educational psychology

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educational psychology

n
(Psychology) the study of methods of training and teaching and their effectiveness, and of the problems experienced in learning formal material; in particular, the study of how to help people, esp school children, with learning problems to overcome their difficulties
References in periodicals archive ?
This can be arranged through the school or by contacting an educational psychologist directly - find a directory of chartered psychologists on The British Psychological Society's website (bps.
Interestingly, this definition does not explicitly require the educational psychologist to work in any particular setting, or hold any particular license or job-title, but instead highlights a professional focus.
An educational psychologist is qualified to diagnose learning difficulties and behavioural issues.
The last dimension suggests that the educational psychologist promote discussions about adult development, develop surveys to know the profile of students, and prepare strategies to explain the students' skills development process, with the coordinators and faculty.
However, the parting shot from the educational psychologist was that even if the child is found to be dyslexic, there will be no extra help at school because of funding difficulties.
Miller, an educational psychologist and scientist in the UK who specializes in autism and related disorders, outlines an approach for parents, teachers, and other professionals to addressing behavior problems in children and teens with autism spectrum disorders.
Cokley, now an educational psychologist at the University of Texas, lacked study skills and did not know how to manage his time.
Dyslexia is a term used by parents worried their children's reading problems will leave them considered "lazy, thick or stupid," a top educational psychologist said.
In his column, Dobson cited the work of two researchers, Kyle Pruett of Yale Medical School and educational psychologist Carol Gilligan of New York University School of Law, to buttress his point of view.
The children don't have the cognitive skills to understand that they're being hit or spanked or slapped for a reason,'' says Charlotte Reznick, an educational psychologist at UCLA.
Dr Madeleine Portwood, senior educational psychologist at Durham County Council, said: "This study shows once again that omega-3 can have a very beneficial effect for children with concentration and behaviour problems.
Bloom, an educational psychologist, developed classification levels of intellectual behavior important in learning (knowledge, comprehension, application, analysis, synthesis, and evaluation, in ascending order of complexity).

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