Thank you for your interest in the graduate program at the Department of Psychology!
NEW! Master of Science (M.S.) in Psychological Science
This new degree is a two year, self-supporting program that combines advanced course work and research. The aim is to provide students with the necessary skills and knowledge to be competitive for admission to doctoral programs and/or to pursue professional opportunities within industry. The degree program is in the final stages of the approval process and more information will be available shortly. NOTE: because this degree program is self-supporting, no tuition and fee waivers are available to students in the program.
- For detailed information on our Master's program click here or select "M.S. Degree" below
- Contact Information
Doctor of Philosopy (Ph.D.) in Psychology
- For detailed information on our doctoral program click here or select "Ph.D. Degree" below
- Program Requirements are available in our Department of Psychology Graduate Student Handbook
- Contact Information
The links below will take you to pages where you can find a variety of useful information:
- Program area descriptions
- M.S. Degree
- Ph.D. Degree
- Financial Aid
- Fellowship opportunities
- Housing information
This web page is only for informational purposes. Official program requirements should be obtained from the Graduate Admissions Office, Department of Psychology, University of Illinois, 603 East Daniel Street, Champaign, Illinois 61820.
Congratulations to Katherine Wood! She's been awarded an NSF fellowship for her research she describes below. Katherine is a Graduate Student in the VCHP program area working with Dan Simons. Research Summary: We don't perceive everything that passes before our eyes. Often this means that irrelevant information doesn't occupy limited cognitive resources, but sometimes these failures of awareness blind us to important aspects of our environment. My research focuses on these failures of awareness, particularly on the information that gets filtered out. What kinds of objects are we most likely to miss? When are we most vulnerable to these failures of awareness? How do changes to the task or environment affect this filtering? Better understanding of how we filter information from our environment can potentially help us understand demanding real-world tasks, such as driving.
The Graduate Studies Office e-mail address is now email@example.com. Please note: messages sent to our previous address - firstname.lastname@example.org may not have been received. We apologize for the inconvenience.