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Professional Organizations

Professional Organizations

American Psychological Association

The American Psychological Association is the world's largest organization of psychologists. Since its founding, APA has been working toward the advancement of psychology as a science, a profession, and a means of promoting human welfare. APA's membership includes researchers, educators, clinicians, consultants, and students in the United States and around the world. APA has specialized divisions in dozens of areas of psychology and affiliations with U.S. state, territorial, and Canadian provincial psychological associations.

Association for Psychological Science

The Association for Psychological Science is the most active and rapidly growing scientific society in the world dedicated to advancing the best of scientific psychology in research, application, and the improvement of the human condition. APS members are a diverse group of the world's foremost scientists and academics, working individually and together across the broad span of knowledge encompassed by basic and applied psychological science.

Society for Neuroscience

The Society for Neuroscience is the professional society devoted to the study of the brain and nervous system. The Society was formed in 1970 and has grown from 500 members to more than 29,000 making it the world's largest organization of scientists devoted to the study of the brain. The Society is dedicated to promoting the exchange of quality science-based information among researchers as well as educating the public about the latest advances in brain research.

National Conferences on Undergraduate Research

NCUR is an association supportive of college and university faculty, students, administrators, and others interested in: 1) promoting undergraduate research, scholarship, and creative activity in all fields of study; 2) enriching undergraduate teaching and learning by providing opportunities for students to experience firsthand the processes of scholarly exploration and discovery that characterize academic life; 3) assisting faculty and others to understand and appreciate the goals, methods, and results of diverse areas of inquiry and ways of knowing.