Seminar on course development, teaching strategies, preparation of materials, evaluation, and classroom data collection for a new quantitative methods two-course series for undergraduate psychology majors.
Fall 2019 (syllabus)
PREVIOUS TEACHING AT YALE
Decision Neuroscience (PSYC 458 / ECON 263), Fall 2013 (evals), Fall 2014 (evals)
An overview and examination of the neuroscience of decision making. Interdisciplinary course highlighting research from cognitive neuroscience, psychology, behavioral economics, finance, marketing, computer science, and public health. Topics include reinforcement learning, risky decision making, intertemporal choice, social decision making, impulsivity and self control, development and aging, psychopathology, and commercial (e.g., neuromarketing) and public health applications.