The three pounds of tissue that make up your brain control nearly every function in your body. Delve deep into the world of this incredible organ with this easy to understand and very entertaining web resource. A wide array of information about the nervous system and neuronal functioning is made easy to understand understood through detailed explanations and appealing presentation. This engaging site can be employed successfully by teachers at any level to instill in their students an appreciation for, and understanding of, neuroscience.
This site provides a diverse collection of activities and demonstrations that serve to illustrate a variety of psychological concepts. The vast array of topics covered in ePsych ensures that almost any psychology instructor can find something of use in this dynamic site - and students are sure to enjoy it.
This site is very useful for students in physiological psychology which is an extremely challenging course for undergraduate students. The material is very flexible with five levels of organization (molecular, cellular, neurological, psychological, and social) and three levels of explanation (beginning, intermediate, and advanced). There are diagrams as well as text and several specific information modules that provide for different ways of looking at the material and different formats. The quality of the material is excellent while the site is attractive, accurate, and well-organized. An additional plus of the site is that it is available in two languages: English and French.
PSYBLOG is a collection of blog articles on recent findings or topics of interest in psychology. The studies covered have been published in reputable academic journals in many different areas of psychology. Information is presented in an accessible and interesting way that would likely appeal to students (at all levels) and the general public. Topics are slightly restricted, but still broad enough to be of interest and use to a diverse audience. The blog has over 50,000 readers and is written and designed by Jeremy Dean, a researcher at University College London.