Presented by Catherine Good, PhD, associate professor of psychology at Baruch College
of the City University of New York
Sponsored by NAPE, STEM Equity Pipeline, and the National Science Foundation Complimentary
1.5 hour session.
Join Catherine Good, PhD, associate professor of psychology at Baruch College of
the City University of New York, to explore and discuss the impact of mindsets on
students' achievements and teachers' pedagogical practices for STEM and CTE.
This 1.5-hour session provides time to review theories, learn researched-based interventions,
Dr. Good's research program focuses on the social factors that impact students'
academic achievement, learning, motivation, and self-image. Specifically, she studies
the impact of mindsets--theories of intelligence, belonging, and persistence--on
students' academic outcomes and teachers' pedagogical practices. In addition to
her basic research, she develops interventions for students, teachers, and parents
to facilitate the development of effective and engaged learners. Her work has received
national attention as well as funding from the National Science Foundation, the
U.S. Department of Education, and the National Institutes of Health. Her initial
work laid the foundation for many interventions that schools are adopting to improve
student learning, motivation, and achievement.
Educators of STEM programs, administrators and counselors. Anyone interested in
improving recruitment and retention of females or underrepresented students in their
career and technical Education (CTE) or community-based organizations (CBO) programs.
- Learn researched-based interventions to reduce students' vulnerability to stereotype
- Understand key concepts of stereotype threat and new research showing the impact
of stereotype threat on learning.
Dr. Good is an associate professor of psychology at Baruch College of the City University
of New York and a member of the graduate faculty at CUNY's Graduate Center. She
received a master's degree in mathematics from the University of Kansas in 1994
and an Ad Hoc Interdisciplinary PhD in mathematics education and social psychology
from The University of Texas at Austin in 2001. She continued her training at Columbia
University as a postdoctoral fellow from 2001-2005 and was awarded a postdoctoral
research fellowship from the National Institute of Child and Human Development.
Registration: Register for the Archived Webinar
Resource Handout PDF