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IB Psychology: Social Media & Audio/Video

Video - Berkeley Education series

The webcast below is from the University of California Berkeley's series on General Psychology.  If you search the web you will find a number of other video courses on various topics.

Psychology podcasts

The APA (American Psychological Association) published a list of Psychology-related podcasts ranging from hours-long university courses taught by top-notch researchers, to one-minute sound-bites about new and interesting psychological findings. 

Below you will find the first five episodes of a 21-episode podcast covering the major philosophical, religious and cultural trends that contributed to the formation of modern psychology by Missouri State University professor Daniel Todd, PhD.

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NeuroPod is the neuroscience podcast from Nature, produced in association with the Dana Foundation. Each month, join us as we delve into the latest research on the brain, from its molecular makings to the mysteries of the mind.

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Other social media

Besides the blogs, podcasts, online courses and Youtube videos included in this guide, information can also be found in other social media.  A number of psychologists are on Twitter and have their own blogs or FaceBook pages. is a new aggregator for social media - experiment with it using the suggested search terms and see what resources it results in.

Here is a list of other blogs that may be worth following: 


This award-winning website is about scientific research into how the mind works. The studies have been published in reputable academic journals in many different areas of psychology. Find out how to follow PsyBlog right here.  PsyBlog’s author is Psychologist Jeremy Dean.  His current book is called ‘Making Habits, Breaking Habits: Why We Do Things, Why We Don’t, and How toMake Any Change Stick‘.

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Psychology digest Blog

The British Psychological Society's award-winning Research Digest blog provides original, authoritative reports on the latest psychology research papers. In 2010 the Digest was voted "best psychology blog" in the inaugural Research Blogging awards. In 2013, it was a finalist in the psychology/neuroscience category in the Science Seeker Blogging Awards.

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Carl Jung