X--Degree Programs, Bachelor of Arts (B.A.)
Organizational Behaviour (OBEH)
Department of Psychology, College of Social and Applied Human Sciences.
The study of behaviour and the behavioural processes of individuals and groups within organizations is an especially important focus for those interested in human welfare and productivity. The Minor in Organizational Behaviour is for students seeking to broaden their knowledge beyond their major area of study and may be of particular value for those interested in the dynamics of organizational structures within the private and/or public domains. Although this program should provide a meaningful complement for a significant number of Major options, the program might be of particular interest to those students considering a future management and/or business career, students associated with the Collaborative Diploma Program in Public/Private Sector Administration, and even students in the Career Development Practitioner's Certificate Program.
Minor (Honours Program)
(May not be taken in combination with a Psychology Honours Major)
A minimum of 6.00 credits is required, including:
PSYC*1100 [0.50] Principles of Behaviour
PSYC*1200 [0.50] Dynamics of Behaviour
2.00 credits in 4 Psychology Core Courses, to include PSYC*2310,
PSYC*2010 [0.50] Quantification in Psychology
PSYC*3060 [0.50] Occupational Health Psychology
PSYC*3070 [0.50] Psychology in Human Resource Management
PSYC*3080 [0.50] Organizational Psychology
PSYC*3250 [0.50] Psychological Measurement (H)
0.50 additional credit in Psychology
Students should note the availability of courses PSYC*3900 and PSYC*3910 when considering potential Psychology electives which would fulfil this requirement. When selecting open electives for completion of the degree, students with this minor should consider selecting the following courses: SOAN*2040 and HAFA*4390.
Note: Courses designated with (H) in Section XII--Course Descriptions are Honours level courses requiring for registration a cumulative average of at least 70% in all course attempts in Psychology.
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