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The Department OF Educational Psychology


The Department of Educational Psychology (EPSY) is home to a variety of interrelated disciplines and degree options focused on human development and well-being in educational and community contexts. Our undergraduate programs prepare students to work with children and youth in a variety of community and school contexts. We also offer a range of professional master’s degrees geared towards professionals in schools, communities, and the corporate world. For those interested in doctoral studies we offer Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) degrees in Educational Psychology, Counseling Psychology, and School Psychology.

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Academic Programs

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Educational Psychology, US News & World Report 2021

Number of Online Courses Available

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Educational Psychology Programs

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UNDERGRADUATE STUDIES

EPSY offers a Bachelor of Science (B.S.) in Education and University Studies, with one of three focuses.

Educational-Psychology-Camp-Student

Graduate Programs

The department of Educational Psychology offers a range of professional graduate degree programs.

Educational-Psychology-Teacher-Students

ONLINE EDUCATION

EPSY offers a wide variety of online programs and courses to many the diverse needs our students.

Educational Psychology Teacher Teaching Students

Certificates

Undergraduate students have the opportunity to complete certificate programs while completing their degree requirements.

FROM OUR FORMER STUDENTS


“I came to the conclusion that being a special educator is less about whom you teach and more about what you teach.”

– Stephanie Haetchen ’12
Special Education Programs

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Dr. Timothy Elliott

Dr. Timothy Elliott

Distinguished Professor

Email: timothyrelliott@tamu.edu

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Timothy R. Elliott, Ph.D., ABPP, is a University Distinguished Professor in the Department of Educational Psychology in the College of Education and Human Development at Texas A&M University. He is a licensed psychologist and holds board certification (ABPP) in rehabilitation psychology.

His research has examined adjustment processes among persons living with chronic and disabling health conditions, with particular emphasis on the role of social problem-solving abilities and other factors that predict adjustment following disability. This work has resulted in over 200 professional publications and federal grant funding for over 15 years (including support for five randomized clinical trials). His research team pioneered the use of long-distance technologies in providing problem solving training to family caregivers of persons with acquired disabilities, including the first randomized clinical trials of a psychological intervention for family caregivers of persons with spinal cord injuries, and for family caregivers of persons with traumatic brain injuries. In 2006, he was featured in the instructional DVD entitled, Caregiving, as part of the Psychotherapy Video/DVD Series on Relationships published by American Psychological Association.

Elliott served on the Defense Health Board’s Neurological/Behavioral Health subcommittee that advises on psychological/mental health issues and neurological symptoms and conditions among service members and their families. He was a member of the Presidential Caregiver Task Force for the American Psychological Association. He served as Editor for Rehabilitation Psychology (2006-2011); currently, he is the Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Clinical Psychology. With colleagues in public health he began Telehealth Counseling Clinic to 2008 to provide mental health services to clients in underserved counties in the Brazos Valley of Texas. It has evolved with the leadership of his protege, Dr. McCord, and is now known as the Telebehavioral Care Clinic (https://health.tamu.edu/care/telebehavioral-care/index.html). He is a recipient of several awards and honors from the Division of Rehabilitation Psychology and the Society of Counseling Psychology.

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