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George Brown, a Psi Chi Member and a U.S. National Soccer Hall of Famer

Posted By Lawrence T. Guzy, PhD, State University of New York at Oneonta , Friday, February 7, 2020

Several years ago, I served as the advisor to the Psi Chi Chapter at the State University of New York Oneonta campus. We were inducting one of our largest groups into Psi Chi and wanted a very special, off-campus venue that would accommodate the many inductees, their parents, and guests. We found the perfect place—it was the U.S. National Soccer Hall of Fame, which was located at the time in Oneonta, NY. This was the perfect venue and the place where Mia Hamm, Julie Foudy, and so many other soccer Hall of Famers greats were inducted.

I met with the Interim Director of the Hall, George C. Brown, who was an inducted member of the Hall of Fame as a soccer player. In our ensuing conversation, George proudly indicated that he majored in psychology at University of Bridgeport (CT) where he was inducted into their Psi Chi Chapter.

Psi Chi, the International Honor Society in Psychology, may be the only academic honor society to have as one of its members a National Hall of Famer who was inducted as a player. George was also inducted into the New England and Connecticut Soccer Halls of Fame.

Statistically speaking, those are very rare events, in fact, an apparent impossibility, but it happened. The question of this seemingly impossibility is, “When did George have the opportunity to play soccer at an impressive Hall of Fame level, earn an undergraduate psychology degree, be inducted into Psi Chi, obtain a master’s degree in human factors with a concentration in psychology from Columbia Teachers College (now Columbia University), intern at the U.S.N. Groton Submarine Base, New London, CT (where he was a member of a research team establishing chromaticity limits that became part of a Human Factors Design Guide), and finally, become Director of Human Resources for an international corporation?”

Amazingly, George’s soccer career started in 1948 at the age of 13 years when he played alongside his father, also a National Soccer Hall of Famer. George and his father, Jim are the only father–son inductees in the Hall of Fame. George’s father, along with several others, organized the Connecticut State Amateur League and started the Greenport United team. When George began playing for Greenport, his dad joined him for two seasons as a player-coach. George had amazing speed, agility, fantastic ball handling skills, and knew how to find the back of the net. These talents were brought to perfection playing alongside his father.

As a player, George was 5' 4" tall and weighed about 140 pounds. He played for Greenport United in the Connecticut State Amateur League that won the league championship in 1951. He signed with the German Hungarians of the German American Soccer League (GASL). For the next three seasons, his team won three consecutive league championships, as well as the 1956 New York State Cup. George was voted by the fans as Most Valuable Player in 1953 and named to the All-Star Team. He was selected several more times to play on the American Soccer League’s All-Star Team.

During the 1957 season, George suffered an injury to his left knee that ended his soccer career. Even with an injury shortened season, he led the American Soccer League with thirteen goals. George represented the United States in both the World Cup Qualifier against Mexico and the Pan American Games where they won the Bronze Medal. From 1958 to 1960, George served in the U.S. Army. Stationed near Chicago, he was a guest player with the city’s Red Lions Soccer Team.

After his stint in the army, George now needed to seek out a more stable career. In 1960, he was awarded a scholarship to play soccer at the University of Bridgeport. Bridgeport was a soccer powerhouse. Unfortunately, an archaic NCAA rule banned him from playing collegiate soccer. At that time, amateur athletes who played on teams fielding professional players were ineligible to play those collegiate sports. Happily, Bridgeport honoured George’s scholarship and reassigned him to coach the freshman soccer and varsity tennis teams.

Now this is where George’s story takes an unusual twist in favor of psychology and Psi Chi. Like so many college students, George was at a loss as to his life after graduation. He sought guidance from the counseling office at Bridgeport. He was administered several scales including the Strong Vocational Interest Blank. The “Strong” compares an individual’s pattern of responses to the pattern of responses of people of different types and in different occupations. The Strong, named after E. K. Strong, was developed in the 1920s. Over the years, it has been revised many times to update the questions and the professions listed (see also Holland Scale). During one of George’s personal interviews, the results of the various surveys were given to him as to his interests. One of the problems with the “Strong” Scale is that on occasion it has been misidentified as a person’s “interest” and not for the author of the scale. This misinterpretation paved the way for George’s future career choice.

George received the following results from a Certified Psychologist at the Guidance Office:

“Vocations with Greatest Similarity of Interest:”

  1. Lawyer
  2. Writer
  3. Advertising Man
  4. (Strong) Psychologist
  5. Personnel Manager
  6. School Administrator

George saw “#4 (Strong) Psychologist”. Since none of the other prospective careers were listed with the term Strong, he assumed that he had a Strong interest, and this would be the future career goal to pursue. That was a major “win” for Psi Chi and psychology.

His interpersonal skills, managerial ability, and especially his love of soccer was very evident throughout his professional career. While a human resource manager for Exxon, George worked in several international locations in the Middle East, Canada, as well as Texas, Colorado, and New Jersey. At each of these locations, George organized soccer associations, played the game including street soccer in the Middle East, and coached when there was a need.

In 1999, George and his wife Peggy moved to Oneonta, New York, where they both became integral parts of the National Soccer Hall of Fame. George served as Executive Director and his wife served as Archive Manager. While serving as Chair of the Eligibility and Awards Committee, he spearheaded a complete revision of eligibility rules and streamlined the voting policies and procedures. He also initiated the Hall's newsletter, The Hall of Famer. It should be noted that George's service to the National Soccer Hall of Fame was only part of his commitment to the Oneonta community. He soon became involved in the Oneonta Rotary, was elected its President, and during a challenging transition of leadership used his considerable skills in reorganizing and leading the club in a more positive direction. He also served on the local Rotary Foundation Board, to which he was a generous donor, which also funded a scholarship at the local high school. In addition, he joined the Board of Opportunities for Otsego, a community action program. He served for several years on that board and on its Personnel Committee. As a Personnel Committee member, he used his past knowledge of human resources to create some new procedures for the CEO evaluation and other officers, as well. Finally, he was asked to serve pro tem as a member of the search committee choosing the new CEO of Catskill Area Hospice, again at a time of crucial leadership transition.

Reexamining the list of career choices for George, it seems obvious now that George was destined to be a psychologist and in human resources. He had all the requisite skills for working with people, focusing their efforts, and was a successful organizer, mentor, and a great coach. All George needed was a Strong nudge to choose psychology.


George C. Brown (n.d.). In Wikipedia. Retrieved November 12, 2019, from

Strong Vocational Interest Bank (n.d.). In Retrieved November 12, 2019, from


Lawrence T. Guzy, PhD, is an Emeritus Distinguished Teaching Professor at the State University of NY at Oneonta where he taught and mentored student researchers for 39 years. He continues to volunteer as a research mentor. He earned his bachelor of arts degree in psychology from John Carroll University and PhD from the University at Buffalo. He received Fellowships to conduct research at NASA Ames, California; Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Dayton, Ohio; Randolph Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas; and the Israel National Police. He is a Fellow - Aerospace Human Factors Association and Associate Fellow - Aerospace Medical Association.

Lawrence T. Guzy, PhD
Distinguished Teaching Professor, Emeritus
Department of Psychology
State University of New York at Oneonta
Oneonta, NY 13820

Tags:  Chapter Life  Psi Chi Related 

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Twelve Strategies to Increase Participation in Your Chapter

Posted By Bradley Cannon, Psi Chi Central Office, Wednesday, November 20, 2019

Looking to boost the number of students who join and participate with your chapter? Here are twelve ideas that officers and advisors can implement to get new members more involved and excited about your chapter.

1. Increase Your Chapter Communications

More often than not, the reason members become inactive is because they simply don’t know when or where upcoming chapter events will take place. Sometimes they don’t even know who to ask. To correct this, try sending out e-mails, posting information on a highly visible bulletin board in your psychology department, or creating a social media page(s). Remember: no single form of communication will work for everyone. Consider sending out your message in as many ways as possible.

You can also take advantage of technology advancements. For instance, consider hosting a live Facebook video for any students who are off campus and unable to attend your meetings. You could also upload a video of meetings to YouTube or have someone at the meetings (e.g., your chapter secretary) post a brief “meeting minutes” to social media. For online institutions, check out the Eye on Psi Chi magazine article, “Learn From Kaplan University’s Online Chapter Success.”

2. Create a Points System

One creative way to encourage participation is to establish a unique points system. For example, every time a member attends a meeting or event, they get a point (which will be tracked by the chapter’s president or secretary). Once members have attended three, five, or however many times that you would like, then they will be eligible for a special “elite membership category,” which can be recognized on your campus.

(Important: If you decide to create a points system, please keep the following in mind: Psi Chi chapters may not impose any type of service activity as a condition for eligibility to join—membership eligibility must be based on academic performance only. And of course, hazing is strictly prohibited.)

Want to create additional interest in your chapter’s points system? You could also offer a special gift to those attend your chapter meetings and events a set number of times. For example, consider purchasing a bundle of graduation regalia, which your elite members could then borrow during their senior graduation ceremonies! Speaking of rewards, that brings us to our next suggestion . . .

3. Offer Prizes and Raffles

Give away the occasional free raffle item, like some of these awesome Psi Chi T-shirts or maybe Psi Chi gift cards so that the winner can choose the perfect reward. Here are some other ideas:

  • Get your advisor to agree to conduct an in-depth review of a student’s paper or resumé of their choice. Then, raffle off this attractive opportunity, which won’t cost you or your chapter a dime!
  • Advertise that you will donate a few dollars to an organization or cause of your choice for each person who shows up at a particular meeting or event. (You were probably already planning to donate to a cause anyway, am I right?!)
  • If you’re hosting a graduate school workshop, consider purchasing copies of Psi Chi’s Graduate School eBook for attendees.

4. Feed the Troops!

Sometimes, just the briefest mention of refreshments is all it will take to fill a room for your upcoming events. Plus, if your food smells really good (e.g., pizza or hot brownies), you’ll probably also draw in nearby psychology students who just happened to be in the area!

5. Provide Course Extra Credit

Many professors provide a list to their students each semester containing possible activities that count for extra credit. Why not ask your professors to add Psi Chi events to these lists? Or perhaps your professors would provide extra credit to students who support your chapter in some other way!

6. Create Engaging Content for Your Meetings

Promoting interesting talks is a great way to pull in new and returning members. For example, invite a guest speaker such as a professor at your campus or a Psi Chi alumnus who could give helpful career advice. No topic is off limits; consider programming about fascinating fields of psychology, career support, or graduate school advice. View Digest 275 for some popular topic ideas for your meetings.

Members also like to conduct regular community service projects at meetings such a making cards for military personnel who are overseas. When getting to know your members, it is sometimes fun to have movie nights or go out to eat as a group too!

7. Show Everyone the Value in Participating

Students sometimes do not know what they’re missing at your chapter events. They might even think that applicable membership benefits end as soon as they add Psi Chi to the resumés. It is your mission to tell them otherwise.

Psi Chi provides countless Membership Benefits such as this blog and $400,000 in annual awards and grants. But that's just where it starts! Your individual chapter also offers countless leadership, community service, education, and friendship opportunities.

Let others know that your chapter is a perfect platform for them to have fun and build meaningful relationships with others who have similar passions. To do this, try informing them about some of the activities your chapter plans to conduct this year. Your sense of excitement will likely show through, and more members are sure to participate as a result. With more members, you chapter will be able to accomplish bigger tasks (e.g., community service projects) than ever before!

8. Introduce Yourself and Others

This may seem obvious, but including others can be easily overlooked in group settings. Please always make sure to reach out to each and every new member and visitor at your chapter meetings and events. Consider asking them their opinions or encouraging them to tell everyone a little about who they are.

Students who leave meetings feeling a stronger connection with current active members are more likely to return. You can learn more about being inclusive in the recent Eye article, “Campus Protests Highlight Student Concerns: Can Your Chapter Help?”.

9. Update Newcomers About Your Chapter

Students are also less likely to put forth their ideas if they don’t feel “in the loop” about your chapter. So, let them know what projects your chapter has recently been involved in.

To do this, ask someone such as a chapter secretary to start each meeting by describing the events at the last meeting so that any new visitors feel as informed as possible. It is also helpful to keep handouts about upcoming projects or copies of your chapter’s Strategic Plan nearby to share with others.

10. Seek Out Diverse Groups

Is it possible that there are groups of eligible members who your chapter might have overlooked? See this recent blog post for a full list of eligible groups of people. The post also describes the new changes to make it easier for transfer students to join, and advice to start promoting your chapter to members who will soon be eligible is also included.

11. Institute Annual Chapter Goals

Are you unsure what cool things your chapter will accomplish this year? If so, your chapter may be at a heightened risk to accomplish little or even nothing at all. No worries. Here's how you can fix this:

At your next chapter meeting, review our Strategic Plan as a group to come up with activity ideas throughout the year that everyone can look forward to. This is a sure method to give your chapter a definite direction for the months to come. Just as important, decide then and there, who will take on any specific responsibilities to ensure that these plans become a success.

12. Give Everyone Something to Do

Most important, students who are given ways to get involved are more likely to return to future meetings. At each and every opportunity, try to give new participants at least one small task that they can each perform.

For example, maybe you could ask a first-time visitor to suggest what snack you should bring to the next meeting (they are definitely more likely to return if they know your chapter will be having their favorite snacks!). Or perhaps a new member might be interested in leading a five-minute discussion at the next meeting about a psychology-related issue they are passionate about. Involving new students could even be as simple as bringing a few Psi Chi flyers to each meeting so that you can ask newcomers to hang up a few across campus on their way back to their dorm rooms after the meeting.

Related Articles

Note. This post was updated 11/20/2019 in order to add sections 2, 3, 4, 5, and 10, and make other minor modifications. The previous title of this post was “Modern Enthusiasm: Getting Students Excited About Your Chapter.” The changes above were inspired by feedback provided in the “Leadership in Community: Ideas for Strengthening Your Chapter From the 2009 National Leadership Conference” article published in the spring 2009 issue of Eye on Psi Chi.

Tags:  Chapter Life  Psi Chi Related 

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Making the Most of Your Chapter Advisor

Posted By Bradley Cannon, Psi Chi Central Office, Monday, September 16, 2019

Local chapter faculty advisors are the backbone of our Professional Organization. Although student officers come and go each year with their own unique ambitions and plans, your local advisor (or advisors) make sure that each student transition is successful. Advisors provide invaluable guidance to student officers. They serve as a meaningful connection between students and other faculty. And they help students obtain unique and hands-on educational experiences outside of the classroom. Of Psi Chi’s 1150+ chapters, I think it is safe to say that almost every single good chapter has a great advisor!

And yet, did you know that your advisor faces many challenges with regard to leading your chapter? Fortunately, as a student officer or member, there are ways that you can help to increase your local advisor’s support and communication with your chapter. This article addresses possible challenges that your advisor may be facing, as well as five specific steps that you can take to increase their support of you and your chapter.

1. Time Takes All

In a 2018 survey taken by 37 advisors, 43% identified “time” as a major challenge for their chapters, and an additional 46% identified it as a moderate challenge. This was the top challenge identified, which really isn’t too big of a surprise. As you can see in this recent magazine article, teaching is only the “tip of the iceberg” of responsibilities that faculty members possess. They also often chair honors theses, supervise student conference presentations, write educational articles and books, write letters of recommendation, and so much more! Fortunately, there are many ways that you and your chapter could help to alleviate your advisor’s time.

First of all, you could always offer to help your advisor with her other priorities. For example, perhaps your chapter members could get together to assist in data collection for one of your advisor’s research projects. This will give student members useful experience that they can put on their CVs, plus it will also help your advisor see how managing your chapter can be rewarding for her too, not just a distraction from her other duties.

Second, some chapters also create specific officer roles designed to reduce advisor responsibilities. For example, if your advisor spends a lot of time organizing an induction ceremony each fall, then perhaps your chapter could establish an Induction Officer position. A Membership Coordinator, Elections Cooredinator, or Social Media Voice could each also be useful student positions to support your advisor.

2. A Little Inspiration Goes a Long Way

Sometimes, an inactive group of officers or student members during a previous academic year might have caused an advisor to think that her efforts were not appreciated or useful. In fact, in the same survey mentioned above, 35% of advisors identified “motivating officers” to be a major challenge and 43% identified it as a moderate challenge. This was the second-highest challenge identified.

One thing you can do to correct this is to simply visit your advisor and let her know that you appreciate her support of your chapter. Perhaps you could even take this a step further by surprising your advisor with a small award or gift recognizing her good deeds for Psi Chi.

Another way to inspire your advisor is to lead by example. So if you would like to see your chapter become more active or tackle a specific project, then offer to help “get the ball rolling” instead of simply requesting for your advisor to do all of the heavy lifting. For example:

3. Ask If You Can Host a Meeting

If your chapter doesn’t already host regular meetings, then ask the advisor if you could put up some flyers in order to promote a meeting. Attendance at this meeting will help you to quickly gauge interest in having future chapter activities and establishing student leadership positions. It is possible that your advisor will also be able to tell you of other specific communication strategies (e.g., an available email list) that you could use too; be sure to ask about this too!

If your chapter already has officers, then you will want to check with them too and seek their support if possible. Or, if your chapter doesn’t have any officers, then that’s definitely something you should discuss at your upcoming meeting. Your advisor will know who the current officers are and how to best reach them.

By the way, to identify your advisor, visit Psi Chi’s Chapter Directory Search, select your chapter, and then choose “Staff.” Often, any current officers will be listed here too.

4. Other Faculty Can Help

Faculty advisors sometimes feel a little isolated and indicate that they don’t have enough support by other faculty and their psychology department. In the recent advisor survey, 22% indicated that motivating other advisors was a moderate challenge, 5% indicated that department support was a major challenge, and 19% indicated that it was a moderate challenge.

So, another way to support your primary faculty advisor is to involve other faculty and gain your department’s favorable opinion of your chapter. For instance, invite various faculty members to present about their personal research interests or their graduate programs at your upcoming meetings. Here’s a full article on obtaining Departmental Support for Your Chapter. Enjoy!

In time, one of these faculty members might even be willing to become a coadvisor for your chapter—you should ask them! Many chapters have a coadvisor or two, each of whom will take on certain duties related to running your chapter. Having a coadvisor is obviously incredibly helpful for alleviating your primary faculty advisor’s workload. And also, advisors often have fun collaborating with one another, which results in increased engagement by both individuals (for example, see this magazine article about coadvising). Having a coadvisor also ensures a smooth transition when the primary advisor eventually steps down.

5. Let Them Know You Want Their Feedback

Because Psi Chi chapters are primarily led by students, some advisors may be intentionally “staying out of the way” so that students can gain leadership skills and so forth. Indeed, there is a sort of art to facilitating student leadership without actually running student leadership. An entire magazine article about this is available, appropriately titled, “Student Advising: A Compromise Between Homer Simpson and Josef Stalin."

Therefore, if your advisor has been kind of “hands off” with regard to leading your chapter, then perhaps she is simply attempting to give you adequate space to make your own decisions and grow as a leader. However, every student is at a unique stage in life and has unique skills, so if you have questions, then don’t hesitate to reach out to your advisor for additional support. In almost all cases, your advisor will be more than happy to support you on your journey.

In conclusion, there is great value in supporting and nourishing a professional relationship with your chapter advisor. Your advisor is a key source for maintaining your chapter and pointing officers in the right direction each year. Together, there is little that your chapter members and advisor cannot accomplish.

Related Articles

Note. This article was inspired by feedback provided in the “Leadership in Community: Ideas for Strengthening Your Chapter From the 2009 National Leadership Conference” article published in the spring 2009 issue of Eye on Psi Chi.

Tags:  Chapter Life  Psi Chi Related 

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Psi Chi Chapter Challenge: A Letter from Aisha Linnea Udochi

Posted By Aisha Linnea Udochi, University of Minnesota - Twin Cities, Tuesday, August 13, 2019
Updated: Tuesday, August 13, 2019


Dear Members of Psi Chi,

A challenge is defined as “something needing great mental or physical effort in order to be done successfully, or the situation of facing this kind of effort” (Cambridge Dictionary, n.d.). Although we often see this word and instinctually assign it a negative connotation, without the challenges we’ve faced, we would not be the people we are today. We would not appreciate the things we have worked hard for, and we would not have the skills we developed through these challenges that allow us to continue to succeed.

The great thing about living in a social world is that we don’t have to face these challenges alone. Often, if you look around to the people, institutions, and organizations closest to you, you’ll find that they have helped you get through the hard times—be they social, financial, or emotional challenges. These people and entities are the ones deserving of your time and appreciation.

For me, Psi Chi, the International Honor Society in Psychology, has not only been there to support me through my own challenges, but has also continued to assist me throughout my successes. Growing up in Arkansas, my access to psychology-affiliated events was limited due to location. Needless to say, with renowned and regional conferences cycling through locations in states such as Texas and New Mexico, travel to these areas became an expensive venture. Having recently graduated, I also no longer had access to the same financial resources afforded to me as a student. Thanks to the travel grants Psi Chi offered, however, I was able to defray some of the cost so that I was able to present my research at a conference, network with people in my field of interest, and build both my breadth of experience within a professional setting and my CV for the eventual graduate school applications.

But Psi Chi’s contribution to my undergraduate success did not stop there. My chapter of Psi Chi at the University of Central Arkansas (UCA) also allowed me to meet some of the greatest people and aspiring psychologists that I could have hoped for. As officers, we were able to meet and organize biweekly events to engage our Psychology Department in both fun and educational activities that not only benefitted our organization, but also every student in our department. At UCA, Psi Chi was not an organization that only sought to support honors students—we aimed for our events to enrich the experience for all students who showed interest in pursuing a future in psychology. I feel honored to have gotten to be part of the leadership of such a great organization and even more blessed because of who I met through working with Psi Chi.

It is for these very reasons that I decided to participate in the Psi Chi Chapter Challenge this past spring. Having felt both social and financial support from Psi Chi, I found this Challenge a great venue for paying them back in kind. What better way to show my gratitude than to help raise money for an organization that invested in my future? Increasingly motivating to me was knowing where this money was going. Psi Chi was very clear that the money earned from the Chapter Challenge would be put toward awards, grants, and scholarships, and that a portion of each members’ contribution would go back to our local chapter. As I previously mentioned, I benefitted a great deal from the grants Psi Chi offered, thus I felt this challenge was a great way to literally pay them back for the money they gave me. Further, knowing that I would be leaving my local chapter to pursue my graduate career, the Chapter Challenge also gave me a way to pay back the great experience the UCA chapter of Psi Chi provided me during my undergraduate career.


Each year, Psi Chi conducts the Chapter Challenge. Listen to the Chapter Challenge Spring 2019 Top Fundraiser Aisha Linnea Udochi share her experience.

View Video Full Screen

I am thoroughly excited today to encourage every Psi Chi member and chapter to participate in this upcoming Psi Chi Chapter Challenge. This semester, Psi Chi will also be partnering with the Lady Gaga's Born This Way Foundation to encourage each chapter to fundraise while spreading kindness within their communities. I believe that this addition to the Chapter Challenge is a great way to motivate members to actively involve themselves in the change they want to make in this world, enrich the lives of others within their communities, and still tangibly benefit from the experience (e.g., resumé builder, volunteer experience).

If you are hearing or reading this, you have probably already benefited from Psi Chi without knowing it. There are resources Psi Chi wants you to take advantage of, and whether you are a graduate student, undergraduate student, Psi Chi officer, or Psi Chi member, I want you to have the same positive experience I have had with Psi Chi. I hope that you make good use of the benefits Psi Chi offers. And, in the spirit of kindness, I hope that you will want to pay them back. Please consider participating in the Psi Chi Chapter Challenge to do this, as well as becoming more involved in your local chapter.

Thank you very much for your time.

Aisha Linnea Udochi
Doctoral Student
Personality, Individual Differences, and Behavior Genetics
University of Minnesota – Twin Cities
(501) 242-2279

Tags:  A Better You  Chapter Life  Psi Chi Related 

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Psi Chi Partners With Lady Gaga's Born This Way Foundation: Give Back to Get Back

Posted By Cynthia Wilson, Psi Chi Director of Membership & Development, Tuesday, August 13, 2019
Updated: Tuesday, August 13, 2019
In an effort to make the Psi Chi Fall 2019 Chapter Challenge both fulfilling and experiential, Psi Chi has partnered with the Lady Gaga's Born This Way Foundation (BTWF). Together, we are proud to bring you our own special Psi Chi version of BTWF's Be Kind 21-Day Challenge, which takes place from September 1–21.

As an incentive to take this challenge, Lady Gaga has generously agreed to award one participant with a pair of tickets to an upcoming Lady Gaga show! Be sure to sign up in advance and read the details carefully to ensure that you are eligible. Feel free to invite a friend to participate in this challenge with you too!

Some Background Information

BTWF is led by Lady Gaga and her mother, Cynthia Germanotta. According to their mission statement: BTWF is committed to supporting the wellness of young people and empowering them to create a kinder and braver world. To achieve these goals, BTWF leverages evidence-based programming and authentic partnerships in order to work with young people to build kinder communities and improve mental health resources.

The Psi Chi Fall 2019 Chapter Challenge is a fundraising campaign in which we ask chapters to fundraise as a team to support Psi Chi member programs for ALL members. Although the virtual fundraising component of the Chapter Challenge is critical to the sustainability of our Society, we wanted to bring a real-world element to it to make your participation in the Chapter Challenge a rewarding one.

Spreading Kindness

Based upon the concept that it takes 21 days to develop a good habit, Psi Chi and BTWF are working together to spread kindness. We encourage Psi Chi members to join us in these efforts by taking the #BeKind21 Challenge starting on September 1.

Further, we hope that you will document what your chapter does as part of this challenge: do you provide mentoring to younger students, do you collect cans for your local food bank, or do you provide resources to support mental health issues on your campus?

As you will have documented your efforts in the #BeKind21 Challenge, we then ask you to use these pictures and/or videos in your appeals that you send out to seek donations for the Psi Chi Fall 2019 Chapter Challenge beginning November 1. This evidence of service in your chapter will inspire others to support Psi Chi with a financial gift.


Each year, Psi Chi conducts the Chapter Challenge. Listen to the Chapter Challenge Spring 2019 Top Fundraiser Aisha Linnea Udochi share her experience.

View Video Full Screen

Our Challenge to You

For information on how you can take part in the Psi Chi Fall 2019 Chapter Challenge, visit It’s an easy, friendly competition, and through your participation in this fundraising campaign, you can also spread kindness. We encourage you to take both the #BeKind21 Challenge and the Psi Chi Fall 2019 Chapter Challenge this fall. Plus, this year, participation in the Chapter Challenge will make your Model Chapter Award application even stronger.

You got into psychology to help others. Promote prosocial behavior and volunteer to take part in these two, exciting challenges this fall. By giving back you can get back so much in return.


Tags:  A Better You  Chapter Life  Psi Chi Related 

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Chapter Leaders, Do Your Student Members Really Know You?

Posted By Bradley Cannon, Psi Chi Central Office, Monday, July 29, 2019

In a recent Psi Chi survey taken by 466 student members, a whopping 36% of them did not know who their chapter officers were or how to contact them. Further, 22% could not identify their primary faculty advisor or how to contact that person either.

I am sure that you will agree with me on the following: All members should know who to contact at their chapter if they have questions, suggestions, or would like to offer their services for chapter activities.

I have often heard chapter leaders wish that they could gain more participation in their Psi Chi events. In fact, to help with this, we've recently released many articles about increasing chapter engagement such as Strategies to Increase Awareness of Your Chapter and Getting Students Excited About Your Chapter. And so, I was naturally a little surprised to learn from the same survey mentioned above that 31% of students also indicated that they are not given enough opportunities to participate and lead at their chapter.

Could increasing knowledge of who your officers are and how to contact them result in the increased chapter participation and support that many officers and advisors seek? There’s one way to find out.

Today, I would like to encourage you chapter to think about some ways introduce your chapter leaders to others at your school and in your community. As it turns out, these efforts to be more connectable are not only extremely important—they are also fun. For example, last year, the Help University Chapter in Malaysia posted some really creative and professional looking officer snapshots in order to introduce members to their new team. Take a look:

And also, here’s an example of a snapshot of one of the Help chapter’s individual officers. You can view all of the others snapshots HERE.

Strategies to Recognize Your Chapter Leaders

So, what are some ways to promote your local leaders? For starters, feature your officers on social media like the examples above created by the Help University Chapter. Next, consider hosting a special Meet-And-Greet event where everyone gets to tell a little about themselves and what they’d like to accomplish with Psi Chi during the school year ahead. To increase attendance, consider letting people know that snacks will be available during this casual event.

Chapter leaders, it is also helpful to introduce yourselves at the beginning of each meeting throughout the academic year. Any new attendees will appreciate learning who you are, and some returning members may appreciate the brief reminder too. Further, you might also ask your officers to identify themselves and their role in Psi Chi during their various classes in order to reach a wider range of people.

To make your contact information more permanently available, you could also feature your officers and their e-mails on a Psi Chi bulletin board located somewhere easily seen in your psychology department. Officers’ names and contact info is useful information to include on your chapter website or blog too (of course, do get your chapter leaders' permission BEFORE sharing their personal info).

Last but not least, definitely remember to feature your faculty advisor and any coadvisors too. Your advisor is the only representative of your chapter who can remain in office for many years in a row, thus building stability and increased knowledge for your chapter and its relationships with other faculty in your psychology department. Better establishing your advisor’s role can benefit your chapter for years to come.

Final Thoughts

Officers sometimes overlook—or are a little shy about—spotlighting themselves. But don’t be. Never hesitate to “shout it out to the rooftops” that you are a Psi Chi officer. Doing so will show your pride in being a part of a Professional Organization, and it will make your chapter more approachable for other students (and faculty) interested in becoming involved. Further, Psi Chi’s mission is recognizing and promoting excellence in the science and application of psychology, so recognizing your chapter leaders aligns perfectly with the greater mission of Psi Chi.

I hope that this post has given you some quick ideas that would be easy to implement at your chapter. And now, I want to end off by sharing some good news. According to the survey I mentioned above, 94% of the students who do know their officers indicated that their officers are both friendly and knowledgeable. I am sure that they are absolutely right. Our officers are the best!

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Tags:  Chapter Life  Psi Chi Related 

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Welcome New Chapters: 2018–19

Posted By Bradley Cannon, Tuesday, July 9, 2019
Updated: Monday, July 1, 2019

Psi Chi welcomed 21,000+ new members during the 2018–19 academic year. Further, 12 brand-new chapters were approved by Psi Chi’s Board of Directors since last July, including two chapters that are located outside of the United States. As Psi Chi’s nears its 90th anniversary in September, the total number of chapters is now up to 1,150+.

Below is a map indicating each new chapter. If you are located nearby to any of these chapters (or if you know colleagues located at these chapters), please take a moment to welcome them to our Professional Organization. You can identify each chapter's advisor by visiting our Chapter Directory Search tool. We are always appreciative of those who help to continuously strengthen our network across the field of psychology.

New Chapters Approved

Chapters Approved in 2018–19

  • *Barton College (NC), SE Region
  • *Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University-Prescott (AZ), RM Region
  • Lincoln University of Missouri, MW Region
  • New England College (NH), E Region
  • Ottawa University (AZ), RM Region
  • Pillar College (NJ), E Region
  • Richmond University (United Kingdom), SE Region
  • Salem College (NC), SE Region
  • University of New Brunswick (Canada), MW Region
  • **University of Science & Arts of Oklahoma, SW Region
  • Washington State University, Global Campus, W Region
  • *William James College (MA), E Region

We are also pleased to welcome these three chapters, which were previously approved in 2017–18 and later installed in the 2018–19 academic year:

  • ***Holy Cross College
  • ***Saint Mary’s University of Minnesota, Minneapolis
  • ***Viterbo University

More Good News

During the past year, Psi Chi has made advancements in many areas. For example, we conducted the #HelpHelpedMe Initiative, which sought to make others more comfortable seeking help whenever they might need it. A record number of awards and grants were bestowed to deserving students and faculty. And the first-ever guided Psi Chi Crowd collaborative research project was launched and has now become a huge success; more than 4,000 data points were collected across the United States and numerous other countries.

To learn much more about Psi Chi’s latest accomplishments, download a free PDF copy of our 2018–19 Psi Chi Annual Report. We are deeply grateful for all the many supporters of Psi Chi. Thank you for choosing to use Psi Chi as a platform to recognize your exceptional students and faculty in psychology. Pictured below are inductees at the new Washington State University, Global Campus Chapter's installation ceremony. Welcome to Psi Chi!

Looking Forward

Staff at the Central Office are constantly in communication with individuals interested in starting new chapters at their local campuses. In fact, we noticed someone express an interest in having a Psi Chi chapter just a couple days ago on our LinkedIn company page.

Reader, do you have connections at a school that doesn’t have a Psi Chi chapter? Please share our Membership Benefits page with them so that they can learn about Psi Chi. To start a new chapter, visit HERE.

We are eager to begin yet another successful academic year. Here are some specific resources to help officers, faculty, students, and alumni make the most of the months ahead.

* Denotes chapters that have been Board approved but not yet installed.
** Denotes chapters that were reopened after previously closing.
*** Denotes chapters that were previously Board approved in the 2017–18 year and later installed during the 2018–19 year.

Tags:  Chapter Life  Psi Chi Related 

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Ideas to Increase Departmental Support for You and Your Chapter

Posted By Bradley Cannon, Wednesday, July 3, 2019
Updated: Monday, July 1, 2019

If your psychology department’s happy, everybody’s happy.

Your department has the ability to support you and your Psi Chi chapter in all sorts of ways. For example, they can fund chapter endeavors such as trips to regional conventions. They can encourage membership and participation in your chapter. They can give you free promotional space in any local newsletters or other publications. They can ask professors to provide extra credit to students who attend public Psi Chi events. And they can even “free up” advisors’ time so that officers can focus more on growing and nurturing your chapter.

So, does your chapter actively receive the tools and encouragement that it needs from your department? If not, then perhaps the leaders of your psychology department simply aren’t aware of the many ways that your chapter can, in return, support them and their educational missions. Here are seven easy ideas to impress the faculty on your campus and gain the support that you and your chapter members deserve.

1. Connect Students With Research Labs

Students often have absolutely no clue which research opportunities are available and are even less clear on who exactly they should ask. Sometimes, they aren’t even aware of the value of research experience—all of this creates a perfect opportunity for your chapter to really shine. Each semester, why not reach out to all professors in order to collect a list of upcoming student research assistant opportunities. Make sure to gather a little information about what each student research opportunity would involve (e.g., approximate start date, expected hours, responsibilities, skills required, contact information). Then, you can present these opportunities at a special chapter event or distribute flyers as appropriate throughout the department.

Also, for any chapter events about research opportunities, you can likely find students who would be delighted to share about their recent research experiences. This will create further interest in potential student researchers. And faculty and students alike will greatly appreciate these efforts.

2. Host Events That Promote Your College’s Graduate Programs

Many chapters regularly invite students to visit a panel or speaker session featuring representatives of their school’s various graduate school programs. Professors (and current graduate students) generally always are eager to speak, and students often appreciate the opportunity to ask specific questions. To further encourage undergraduates to pursue graduate school, you could also host a workshop about how to prepare graduate school applications.

For many undergraduates, the chance to find out exactly what is expected is too tempting to pass up! Plus, this type of event will give your graduate school professors a special, informal opportunity to see future potential students in action. As you know, colleges pay a lot of money to promote their graduate programs; doing so through Psi Chi is sure to establish real departmental appreciation and value for you and your chapter.

3. Educate Local High School Students

Schedule a day to visit local high school psychology classes, and encourage those students to consider pursuing a degree in psychology on your campus. Just imagine how pleased your department chair will be when you ask her if there is anything in particular that she would like for your members to discuss with regard to obtaining a bachelor’s degree at your psychology department. And of course, giving your student members a chance to present before a live audience is great practice for them too.

4. Bring in a Big-Name Speaker

Raise some funds with your chapter, and then offer to pay for transportation and lodging so that a big-name speaker can present at your college or university. Who knows? Maybe you could even pick a speaker who your department chair would be particularly interested in. Or, perhaps your department has a particular theme or area that many professors are interested in, which you could strategically support through an invited speaker.

5. Give Out an Award at Department-Wide Gatherings

The next time that your department gets together for an end-of-year dinner or some other event, ask if you can present a particular annual award to a student or faculty member on behalf of your Psi Chi chapter. This will ensure that everyone present is aware of your chapter and one of the many ways that it serves to support your department.

By raising some funds, your chapter could even provide a trophy or a cash prize for excellence. Or, another way to support department-wide gatherings is to volunteer your chapter to bring food, procure a guest speaker, or even host the entire event.

6. Invite Faculty to Join and Participate

People of many walks of life are eligible to join Psi Chi. Last year, the Psi Chi Central Office specially focused on encouraging chapters to reach out to diverse groups of people who are sometimes overlooked during recruitment drives. Faculty members are one of these groups!

Actively ask if your faculty members if would be willing to speak at upcoming meetings or participate in community service events. Better yet, see if they’d like to join. Here are the specific requirements for faculty. Importantly, it does not matter if your faculty members were eligible to join back when they were students, nor does it matter if there was a chapter located at the schools where they previously attended. Full-time faculty with either a master's or doctoral degree are eligible!

In particular, your chapter’s induction ceremonies are a perfect time to leave an extremely positive impression on faculty. After all, what better way to introduce someone to your chapter than when smiling faces receive their membership certificates and as new officers are sworn in? Encourage all faculty to attend your ceremonies.

Also, go ahead and invite your college administration too such as the president, provost, etc. It couldn’t hurt, right? Dr. Prohaska has more on that in a recent magazine article.

7. Share Your Chapter’s Goals Each Year

Last but not least, perhaps the most obvious strategy to increase support of your chapter—which is often overlooked—is to simply reach out to your department chair each year in order to explain briefly your chapter’s goals. Specifically, let your chair know that your chapter hopes to (a) strengthen relationships between students and faculty, and (b) provide meaningful public services on behalf of your department to others in your community. It might also be a good idea to specifically ask your department chair and other professors if there are any particular ways that your chapter might be able to better support them.

Every school is unique, but it is my belief that any one the seven strategies above could make a significant difference in your future, your chapter's future, and your community's future. Also, if you happen to try out one or more of the ideas listed above, I would love to hear from you about how it went. Likewise, if you have other ideas for aligning your chapter so that it will be more supportive of your department, please don’t be a stranger. Reach out to me at

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Note. This article was inspired by feedback provided in the “Leadership in Community: Ideas for Strengthening Your Chapter From the 2009 National Leadership Conference” article published in the spring 2009 issue of Eye on Psi Chi.

Tags:  Chapter Life 

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Should Your Chapter Activities Be in the News?

Posted By Bradley Cannon, Psi Chi Central Office, Tuesday, May 28, 2019
Updated: Tuesday, May 28, 2019

Last fall, I shared 10 or so news stories from various publications that feature Psi Chi chapters making a difference in their communities. Also, I briefly discussed some of the many media platforms where you should consider spreading the news about your chapter.

But what exactly is news, and how do you know which of your chapter’s activities you should share with others? Here is a quick tip: Choose events that meet some of these seven qualities, which journalists look for in order to determine whether a story is newsworthy.

  • Timeliness—Did the story/event occur recently, or will it occur soon?
  • Proximity—Is the story/event local and relevant to the people who will be receiving it?
  • Impact or Consequence—Will the story/event change people’s lives?
  • Novelty or Rarity—Is the story/event unusual or unexpected?
  • Conflict—Will the story/event stir up further discussion or debate?
  • Human Interest—Does the story/event provide a unique glimpse into someone’s life?
  • Prominence—Are the people in your story/event easily recognized or famous to your audience?

One story/event will probably only feature three or four of the qualities above. However, the more qualities that it does include, the more likely it will be picked up by the local media. For example, if your chapter will soon (Timeliness) be traveling to the local grocery story (Proximity) to raise funds for autism awareness (Impact) by selling cookies decorated like human brains (Novelty), then you’ve absolutely got a story worth sharing!

Even better, consider ways to fulfill the other newsworthiness qualities during your chapter’s upcoming events. For example, for the autism awareness event introduced in the previous paragraph, you could invite a popular local band member (Prominence) to join your event, play a few songs, and share about her experiences (Human Interest) with people who treated her differently due to her autism (Conflict). As you can see, through only a little extra effort, you now have a highly newsworthy story that many local media outlets will be ecstatic to feature!

And now, here are some of the latest Psi Chi chapters and members in the news. Please note that each of these stories takes place during the fall 2018 semester. I will share spring 2019 articles later this year, so be sure to continue promoting your chapter in the media and perhaps your article will be featured here in the blog as well.

Place Your Bets! How to Host a Chapter Trivia Game Show
December 18, 2018—Psi-Chi-ology Lab

Psychology Alumna Studies European Attitudes Toward Immigration Through Psi Chi Grant
November 16, 2018—UMSL Daily

Catawba Psi Chi Inducts New Members
November 8, 2018—Salisbury Post

It’s About Time to Meet Our Leaders
November 7, 2018—The Banner

Pepperdine Psi Chi Works to Increase On-Campus Presence
October 31, 2018—Pepperdine University Graphic

Top Recruiting Chapters of Fiscal Year 2018
October 29, 2018—Psi-Chi-ology Lab

A Conversation About Student Mental Health and Wellness

October 29, 2018—Net News Ledger

Lighthouse, Psi Chi Offer Depression Screening, Information
October 25, 2018—The Collegian

Purdue Northwest Grad Finds Direction and Excels

October 4, 2018—Chicago Tribune

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Tags:  Chapter Life  Psi Chi Related 

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Find Out When Your Chapter Was Chartered

Posted By Psi Chi Central Office, Monday, April 29, 2019
Updated: Monday, April 29, 2019

Here's a FULL LIST of all Psi Chi chapters, sorted alphabetically, with their charter dates included. Goodness, there are a lot, aren’t there!? A total of 1,215, to be precise. Take a peek at your chapter’s founding date, and be sure to celebrate any anniversary milestones for your chapter!

Caption: Holy Cross College charter on October 2, 2018.

Note: This list was created in February 2019. Chapters founded after that date are not included. Some schools or chapters listed may be inactive or closed. If you are interested in starting a chapter at your university of college, please visit HERE.

Abilene Christian University 5/1/2002
Adams State University 11/28/2007
Adelphi University 11/17/1950
Adler University 6/16/1992
Adrian College 11/28/1973
Agnes Scott College 4/16/1990
Alabama Agricultural and Mechanical University 4/28/1992
Alabama State University 5/8/2013
Albany State University 3/16/1995
Albion College 2/11/1964
Albright College 5/18/1990
Alcorn State University 12/4/2004
Alfred University 2/20/1964
All Hallows College, Dublin City University 3/26/2014
Allegheny College 1/12/1990
Alliant International University 5/19/1967
Alliant International University Los Angeles 10/29/2014
Alma College 5/19/1960
Alvernia University 4/29/1993
Alverno College 5/14/1973
American International College 5/14/1978
American University 3/28/1958
American University in Cairo 2/1/2012
Anderson University 12/2/1998
Andrews University 4/26/1978
Angelo State University 3/27/1992
Appalachian State University 4/27/1982
Aquinas College 1/25/1981
Arcadia University 5/12/1939
Argosy University, Schaumburg Campus 11/22/1985
Arizona State University 5/20/1951
Arizona State University West 11/30/1995
Arkansas State University 2/27/1979
Arkansas Tech University 10/18/2002
Armstrong State University 11/18/2003
Asbury University 10/16/1993
Ashland University 4/16/1993
Assumption College 5/8/2000
Athens State University 5/30/1985
Auburn University 5/21/1961
Auburn University at Montgomery 1/19/1986
Augsburg University 4/28/1992
Augusta University 6/3/1983
Augustana College 10/24/1969
Augustana University 5/10/2016
Aurora University 9/23/2005
Austin College 11/5/1976
Austin Peay State University 4/16/1990
Avila University 5/24/1975
Azusa Pacific University 11/10/2000
Baker University 10/3/1992
Baldwin Wallace University 11/9/1956
Ball State University 1/28/1977
Bard College 4/12/2008
Barry University 11/2/1974
Baruch College, CUNY 8/26/1947
Bay Path University 4/25/2004
Baylor University 4/18/1942
Bellarmine University 4/21/1968
Belmont University 10/14/1991
Beloit College 2/25/1982
Benedictine College 1/14/1964
Benedictine University 4/26/1979
Bennett College 1/28/1994
Berea College 11/29/1957
Berry College 5/8/1986
Bethany College - Bethany, WV 12/4/1991
Bethany College, Kansas 9/14/1980
Bethune-Cookman University 4/24/1981
Binghamton University, State University of NY 4/19/1982
Biola University 5/22/1981
Birmingham-Southern College 4/11/1974
Black Hills State University 4/14/1999
Blackburn College 1/30/2014
Bloomfield College 4/6/1984
Bloomsburg University of Pennsylvania 5/21/1970
Bluefield College 9/10/2000
Bluffton University 5/6/2000
Boise State University 4/22/1992
Boston College 5/15/1995
Boston University 4/10/1953
Bowie State University 5/23/1974
Bowling Green State University 6/9/1947
Bradley University 5/20/1968
Brandeis University 4/26/1990
Brenau University 2/2/2006
Brescia University 3/14/1995
Brevard College 4/5/2016
Briar Cliff University 7/18/1987
Bridgewater College 12/10/1998
Bridgewater State University 11/23/1986
Brigham Young University 2/23/1954
Brigham Young University Hawaii 5/3/2006
Brooklyn College of the City University of NY 6/1/1951
Bryant University 5/5/2009
Bucknell University 5/23/1950
Buena Vista University 5/14/2002
Buffalo State College, State University of NY 11/16/1979
Butler University 4/23/1997
CA Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo 6/5/1995
Cabrini University 11/9/1983
Caldwell University 5/8/1991
California Lutheran University 2/2/1992
California State Polytechnic University, Pomona 2/12/1982
California State University San Marcos 12/9/1993
California State University, Bakersfield 6/15/1991
California State University, Channel Islands 12/8/2008
California State University, Chico 5/23/1964
California State University, Dominguez Hills 7/14/1972
California State University, East Bay 5/8/1992
California State University, Fresno 5/23/1951
California State University, Fullerton 4/14/1967
California State University, Long Beach 4/25/1954
California State University, Los Angeles 5/6/1956
California State University, Monterey Bay 11/5/2010
California State University, Northridge 4/7/1967
California State University, Sacramento 10/28/1958
California State University, San Bernardino 4/2/1976
California State University, Stanislaus 11/16/1984
California University of Pennsylvania 5/6/1989
Calvin College 2/22/1997
Cameron University 4/23/1993
Campbell University 9/30/2004
Campbellsville University 10/11/2007
Canisius College 5/6/1974
Capital University 5/14/1977
Cardinal Stritch University 2/10/1979
Carlos Albizu University, Miami Campus 10/18/1985
Carlow University 7/25/2013
Carnegie Mellon University 5/13/1975
Carroll College 5/12/1989
Carroll University 5/11/1980
Carson-Newman University 5/10/1965
Carthage College 5/13/1972
Case Western Reserve University 12/9/1949
Castleton State College 5/13/1950
Castleton University 5/14/1992
Catawba College 5/9/1974
Cazenovia College 5/4/2007
Cedar Crest College 9/12/1990
Centenary College of Louisiana 2/22/1995
Centenary University 5/5/1993
Central College 4/29/1991
Central Connecticut State University 1/12/1968
Central Methodist University 3/3/2014
Central Michigan University 5/29/1970
Central State University 5/20/1982
Central Washington University 5/13/1962
Centre College 4/21/1994
Chaminade University of Honolulu 5/11/1996
Champlain College 4/23/2017
Chapman University 5/19/1988
Charleston Southern University 11/9/1994
Chatham University 5/6/1991
Chestnut Hill College 4/9/1981
Cheyney University of Pennsylvania 5/4/1977
Chicago State University 10/24/1993
Chowan University 5/1/2007
Christian Brothers University 1/30/1987
Christopher Newport University 3/30/1989
City College of the City University of New York 2/22/1961
Claflin University 1/25/2016
Claremont Graduate University 4/7/2011
Claremont McKenna College 5/10/1979
Clarion University of Pennsylvania 5/6/1975
Clark Atlanta University 5/9/1977
Clark University 5/13/1960
Clarke University 4/21/1999
Clarkson University 2/25/2004
Clayton State University 11/6/2006
Clemson University 4/24/1975
Cleveland State University 6/11/1984
Coastal Carolina University 3/22/1990
Coe College 1/23/2004
Coker College 3/9/1994
Colby College 3/5/1981
Colby-Sawyer College 5/4/1999
Colgate University 5/18/1950
College of Charleston 4/10/1979
College of Idaho 5/12/1994
College of Mount Saint Vincent 3/23/1982
College of New Rochelle 11/14/1975
College of Saint Elizabeth 9/28/1992
College of Santa Fe 4/29/1994
College of St. Benedict - St. John’s University 5/15/1973
College of St. Joseph 2/14/1993
College of Staten Island, CUNY 5/19/1978
College of the Holy Cross 3/30/1965
College of the Ozarks 3/26/1998
College of William and Mary 5/21/1961
College of Wooster 5/6/1993
Colorado Mesa University 4/4/1988
Colorado State University 5/15/1964
Colorado State University-Pueblo 5/29/1968
Columbia College 4/30/1997
Columbia College, SC 4/9/2017
Columbia University 9/15/2017
Columbia University, Teachers College 4/19/1963
Columbus State University 5/25/1973
Conception Seminary College 9/5/1988
Concord University 5/5/1992
Concordia College 5/20/1961
Concordia University Chicago 5/27/1996
Concordia University Irvine 4/13/1997
Concordia University Portland 4/18/2009
Concordia University Texas 12/4/2015
Concordia University-Wisconsin 4/25/2012
Connecticut College 3/8/1988
Coppin State University 5/12/1995
Corban University 4/20/1998
Cornell College 5/19/1993
Cornell University 5/4/1948
Covenant College 4/15/1988
Creighton University 4/22/1979
Culver-Stockton College 2/23/1996
Cumberland University 5/4/2000
Curry College 11/19/2010
Daemen College 10/15/1999
Dakota Wesleyan University 3/23/2000
Dalton State College 8/8/2014
Dana College 2/29/2008
Dartmouth College 1/12/1996
Davidson College 5/7/1999
Davis & Elkins College 5/14/1969
Delaware State University 12/7/1981
Delta State University 12/2/1993
Denison University 6/9/1946
DePaul University 2/2/1966
DePauw University 4/7/1954
DeSales University 4/29/1987
Dickinson College 4/24/1975
Dillard University 5/10/1973
Dixie State University 1/29/2015
Doane University 3/4/1987
Dominican College of Blauvelt 5/12/1993
Dominican University 4/30/1980
Dominican University of California 4/15/1980
Douglass College 10/19/1940
Dowling College 3/30/1977
Drake University 9/4/1929
Drew University 4/20/1980
Drexel University 5/14/1973
Drury University 5/18/1978
Duke University 4/15/1959
Duquesne University 5/23/1950
Earlham College 11/12/1999
East Carolina University 12/8/1966
East Central University 5/2/1978
East Stroudsburg University of Pennsylvania 5/7/1980
East Tennessee State University 3/3/1977
East Texas Baptist University 11/9/2004
Eastern Connecticut State University 11/17/1982
Eastern Illinois University 5/19/1969
Eastern Kentucky University 5/24/1968
Eastern Michigan University 12/7/1978
Eastern Nazarene College 5/18/1989
Eastern New Mexico University 2/18/1967
Eastern Oregon University 5/22/1982
Eastern University 5/3/1984
Eastern Washington University 6/1/1962
Eckerd College 3/8/2001
Edgecliff College 5/22/1966
Edgewood College 5/3/2006
Edinboro University of Pennsylvania 5/20/1971
Elizabeth City State University 5/5/1993
Elizabethtown College 5/3/1977
Elmhurst College 12/15/1965
Elmira College 6/5/1971
Elon University 5/12/1992
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University 11/14/2003
Emmanuel College 2/25/1965
Emory & Henry College 3/24/1996
Emory University 5/23/1976
Emporia State University 5/17/1964
Endicott College 5/8/2006
Eureka College 12/5/2017
Evangel University 11/16/1992
Fairfield University 5/4/1977
Fairleigh Dickinson University, Madison 5/13/1968
Fairleigh Dickinson University, Rutherford 5/4/1963
Fairleigh Dickinson University, Teaneck 7/7/1967
Fairmont State University 9/24/1993
Farmingdale State College 1/6/2012
Faulkner University 10/6/2015
Fayetteville State University 12/3/1993
Felician University 10/1/2012
Ferris State University 4/7/2014
Ferrum College 12/4/1992
Fielding Graduate University 7/29/2010
Fisher College 4/7/2015
Fisk University 4/16/1981
Fitchburg State University 5/5/1983
Flagler College 12/5/2002
Florida A & M University 6/4/1969
Florida Atlantic University 2/27/1998
Florida Gulf Coast University 3/18/2014
Florida Institute of Technology 7/1/1981
Florida International University 6/4/1975
Florida Memorial University 8/21/2002
Florida Southern College 5/22/1962
Florida State University 5/2/1959
Fontbonne University 5/15/2009
Fordham College of Liberal Studies, Westchester 5/14/1970
Fordham University at Lincoln Center 12/9/1983
Fordham University at Rose Hill 10/29/1980
Forest Institute of Professional Psychology 5/11/1991
Forest Institute of Professional Psychology - MO 3/13/1991
Fort Hays State University 4/24/1970
Fort Lewis College 4/16/1993
Framingham State University 4/30/2006
Francis Marion University 6/29/1978
Franciscan University of Steubenville 3/15/1989
Franklin and Marshall College 4/27/1977
Franklin College 11/10/2010
Franklin Pierce University 5/16/1995
Freed-Hardeman University 10/16/2003
Friends University 11/20/1996
Frostburg State University 4/4/1976
Furman University 5/18/1971
Gallaudet University 10/29/1997
Gannon University 1/29/1982
Gardner-Webb University 5/4/1987
Geneva College 4/11/1991
George Fox University 4/17/1995
George Mason University 2/8/1974
Georgetown College 2/2/1989
Georgetown University 2/23/1973
Georgia College and State University 11/2/1993
Georgia Gwinnett College 5/24/2011
Georgia Institute of Technology 5/27/1999
Georgia Southern University 6/3/1981
Georgia Southwestern State University 10/13/1989
Georgia State University 3/28/1960
Georgian Court University 4/9/1978
Gettysburg College 6/5/1949
Gonzaga University 9/10/1992
Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary 4/8/1994
Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary-Charlotte 5/4/2002
Goucher College 5/6/1991
Governors State University 9/15/1997
Grand Canyon University 5/3/1995
Grand Valley State University 9/12/1990
Grand View University 3/6/2018
Greensboro College 4/17/1996
Greenville College 5/5/2004
Grinnell College 10/9/2007
Grove City College 4/28/1995
Gustavus Adolphus College 4/25/1988
Gwynedd Mercy University 2/23/2007
Hamilton College 5/4/1977
Hamline University 10/9/1968
Hampden-Sydney College 4/13/1962
Hampton University 11/11/1975
Hanover College 5/25/1977
Harding University 11/11/1976
Hardin-Simmons University 10/18/1996
Hartwick College 12/1/1951
Hastings College 12/1/1982
Haverford College 2/3/2011
Hawaii Pacific University 11/6/1994
Heidelberg University 4/26/1984
HELP University 6/1/2015
Henderson State University 12/7/1992
Hendrix College 10/11/1996
High Point University 4/9/1988
Hilbert College 4/15/2016
Hillsdale College 5/17/1977
Hiram College 4/30/2008
Hobart and William Smith Colleges 3/5/2014
Hofstra University 12/28/1950
Hollins University 3/17/1959
Holy Cross College 10/2/2018
Holy Family University 6/1/1968
Holy Names University 11/7/1989
Hood College 5/16/1974
Hope College 10/27/1965
Hope International University 12/14/2016
Houghton College 12/2/2003
Houston Baptist University 5/15/1975
Howard Payne University 2/27/2013
Howard University 6/2/1947
Humboldt State University 3/9/1984
Hunter College of the City University of NY 5/24/1950
Huntingdon College 4/25/1965
Huntington University 4/1/2013
Husson University 5/4/2014
Huston-Tillotson University 4/27/2016
Idaho State University 10/27/1989
Illinois College 5/9/1997
Illinois Institute of Technology 12/9/1955
Illinois State University 11/28/1984
Illinois Wesleyan University 5/8/1975
Immaculata University 5/5/1977
Indiana State University 4/20/1980
Indiana University Bloomington 5/28/1948
Indiana University East 4/14/1995
Indiana University Kokomo 4/6/1995
Indiana University Northwest 5/7/1978
Indiana University of Pennsylvania 5/24/1970
Indiana University South Bend 9/12/1975
Indiana University Southeast 12/1/1989
Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne 4/16/1996
Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis 12/9/1981
Indiana Wesleyan University 11/17/2000
Iona College 5/6/1968
Iowa State University 9/4/1929
Ithaca College 5/2/1992
Jackson State University 4/22/1980
Jacksonville State University 5/17/1994
Jacksonville University 10/1/1965
James Madison University 12/9/1971
John Brown University 4/19/1993
John Carroll University 11/4/1965
John Jay College of Criminal Justice, CUNY 5/30/1974
Johnson C. Smith University 10/22/1987
Judson University 4/12/2005
Juniata College 10/3/1991
Kansas State University 5/24/1970
Kean University 5/3/1974
Keene State College 5/12/1989
Keiser University 11/15/2017
Kennesaw State University 11/17/1982
Kent State University 3/21/1941
Kentucky State University 5/12/2017
Kentucky Wesleyan College 9/2/1997
Kenyon College 4/28/2013
King University 4/21/1994
King's College 5/16/1973
Knox College 10/28/1992
Kutztown University of Pennsylvania 4/13/1972
La Roche College 5/13/1992
La Salle University 6/1/1964
La Sierra University 6/15/2000
Lafayette College 3/23/1960
LaGrange College 5/16/1994
Lake Erie College 5/18/1967
Lake Forest College 12/1/1960
Lake Superior State University 4/27/2014
Lakehead University 4/13/2013
Lakeland University 4/20/2016
Lamar University 4/23/1986
Lander University 4/23/1986
Lasell College 4/27/2010
Lawrence University 5/18/1992
Le Moyne College 10/23/1990
Lebanon Valley College 2/12/1964
Lee University 4/29/1992
Lehigh University 5/19/1955
Lehman College of the City University of NY 5/7/1969
Lenoir-Rhyne University 12/4/1992
LeTourneau University 11/22/2011
Lewis & Clark College 6/4/1986
Lewis University 3/25/1981
Lewis-Clark State College 5/6/2005
Liberty University 4/21/1988
Life University 5/1/2013
Limestone College 2/18/2017
Lincoln Memorial University 12/1/1995
Lincoln University 4/22/1982
Lindenwood University 5/21/1994
Lindenwood University - Belleville 4/21/2014
Linfield College 3/31/1983
Lipscomb University 5/31/1971
Lock Haven University of Pennsylvania 12/16/1983
Long Island University, Brooklyn Campus 5/21/1961
Long Island University, C.W. Post Campus 12/16/1959
Long Island University, Southampton College 5/9/1988
Longwood University 4/26/1988
Loras College 4/9/1995
Louisiana College 3/17/1949
Louisiana State University 5/11/1945
Louisiana State University at Alexandria 11/23/2005
Louisiana State University in Shreveport 11/5/1999
Louisiana Tech University 4/21/1976
Loyola Marymount University 5/9/1979
Loyola University Chicago 10/25/1952
Loyola University Maryland 1/19/1973
Loyola University New Orleans 10/6/1967
Luther College 5/16/1990
Lycoming College 4/12/1976
Lynn University 2/7/2003
Lyon College 4/14/1993
Macalester College 11/8/1990
MacMurray College 6/1/1960
Madonna University 12/1/1992
Manchester University 5/7/2001
Manhattan College 1/30/1975
Manhattanville College 11/28/1979
Mansfield University of Pennsylvania 12/6/1973
Marian University 10/30/1983
Marietta College 12/10/1981
Marist College 3/2/1979
Marquette University 2/2/1960
Mars Hill University 12/4/2014
Marshall University 6/5/1948
Mary Baldwin University 5/9/1975
Marygrove College 6/23/1993
Marymount California University 3/27/2015
Marymount Manhattan College 2/28/1979
Marymount University 10/24/1981
Maryville College 5/6/1991
Maryville University 9/7/2008
Marywood University 5/28/1966
Massachusetts College of Liberal Arts 12/11/2002
McDaniel College 5/15/1974
McKendree University 4/30/2006
McMurry University 4/28/1999
McNeese State University 12/10/1994
Mercer University 5/26/1993
Mercy College 9/1/1978
Mercyhurst University 10/16/1991
Meredith College 5/9/1975
Merrimack College 4/17/1985
Messiah College 4/14/2005
Methodist University 4/22/1983
Metropolitan State University 4/23/1999
Metropolitan State University of Denver 4/18/1974
Miami University 5/24/1940
Michigan School of Psychology 2/25/2015
Michigan State University 5/27/1965
Michigan Technological University 4/17/2010
MidAmerica Nazarene University 3/11/1986
Middle Tennessee State University 8/31/1972
Middlebury College 5/24/1996
Midland University 11/8/1998
Midwestern State University 5/12/1974
Midwestern University - Downers Grove 7/11/2014
Midwestern University-Glendale 2/9/2016
Millersville University of Pennsylvania 5/4/1989
Milligan College 3/19/2002
Millsaps College 12/7/2008
Minnesota State University- Moorhead 7/16/1984
Minnesota State University, Mankato 11/4/1993
Misericordia University 11/11/1994
Mississippi College 5/3/1990
Mississippi State University 4/6/1991
Mississippi State University - Meridian Campus 8/7/2012
Mississippi University for Women 5/4/1998
Missouri Southern State University 6/18/1980
Missouri State University 5/29/1970
Missouri University of Science and Technology 4/20/1979
Missouri Western State University 10/27/1989
Mitchell College 3/29/2006
Molloy College 5/25/1973
Monmouth College 5/25/1972
Monmouth University 6/2/1964
Montana State University-Billings 2/5/1972
Montana State University-Bozeman 6/4/1965
Montclair State University 5/9/1971
Moravian College 5/11/1976
Morehead State University 4/24/1979
Morehouse College 11/1/1984
Morgan State University 5/23/1958
Morningside College 6/5/1939
Morris Brown College 5/3/1996
Mount Holyoke College 5/8/1980
Mount Mary University 5/3/2001
Mount Mercy University 4/29/1995
Mount Saint Mary College 3/29/1994
Mount St. Joseph University 1/25/1998
Mount St. Mary's College 11/17/1984
Mount St. Mary's University 11/1/1976
Mount Vernon Nazarene University 4/28/2011
Muhlenberg College 12/9/1959
Mundelein College 5/29/1974
Murray State University 5/19/1965
Muskingum University 5/14/1968
Nasson College 5/20/1968
National University 6/30/1992
National University of Ireland Galway 1/23/2009
Nazareth College of Rochester 4/27/1979
Nebraska Wesleyan University 1/1/1930
Neumann University 5/9/1988
Nevada State College 4/24/2015
New Jersey City University 5/7/1979
New Mexico Highlands University 3/5/1948
New Mexico State University 5/16/1962
New York Institute of Technology 12/19/1974
New York University 4/20/1933
New York University, University Heights 4/20/1934
Newbury College 4/12/2016
Newman University 4/30/2005
Niagara University 4/29/1983
Nicholls State University 11/8/1979
Norfolk State University 5/8/1975
North Carolina A & T State University 11/18/1979
North Carolina Central University 5/21/1961
North Carolina State University 5/1/1968
North Carolina Wesleyan College 5/7/1983
North Central College 5/4/1974
North Central University 4/18/2000
North Dakota State University 2/12/1974
North Greenville University 4/26/2010
North Park University 11/6/1985
Northeastern Illinois University 7/30/1968
Northeastern State University 12/10/1982
Northeastern University 5/27/1997
Northern Arizona University 5/5/1976
Northern Illinois University 4/17/1963
Northern Kentucky University 4/10/1981
Northern Michigan University 9/21/1997
Northern State University 4/28/1989
Northland College 5/7/1999
Northwest Missouri State University 5/7/1982
Northwest Nazarene University 6/2/1998
Northwest University 4/21/1999
Northwestern College 4/28/1993
Northwestern Oklahoma State University 10/3/1995
Northwestern State University of Louisiana 1/8/1969
Norwich University 4/30/1998
Notre Dame de Namur University 4/26/1995
Notre Dame of Maryland University 12/10/1974
Nova Southeastern University 4/25/2003
Oakland University 10/30/1984
Occidental College 9/30/1947
Oglethorpe University 5/8/1985
Ohio Dominican University 5/1/1979
Ohio Northern University 5/15/1996
Ohio University 9/4/1929
Ohio Valley University 11/10/2015
Ohio Wesleyan University 5/15/1951
Oklahoma Baptist University 9/27/1968
Oklahoma Christian University 4/25/1999
Oklahoma City University 8/19/1967
Oklahoma State University 11/10/1948
Old Dominion University 12/1/1972
Olivet College 2/27/1979
Olivet Nazarene University 4/30/1998
Oregon Institute of Technology 5/16/2002
Oregon State University 5/30/2002
Otterbein University 2/6/1991
Ouachita Baptist University 3/12/1992
Our Lady of the Lake University 11/4/1998
Pace University 12/21/1969
Pace University, Pleasantville 5/10/1991
Pacific Lutheran University 5/15/1987
Pacific Union College 12/8/1981
Pacific University 3/15/1994
Palm Beach Atlantic University 4/12/2005
Palo Alto University 6/3/2016
Park University 12/4/1996
Parsons College 1/21/1967
Penn State University World Campus 10/24/2014
Pennsylvania State University 1/1/1930
Pennsylvania State University Altoona 2/8/2007
Pennsylvania State University at Abington 1/27/2004
Pennsylvania State University at Erie, The Behrend 2/24/1991
Pennsylvania State University at Harrisburg 5/14/1993
Pennsylvania State University Berks 10/29/2006
Pennsylvania State University Greater Allegheny 10/22/2007
Pennsylvania State University Lehigh Valley 5/10/2004
Pennsylvania State University New Kensington 12/9/2005
Pennsylvania State University, Brandywine 4/28/2016
Peoples' Friendship University of Russia 10/10/2013
Pepperdine University 1/29/1977
Pepperdine University, West Los Angeles 5/18/1952
Peru State College 4/8/2017
Pfeiffer University 4/19/1982
Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine 6/13/2012
Phillips University 10/23/1992
Piedmont College 4/22/1992
Pittsburg State University 2/13/1941
Pitzer College 5/2/1990
Plattsburgh State University of New York 2/17/1968
Plymouth State University 11/1/1984
Point Loma Nazarene University 5/14/1993
Point Park University 4/18/1990
Pomona College 11/28/1988
Portland State University 6/12/1998
Prairie View A & M University 5/3/2002
Presbyterian College 12/5/1972
Providence College 6/30/1991
Purchase College, State University of New York 4/25/2007
Purdue North Central 5/5/2006
Purdue University 5/14/1964
Purdue University Global 8/18/2010
Purdue University Northwest 5/16/1993
Queens College, City University of New York 5/24/1951
Queens University of Charlotte 4/24/2005
Quincy University 4/18/1993
Quinnipiac University 9/18/1986
Radford University 3/16/1979
Ramapo College of New Jersey 11/1/1998
Randolph College 4/18/1993
Randolph-Macon College 5/7/1990
Regent University 11/17/2010
Regis College 4/27/1971
Regis University 5/7/1989
Rhode Island College 11/25/1992
Rhodes College 1/20/1952
Rice University 4/23/1990
Richmond University 1/26/2018
Rider University 5/24/1965
Ripon College 11/1/1970
Rivier University 11/11/2011
Roanoke College 5/4/1980
Robert Morris University 10/12/2008
Rochester College 10/1/1997
Rochester Institute of Technology 5/2/2017
Rockford University 4/8/1997
Rockhurst University 2/11/1994
Roger Williams University 9/29/1978
Rogers State University 5/9/2003
Rollins College 5/30/1997
Rollins College, Brevard Campus 12/11/1992
Roosevelt University - Chicago Campus 12/14/1947
Roosevelt University - Schaumburg Campus 12/19/2001
Rowan University 4/19/1991
Rutgers University Camden 5/23/1968
Rutgers University New Brunswick 9/4/1929
Rutgers University Newark 1/27/1969
Sacred Heart University 4/5/1987
Saginaw Valley State University 2/12/1984
Saint Ambrose University 11/10/1980
Saint Anselm College 5/2/1990
Saint Francis University 4/2/2004
Saint Joseph's College of Maine 4/20/2006
Saint Joseph's College-Indiana 4/10/1979
Saint Joseph's University 4/10/1974
Saint Leo University 6/6/1997
Saint Louis University 5/23/1955
Saint Martin's University 4/9/2015
Saint Mary’s University of Minnesota, Minneapolis 11/15/2018
Saint Mary's College 4/27/1977
Saint Mary's College of California 4/18/1993
Saint Mary's University of Minnesota 4/24/1969
Saint Mary's University of San Antonio 4/14/1972
Saint Meinrad College 10/28/1997
Saint Michael's College 5/13/1995
Saint Norbert College 3/25/1980
Saint Peter's University 5/10/1985
Saint Vincent College 5/6/1995
Saint Xavier University 11/17/1985
Salem State University 6/6/1980
Salisbury University 4/29/1974
Salve Regina University 5/9/2001
Sam Houston State University 5/5/1973
Samford University 2/6/1995
San Diego State University 6/21/1950
San Francisco State University 4/9/1964
San Jose State University 12/17/1948
Santa Clara University 6/6/1991
Scripps College 4/27/2006
Seattle Pacific University 5/16/1995
Seattle University 5/28/1985
Seton Hall University 6/1/1969
Seton Hill University 2/15/1983
Shawnee State University 10/8/2012
Shenandoah University 6/3/2005
Shepherd University 11/13/1993
Shippensburg University of Pennsylvania 4/23/1976
Siena College 4/24/1979
Siena Heights University 11/11/2005
Simmons University 5/8/1998
Simpson College 4/18/2000
Simpson University 4/20/2011
Skidmore College 4/29/1969
Slippery Rock University of Pennsylvania 5/16/1970
Smith College 11/13/1975
Sonoma State University 5/27/1988
South Carolina State University 10/26/1979
South Dakota State University 4/23/1979
Southeast Missouri State University 5/8/1978
Southeastern Louisiana University 5/4/1973
Southeastern Oklahoma State University 5/11/1994
Southeastern University 4/25/1996
Southern Adventist University 3/20/1994
Southern Arkansas University 3/11/1991
Southern Connecticut State University 12/4/1972
Southern Illinois Univ at Carbondale 4/25/1991
Southern Illinois University Edwardsville 5/6/1968
Southern Methodist University 12/29/1930
Southern Nazarene University 11/13/1993
Southern New Hampshire University 5/11/2001
Southern Oregon University 8/15/1982
Southern Polytechnic State University 4/10/2014
Southern University and A&M College 5/26/1961
Southern University at New Orleans 12/1/2004
Southern Utah University 3/8/1990
Southwest Baptist University 5/18/1994
Southwest Minnesota State University 5/14/1987
Southwestern Assemblies of God University 5/5/2000
Southwestern Oklahoma State University 1/15/2001
Southwestern University 4/18/1975
Spalding University 2/12/1984
Spelman College 5/2/1974
Spring Arbor University 5/18/1978
Spring Hill College 4/29/1990
Springfield College 5/19/1965
St. Andrews University 10/15/2003
St. Bonaventure University 12/6/1967
St. Catherine University 2/6/1979
St. Cloud State University 4/17/1969
St. Edward's University 5/10/1994
St. Francis College 5/28/1976
St. John Fisher College 5/9/1997
St. John's University Queens 2/6/1964
St. John's University, Staten Island Campus 5/14/1991
St. Joseph's College 3/30/2001
St. Lawrence University 1/7/1955
St. Mary's College of Maryland 9/15/1987
St. Olaf College 5/14/1972
St. Thomas Aquinas College 5/11/1998
St. Thomas University 9/30/1983
Stanford University 11/10/1955
State University of New York at New Paltz 5/4/2001
State University of New York at Oswego 5/16/1968
State University of New York College at Brockport 4/25/1975
State University of New York College at Geneseo 5/3/1970
State University of New York College at Oneonta 3/29/1979
State University of New York College at Potsdam 4/29/1992
Stephen F. Austin State University 4/14/1965
Stephens College 4/28/1982
Stern College for Women 5/11/1998
Stetson University 1/10/1957
Stevens Institute of Technology 6/2/1972
Stevenson University 4/6/2006
Stillman College 5/7/2014
Stockton University 5/3/1979
Stonehill College 5/4/1983
Stony Brook University, SUNY 4/15/1988
Suffolk University 4/28/1978
Sul Ross State University 5/1/1997
Suleyman Sah University 2/17/2016
SUNY College at Cortland 5/10/1967
SUNY Old Westbury 7/28/1998
SUNY Polytechnic Institute 5/13/1984
Susquehanna University 5/1/1968
Sweet Briar College 4/20/1993
Syracuse University 5/2/1932
Talladega College 5/7/1995
Tarkio College 10/10/1971
Tarleton State University 3/17/1997
Taylor University 2/22/2016
Temple University 5/28/1948
Tennessee State University 5/23/1973
Tennessee Tech University 6/1/1979
Tennessee Wesleyan University 4/28/2000
Texas A & M International University 4/30/2001
Texas A & M University 10/28/1970
Texas A & M University - San Antonio 4/29/2015
Texas A & M University-Commerce 4/30/1970
Texas A & M University-Corpus Christi 11/17/1989
Texas A & M University-Kingsville 11/13/1992
Texas A & M University-Texarkana 6/23/1983
Texas Christian University Psychology Department 9/28/1956
Texas Lutheran University 4/22/1975
Texas Southern University 12/12/2008
Texas State University 11/9/1982
Texas Tech University 1/6/1960
Texas Wesleyan University 7/7/1979
Texas Woman's University 5/11/1970
The Catholic University of America 12/10/1958
The Citadel 2/17/1994
The College of New Jersey 4/29/1970
The College of Saint Rose 3/26/1993
The College of St. Scholastica 4/18/2002
The Colorado College 3/26/1992
The Defiance College 12/10/1991
The George Washington University 2/18/1949
The Graduate Center, CUNY 4/24/2015
The Johns Hopkins University 4/26/1957
The Ohio State University 4/4/1951
The Ohio State University at Mansfield 11/13/2015
The Ohio State University at Newark Campus 11/20/2003
The Ohio State University-Lima Campus 4/27/1995
The Sage Colleges 5/11/1972
The State University of New York at Fredonia 10/23/1974
The University of Alabama 9/13/1929
The University of Alabama at Birmingham 2/13/1993
The University of Alabama in Huntsville 5/14/1977
The University of Charleston 4/18/1988
The University of Iowa 4/25/1985
The University of Memphis 2/27/1954
The University of Memphis Lambuth 2/23/1999
The University of the South 5/14/1993
The University of the West Indies 6/26/2012
The University of the West Indies-Cavehill 1/5/2012
The University of Virginia's College at Wise 3/5/1994
Thiel College 3/19/1973
Thomas Jefferson University 2/1/2006
Thomas More University 4/20/1988
Thomas University 11/19/1996
Touro College 6/16/2011
Towson University 6/22/1966
Transylvania University 5/8/1979
Trinity Christian College 5/19/2006
Trinity College 4/16/1959
Trinity College of Vermont 5/10/1990
Trinity International University 4/2/1979
Trinity University 5/21/1966
Trinity Washington University 9/17/1999
Trinity Western University 9/30/2014
Troy University 2/26/1976
Truman State University 4/15/1976
Tufts University 5/29/1950
Tulane University 5/20/1934
Tusculum University 4/9/2012
Tuskegee University 5/6/1992
UCF Valencia-Osceola 12/7/2016
Uniformed Services University 5/24/2017
Union College 5/22/1979
Union College, Kentucky 12/1/2004
Union University 10/24/2001
United States Air Force Academy 9/1/2006
United States Military Academy 4/8/2002
Universidad del Valle de Guatemala 6/1/2013
Universidad San Francisco de Quito 2/10/2017
University at Albany, State University of New York 12/6/1966
University at Buffalo, The State University of NY 3/11/1983
University of Akron 5/20/1950
University of Alaska Anchorage 10/25/1980
University of Alaska Fairbanks 5/5/1979
University of Arizona 2/19/1957
University of Arkansas 9/4/1929
University of Arkansas at Little Rock 2/3/1995
University of Arkansas at Monticello 4/21/2009
University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff 11/8/2007
University of Baltimore 5/12/1975
University of Bridgeport 3/17/1963
University of British Columbia - Vancouver 11/23/2011
University of California, Berkeley 4/16/1941
University of California, Davis 11/22/1982
University of California, Irvine 6/10/1988
University of California, Los Angeles 9/4/1929
University of California, Merced 4/2/2012
University of California, Riverside 2/28/1987
University of California, San Diego 1/1/1994
University of California, Santa Barbara 6/6/1979
University of California, Santa Cruz 10/18/1989
University of Central Arkansas 5/26/1970
University of Central Florida 12/11/1981
University of Central Florida at Cocoa 8/10/1996
University of Central Florida at Palm Bay 10/13/2008
University of Central Florida at Sanford-Lake Mary 12/13/2000
University of Central Missouri 4/27/1967
University of Central Oklahoma 11/30/1976
University of Chicago 9/4/1929
University of Cincinnati 5/13/1959
University of Colorado at Boulder 4/9/1949
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs 5/18/1975
University of Colorado Denver 2/24/1984
University of Connecticut 10/5/1983
University of Connecticut at Stamford 12/3/2007
University of Dallas 5/19/2001
University of Dayton 5/2/1959
University of Delaware 4/19/1950
University of Denver 9/4/1929
University of Detroit Mercy 9/28/1981
University of Detroit Mercy-McNichols 2/27/1955
University of Dubuque 4/4/2017
University of Evansville 5/13/1964
University of Findlay 9/30/2006
University of Florida 5/13/1961
University of Georgia 12/6/1929
University of Guam 4/27/2018
University of Guelph-Humber 4/13/2017
University of Hartford 4/25/1969
University of Hawaii at Hilo 4/21/2006
University of Hawaii at Manoa 6/9/1959
University of Hawaii-West Oahu 4/26/2002
University of Houston 5/9/1958
University of Houston-Clear Lake 11/16/1985
University of Houston-Downtown 3/10/2001
University of Houston-Victoria 11/19/1989
University of Idaho 5/13/1978
University of Illinois at Chicago 2/21/1986
University of Illinois at Springfield 2/17/1990
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 1/17/1939
University of Indianapolis 4/27/1996
University of Jamestown 5/20/1970
University of Kansas 9/4/1929
University of Kentucky 2/18/1961
University of La Verne 4/25/1990
University of Louisiana at Lafayette 12/16/1959
University of Louisiana at Monroe 4/10/1969
University of Louisville 11/12/1948
University of Lynchburg 4/28/1989
University of Maine 5/15/1986
University of Maine at Farmington 4/29/1984
University of Mary Hardin-Baylor 9/27/1995
University of Mary Washington 5/20/1954
University of Maryland Baltimore County 2/21/1973
University of Maryland College Park 1/13/1955
University of Maryland University College 5/6/2007
University of Massachusetts Amherst 5/3/1979
University of Massachusetts Boston 3/22/1967
University of Massachusetts Dartmouth 4/29/1994
University of Massachusetts Lowell 3/29/1990
University of Miami 2/25/1950
University of Michigan 10/29/1982
University of Michigan-Dearborn 1/12/1980
University of Michigan-Flint 4/18/1975
University of Minnesota, Duluth 12/5/1958
University of Minnesota, Morris 5/23/1984
University of Minnesota, Twin Cities 12/11/1936
University of Mississippi 3/20/1984
University of Missouri-Columbia 4/20/1934
University of Missouri-Kansas City 5/6/1955
University of Missouri-St. Louis 5/12/1967
University of Mobile 3/27/1983
University of Montana 1/1/1930
University of Montevallo 11/8/1981
University of Mount Olive 4/27/1991
University of Mount Union 12/10/2000
University of Nebraska at Kearney 4/27/1973
University of Nebraska at Omaha 11/2/1965
University of Nebraska-Lincoln 9/4/1929
University of Nevada, Las Vegas 4/26/1970
University of Nevada, Reno 5/25/1950
University of New England 4/29/2010
University of New Hampshire 1/10/1949
University of New Haven 3/22/1976
University of New Mexico 11/3/1981
University of New Orleans 6/7/1962
University of Nicosia 1/31/2018
University of North Alabama 4/25/1988
University of North Carolina at Asheville 5/4/1973
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 1/22/1952
University of North Carolina at Charlotte 4/10/1990
University of North Carolina at Greensboro 5/2/1958
University of North Carolina at Pembroke 4/19/1978
University of North Carolina Wilmington 5/1/1981
University of North Dakota 4/7/1961
University of North Florida 4/26/1985
University of North Georgia 5/18/1982
University of North Texas 7/13/1948
University of North Texas at Dallas 3/6/2018
University of Northern Colorado 11/22/1982
University of Northern Iowa 5/1/1983
University of Northwestern, St. Paul 11/14/2008
University of Notre Dame 1/14/1968
University of Oklahoma 3/21/1936
University of Oregon 6/12/1953
University of Pennsylvania 1/1/1930
University of Pikeville 8/21/2000
University of Pittsburgh 2/18/1949
University of Pittsburgh at Bradford 4/16/1991
University of Pittsburgh at Greensburg 4/23/1995
University of Pittsburgh at Johnstown 5/13/1972
University of Portland 4/21/1993
University of Puerto Rico, Mayaguez Campus 10/23/2008
University of Puerto Rico, Rio Piedras Campus 3/4/2011
University of Puget Sound 4/27/1985
University of Redlands 5/4/1959
University of Rhode Island 2/15/1984
University of Richmond 4/22/1950
University of Rochester 3/7/1995
University of Saint Joseph 9/27/1992
University of San Diego 5/12/1975
University of San Francisco 6/7/1973
University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma 7/30/1999
University of Scranton 5/30/1969
University of South Alabama 5/18/1972
University of South Carolina 11/20/1952
University of South Carolina - Beaufort 4/21/2015
University of South Carolina Aiken 5/7/2003
University of South Carolina Upstate 3/29/1993
University of South Dakota 12/18/1967
University of South Florida 10/19/1967
University of South Florida Sarasota-Manatee 10/16/2013
University of South Florida, St. Petersburg 2/2/1972
University of Southern California 9/4/1929
University of Southern Indiana 4/12/1984
University of Southern Maine 1/29/1982
University of Southern Mississippi 5/23/1963
University of Southern Mississippi-Gulf Coast 4/8/2001
University of St. Francis 12/3/2005
University of St. Thomas - Houston, TX 4/29/1977
University of St. Thomas - St. Paul, MN 5/5/1998
University of Tampa 2/25/1964
University of Tennessee at Chattanooga 2/6/1976
University of Tennessee at Knoxville 6/2/1978
University of Tennessee at Martin 12/9/1974
University of Texas at Arlington 1/22/1981
University of Texas at Austin 4/27/1950
University of Texas at Brownsville 12/2/2008
University of Texas at Dallas 5/9/1985
University of Texas at El Paso 5/6/1957
University of Texas at San Antonio 10/16/1985
University of Texas at Tyler 4/11/1988
University of Texas of the Permian Basin 7/17/1978
University of Texas Rio Grande Valley 3/26/1983
University of the Cumberlands 5/6/1994
University of the District of Columbia 4/17/1997
University of the Incarnate Word 11/5/2010
University of the Sciences 12/3/2004
University of the Virgin Islands 4/9/2009
University of Toledo 5/4/1966
University of Toronto, Scarborough 10/3/2017
University of Tulsa 1/11/1946
University of Utah 5/14/1939
University of Vermont 5/3/1997
University of Victoria 4/8/2003
University of Virginia 2/12/1979
University of Washington 1/1/1930
University of Washington, Tacoma 4/7/2016
University of West Alabama 4/7/2005
University of West Florida 6/3/1970
University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire 5/13/1964
University of Wisconsin-Green Bay 10/1/2004
University of Wisconsin-La Crosse 4/30/1984
University of Wisconsin-Madison 5/23/1942
University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee 5/25/1958
University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh 12/13/1963
University of Wisconsin-Parkside 6/3/1986
University of Wisconsin-Platteville 2/26/1987
University of Wisconsin-River Falls 4/29/1987
University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point 5/3/1977
University of Wisconsin-Stout 4/27/1994
University of Wisconsin-Superior 5/1/2000
University of Wisconsin-Whitewater 3/16/1980
University of Wyoming 1/1/1930
Upper Iowa University 5/6/2014
Upsala College 5/13/1952
Ursinus College 6/2/1967
Ursuline College 12/13/1996
Utah State University 5/26/1948
Utica College 12/9/1971
Valdosta State University 12/7/2001
Valparaiso University 11/30/1990
Vanderbilt University 3/31/1981
Vanguard University of Southern California 4/22/1994
Vassar College 5/8/1997
Victoria University of Wellington 5/18/2011
Villanova University 12/13/1978
Virginia Commonwealth University 1/6/1961
Virginia Military Institute 5/3/2011
Virginia Polytechnic Institute & State University 4/28/1977
Virginia State University 5/13/1965
Virginia Union University 11/20/2005
Virginia Wesleyan University 5/1/1979
Wabash College 5/15/1967
Wagner College 5/27/1966
Wake Forest University 2/25/1987
Walden University 7/21/2000
Walla Walla University 6/1/1995
Walsh University 2/15/2008
Warren Wilson College 4/7/2011
Wartburg College 4/5/1994
Washburn University of Topeka 5/28/1968
Washington Adventist University 4/19/1989
Washington and Jefferson College 11/11/1981
Washington and Lee University 1/1/1930
Washington College 5/16/1982
Washington State University 9/4/1929
Washington State University-Global Campus 3/2/2019
Washington State University-Vancouver 5/2/1997
Washington University 2/29/1984
Wayland Baptist University 5/9/1993
Wayne State College 5/20/1994
Wayne State University 4/21/1951
Waynesburg University 1/26/1976
Weber State University 5/22/1974
Webster University 5/9/1985
Wellesley College 5/12/1995
Wesley College 4/9/2000
Wesleyan College 4/14/1980
Wesleyan University 2/25/1993
West Chester University of Pennsylvania 11/13/1968
West Liberty University 4/28/1993
West Texas A & M University 10/8/1971
West Virginia State University 6/2/1974
West Virginia University 11/15/1948
West Virginia Wesleyan College 5/20/1962
Western Carolina University 3/13/1970
Western Connecticut State University 6/4/1971
Western Illinois University 5/7/1969
Western Kentucky University 5/8/1973
Western Michigan University 6/9/1948
Western New England University 5/8/1974
Western New Mexico University 6/12/1995
Western Oregon University 11/19/1980
Western State Colorado University 5/1/1998
Western Washington University 5/20/1983
Westfield State University 4/21/1977
Westmar University 5/20/1966
Westminster College - Missouri 3/19/1981
Westminster College - Pennsylvania 5/1/1962
Westminster College of Salt Lake City 4/7/1999
Westmont College 4/26/1995
Wheaton College - Illinois 3/21/1985
Wheaton College - Massachusetts 5/4/1987
Wheeling Jesuit University 9/28/1968
Whittier College 4/22/1976
Whitworth University 4/30/1962
Wichita State University 12/14/1948
Widener University 11/11/1996
Wilkes University 10/8/1981
Willamette University 5/14/1952
William Jewell College 4/28/1989
William Paterson University 5/11/1976
William Peace University 2/22/1999
William Woods University 3/19/1981
William Woods University 4/10/2013
Williams Baptist University 1/28/1993
Williams College 5/25/1987
Wilmington University 10/20/2016
Wingate University 4/19/2005
Winona State University 5/18/1991
Winston-Salem State University 4/24/1991
Winthrop University 5/14/1963
Wisconsin Lutheran College 5/7/1999
Wisconsin School of Professional Psychology 5/13/2016
Wittenberg University 9/4/1929
Woodbury University 5/7/2004
Worcester State University 4/2/1981
Wright State University 10/1/1992
Xavier University 9/28/1962
Xavier University of Louisiana 3/15/1985
Yale University 4/14/1993
Yeshiva University 12/12/1954
York College of Pennsylvania 9/29/1994
York College of the City University of New York 5/14/1975
Youngstown State University 6/6/1980

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