Russian Psychological Society and the Faculty of Psychology of Lomonosov Moscow State University are pleased to announce ECP 2019 Summer School, which will be held at the Lomonosov Mosсоw State University in Moscow, from 30 of June till 1 of July 2019.
We invite doctoral and advanced research students to a two-day Summer School on the topic “Research in human development”. The aim of the school is to bring together early career researchers and PhD students from a number of nations to share and discuss their research and experiences with experts within their own field of interest, in order to enhance professional development of young researchers.
Organizers, keynotes and tutors of the 2019 ECP Summer School will provide a space where doctoral and advanced students who are at the beginning or at early phases of their research work can learn, discuss and evaluate the ideas proposed by different methodological approaches with respect to different research strategies within a stimulating international scholarly community.
Participants will acquire advanced skills of quantitative and mixed methods research project planning, data collection, research tools elaboration, and data collection and processing, giving specific attention to writing a research paper.
Summer school will be held under financial support of Russian scientific fund, project № 17-78-30028.
Working language for ECP Summer School is English.
To participate in ECP 2019 Summer School one should be a registered participant of the ECP2019.
To apply for the ECP 2019 Summer School one should send a research essay in English language up to 1000 words and attach a CV.
Participation in ECP Summer School is free of charge.
till 1st of April 2019
Information on acceptance
1st of May 2019
30th of June– 1st of July 2019
Christine Tarasova (PhD, general secretary)
'Why is aging kinder to some individuals than to others?'
'What Can Be Done If Fear and Anxiety Get Out of Control'
'Behavioural Genetics for Education'
'Child psychopathology and educational achievement in adolescence and adulthood: evidence from a British birth cohort study'