Portfolio Presentation

Topics: Psychology / Pages: 9 (753 words) / Published: Oct 16th, 2014
Portfolio
Presentation
Megan Libey
PSY 490
Dr. Dennis Plunkett

Introduction
This presentation will go over the various theories that many humans are taught. The theories in the presentation have contributed to the field of psychology over many years, and new ideas, data and collection over materials will make the theories continue to grow with new knowledge that will be learned. The presentation will also touch base on what was important to my learning and how I utilized these in everyday living. Behavioral Theories
Stages of Change
 Behaviorism
 Conditioning
 John

B. Watson

 Stages

of Change

Cognitive Theories
Piaget’s Stages of Cognitive Development


Sensory Motor Stage



Pre-operational Stage



Concrete operational
Stage



Formal Operational
Stage

Developmental Theory
Attachment Theory
 Four

Stages of
Attachment
 John Bowlby

 Innate

Behaviors
 Infants sense of
Security

Humanist Theories
Person Centered theory



Carl Roger’s Clinical Case
Study Result
Personality and Self
Concepts



Incongruence



Congruence

Personality Theories
The “Big Five” Theory of Personality
 Personality

 Represent

traits

a range

between
Extraversion and
Introversion.

Social Psychology Theories
Bystander Effect


Kitty Genovese Case



Five Step decision making
Process



Diffusion of Responsibility



Social Influence

Learning Theories
Kolb’s Learning Styles
 Four

stage learning cycle  David Kolb
 Processing

Continuum
 Perception
Continuum

Favorite and Non Favorite
Theories

Favorite

Non-Favorite

 Cognitive

Theory

 Social

 Humanist

Theory

 Developmental

 Personality

Theory

Psychology Theory

 Learning

Theory

Theory

Influences on future of
Psychology
The National Institute of Health states the future of psychology is connecting mind to brain.



References: Barrett, L.F. (2009). The Future of Psychology: Connecting Mind to Brain. Perspective Psychology Science. 4(4), 326-339. Retrieved from www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov, on August 10, 2014. Blagg, R. (2010). Bystander Effect. Encyclopedia of group processes & Intergroup relations. 64-67. Retrieved from, www.ecampus.phoenix.edu, on August 10, 2014. Flavell, J.H. (1996). Piaget’s Legacy. Psychological Science 7(4), 200-203. Retrieved from, www.ehlit.flinders.edu.au, on August 10, 2014. Gold, M. (2008). Stages of Change. Psych Central. Retrieved from, www.psychcentral.com, on August 10, 2014 Hamaker, E www.psychologicalscience.org on August 10, 2014. Janus, M. (2006). Attachment Theory. Canadian Journal of Psychiatry, 51(8), 546-541. retrieved from, www.ecampus.phoenix.edu, on August 10, 2014. McLeod, S. (2009). Attachment Theory. Retrieved from, www.simplypsychology.org, on August 10, 2014. Patterson, T.G. & Joseph, S. (2007). Person-Centered Personality theory: Support from Self-Determination Theory and Positive Psychology August 10, 2014. Petrides, K.V. (2010). An Application of Belief-Importance Theory with Reference to the Big five and Trait Emotional Intelligence 10, 2014. Pohl, M. (2013). Bystander Effect. Psychology Today. Retrieved from, www.psychologytoday.com, on August 10, 2014

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