The Professional School of Psychology (PSP) is a graduate school of clinical and organizational psychology headquartered in Sacramento, California, USA. It has its roots in Huckleberry House, San Francisco, 1979.
Approved by the State of California to grant master's and doctorate degrees in psychology, PSP specializes in clinical and organizational psychology. California state approval has been granted under California Education Code 94310.2. The program also is designed to fulfill the requirements of California Business and Professions Code, Section 4980.40 (a) though (d), and 4980.41 (a) through (d). However, applicants should be aware that units earned for courses taken at PSP may not be acceptable for transfer credit at other graduate schools.
PSP is moving to a distributed learning model.
Notable faculty and graduates of PSP include:
Twylla R W Abrahamson
William H Bergquist, president
John Preston (clinical psychopharmacology)
The school is located at 3550 Watt Avenue, Suite 140 Sacramento, CA 95821 USA
Other articles related to "school, professional":
1830 Running with the ball became common in 1830s at Rugby School and Rugby School football became popular throughout the UK in the 1850s and 1860s ... It claims William Webb Ellis, a pupil at Rugby School, picked up the ball and invented rugby ... of its links with the Allies and a desire to ban all professional sports ...
Famous quotes containing the words psychology, professional and/or school:
“We have lost the art of living; and in the most important science of all, the science of daily life, the science of behaviour, we are complete ignoramuses. We have psychology instead.”
—D.H. (David Herbert)
“Men seem more bound to the wheel of success than women do. That women are trained to get satisfaction from affiliation rather than achievement has tended to keep them from great achievement. But it has also freed them from unreasonable expectations about the satisfactions that professional achievement brings.”
—Phyllis Rose (b. 1942)
“A sure proportion of rogue and dunce finds its way into every school and requires a cruel share of time, and the gentle teacher, who wished to be a Providence to youth, is grown a martinet, sore with suspicions; knows as much vice as the judge of a police court, and his love of learning is lost in the routine of grammars and books of elements.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)