Uhler, Room 202
At about the age of 10, my father started telling me that if I kept teasing my sister I would give her a complex. It seemed important to figure out exactly what I was doing.
Seriously—as a kid I spent much of my time in the woods or fishing and developed an interest in the life sciences and animal behavior. I began college as a biology major and enjoyed learning about physiology, cellular biology, ecology etc., but felt my
behavioral training was lacking. Adding a major in psychology provided the behavioral training I was seeking and gave me a framework in which to apply the biology I was learning.
The neural, endocrine, and experiential regulation of social behavior, including sex and aggression (using green anole lizards (Anoliscarolinensis) as a model organism, Behavioral Endocrinology, Behavioral Neuroscience
BS, 1991, Tufts University, Medford, MA; Psychology and Biology (with Thesis Honors)
PhD, 2000, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN; Developmental Psychology, minor in Neural Science, program certificate in Animal Behavior
General Psychology (PSYC 101)
Physiological Psychology (PSYC 350)