“I want to create change.”
As a student in the University of New Haven’s Master of Arts program in industrial/organizational psychology, you will bring psychological principles to the workplace to benefit both employees and employers.
Eric C. Marcus, Ph.D.
Dr. Marcus received his Ph.D. in social and organizational psychology from Columbia. He has worked as a consulting social psychologist for almost three decades, specializing in building the capacity of individuals, groups, and organizations for a wide variety of public and private sector clients. He is a co-editor of The Handbook of Conflict Resolution: Theory and Practice.
Our faculty are leaders and innovators in their fields, bringing both deep professional experience and academic rigor to the classroom.
All University of New Haven students have access to the many resources available through the University’s Career Development Center, which has been named one of the best in the nation by The Princeton Review.
From career assessments, networking, and job shadowing to on-campus interviews and salary negotiation, the Career Development Center provides the skills and connections to identify a meaningful career and an opportunity to pursue your passion.Learn More
This course provides an overview of the frameworks, theories, critical issues, and practices associated with the psychological well being of people in the workplace. The study of worker well-being, a sub-area of occupational health psychology, includes topics such as work-life integration, alternative employment schedules and employment relationships, antecedents, moderators and consequences of work stress, and organizational interventions to facilitate the health and well-being of workers in organizations.
Analysis of various theories of organizational and managerial behavior emphasizing the work organization and its internal processes. Psychological factors at play in organizational settings, including motivation, incentives, and conflict, are explored. Research findings relevant to an understanding and prediction of human behavior in organizations are also examined.
Theories, assumptions, and constraints underlying construction and application of psychological tests and measures in industry. Emphasis on selection, validation, and interpretation of appropriate standardized tests and surveys for specific applications in organizations such as employment testing and employee attitude assessment.
The meaning of work, theories of motivation, values and expectations, performance and reinforcement, job satisfaction and motivation, pay as an incentive, interventions to increase work motivation.
The University of New Haven offers a wide variety of in-depth courses that create a transformational educational experience for our students. To view the complete list of courses you'll take while pursuing a master’s degree in Industrial/Organizational Psychology, check out the Academic Catalog:
There are a variety of opportunities for you to learn more about our master’s degree programs, what it is like to be a student here, and the scholarships, assistantships and financial aid that we offer. Whether you want to meet us on campus or online, we have something for you.
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The latest issue of MAIOP Infoline, the official newsletter of the University’s master’s degree program in industrial/organizational psychology, features students discussing their research projects, reflections from I/O psychology students about their participation in the University's Cross-Disciplinary Case Competition, and a spotlight about a recent graduate who joined Hubbell as an organization development specialist.View Now
Candidates for the master’s degree in Industrial/Organizational Psychology must have:
All applications must provide:
NOTE: GRE scores are optionalGraduate Admissions
The University of New Haven Graduate School is an excellent value with reasonable tuition. Of course, you will still have bills to pay and the Financial Aid office can help.