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PSYC 3210 Human Lifespan and Development

  • School:
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  • Professor:
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    Andrea Phronebarger, Dr. Diane Snyder, Dr. Julie Baumberger
  • Average Course Rating (from 2 Students)

    4.5/5
    Overall Rating Breakdown
    • 2 Advice
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  • Course Difficulty Rating

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    • Medium 50%

    • Hard 50%

  • Top Course Tags

    Lots of Writing

    Always Do the Reading

    Background Knowledge Expected

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    • Profile picture
    Nov 24, 2016
    | Would recommend.

    This class was tough.

    Course Overview:

    This course was somewhat generic to me and similar to a standard biology course.

    Course highlights:

    The different theories on cognition were of particular interest.

    Hours per week:

    12+ hours

    Advice for students:

    Be sure to manage your time well due to the many written assignments.

    • Spring 2016
    • Dr. Julie Baumberger
    • Yes
    • Background Knowledge Expected Lots of Writing Great Discussions
    • Profile picture
    Oct 27, 2016
    | Would highly recommend.

    Not too easy. Not too difficult.

    Course Overview:

    This was a very informative course that takes the student through all stages of human development from infant to death, while also exploring the many theories of lifespan development, the myths of aging, as well as the grieving process.

    Course highlights:

    Through this course I was able to learn more about the many theories of development, such as Bronfenbrenner's Ecological Systems Theory and Bowlby's Attachment Theory. I researched topics on the indications of shyness in toddlers for later in life, as well as paternal postpartum depression.

    Hours per week:

    12+ hours

    Advice for students:

    Advice for students considering this course would be to definitely consider taking it. Although the name of the course doesn't make it sound very appealing, the course material is well worth the time. Also, be sure to look for the course textbook and get it! I used it from the first assessment throughout the entire course. I found it to be an invaluable resource.

    • Summer 2016
    • Dr. Diane Snyder
    • Yes
    • Lots of Writing Always Do the Reading Requires Lots of Research

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