Current Offerings of the Faculty

 

                      Faculty of Behavioral Sciences

The Behavioral sciences focus on the systematic investigation, study, and analysis of human behavior by means of scientific experimentation and naturalistic observation to achieve objective conclusions. The behavioral sciences border and link to the natural sciences like biology and physiology at one end and the social sciences such as sociology and anthropology on the other end.  Although all these fields concern the study of human behavior and conditions, they differ in their level of analyses and foci, each asking the question of why people think, act, live, and relate as they do.  Examples of behavioral sciences include clinical psychology, neuropsychology, psychobiology, cognitive psychology, and forensic psychology.

 

Undergraduate Program in Psychology

The field of psychology has grown extensively and intensively in the last one hundred years extending into theory, research, and practical application in health, education, business, and politics. Students who earn bachelor degree in psychology learn the foundations for further study in graduate programs focusing on educational, social, organizational, clinical, or forensic psychology at Frantz Fanon University. They may also choose to focus on behavioral medicine.

 

Graduates in the undergraduate psychology program acquire not only a better understanding of themselves and other people but also may pursue postgraduate study in any of the specialties described in  the next page. They may also pursue postgraduate study in public health,  business, economics, management,  or a related field in the social sciences. The duration of the undergraduate program in psychology leading to Bachelor Degree is 4 years. As is the case with other undergraduate programs, applicants to the Psychology Program  must have completed post-secondary education, successful pass  the national secondary school examination or its equivalent (with average grade of B), pass entrance examination of Frantz Fanon University, and present two recommendations.