When you begin your submission, you’ll be prompted to login to your APS member profile or create an account with APS. After you login or create your account you’ll be automatically redirected to complete your submission.
A symposium is a focused session in which individual speakers present their research on a common issue. Symposia should have the dual goals of providing diversity of perspective and integrating those perspectives into a meaningful whole. A symposium includes a chair, three to four presenters, and a discussant (optional). Symposia are scheduled in 80-minute time slots and should allow for discussion among presenters and the audience.
A flash talk is an individual presentation delivered by a primary researcher in a particular area of psychological science. Flash talks offer the opportunity for authors to present their research at the Convention in a 5-minute talk, accompanied by slides. These submissions can discuss empirical results, methods and tools, or applications of psychological science. The Program Committee will accept 5 outstanding flash talks in each subject area for presentation at the Convention. Since so few flash talks can be accepted for presentation, we encourage you to also submit your research as a poster if you are interested.
Poster presenters will have the opportunity to highlight aspects of their research at the 2022 APS Annual Convention, Poster Presenters will be assigned to a poster session where they will have the opportunity to discuss their research with interested attendees. There are 4 types of poster submissions for the 2022 APS Annual Convention:
Standard Poster: Standard Poster submissions must only report data collection and analysis that has been completed by the time the submission is finalized. Submissions that do not report collected data and analyses, or that do not have enough collected data or analysis to make an empirical claim, will not be accepted. Non-empirical research should not be submitted as a poster. Standard Posters are eligible to apply for poster awards.
Research Proposal Poster: Research Proposal Posters should represent plans for a future empirical study. Data collection should not be complete. This is a chance to receive early feedback on your research study plan. Your submission should describe an empirical research study plan in detail including hypotheses, experimental design, plan for participant recruitment, procedure, plan for statistical analysis, and expected results. Research Proposal Posters are not eligible to apply for poster awards.
Teaching Poster: Teaching posters should pertain to the teaching of psychological science. This includes, but is not limited to, teaching techniques, innovations, evaluation, and philosophy. Posters should focus on methods for teaching psychology, such as particularly effective or innovative courses or course organizations, strategies (including demonstrations) for promoting active learning, ways of integrating course material, helpful use of technology, and the like. These posters are presented as part of the pre-conference Teaching Institute, which requires an additional fee.
Cross-Cutting Theme Poster: The Convention features two cross-cutting theme programs in which leading researchers from across psychological science’s sub-disciplines come together to discuss current topics, bringing insight from their particular fields. Submit your poster to join the discussion on one of these important topics:
How Can Psychological Science Contribute to the Study of Structural Inequities Related to Stigma and Prejudice? Questions concerning how structural elements of society relating to stigma and prejudice–including institutional policies and practices, as well as broad social norms–have aroused tremendous interest and debate over the past several years. While there has been general acknowledgement among psychologists that our work needs to address issues of social structure, most psychological approaches to this topic continue to focus on individual- or interpersonal-level characteristics. This panel will feature novel, interdisciplinary approaches that dynamically model the role that structural forces related to stigma and prejudice play in shaping core psychological processes. Discussion will focus on the need for future research to examine how structural, individual and interpersonal-level characteristics interact to build integrative models of stigma and prejudice.
Social Justice and Equity: Impacts on Health This cross-cutting theme will examine how factors related to social justice and equity predict or inform disparities in health. A panel of experts will discuss their research on how racial, ethnic, and socioeconomic factors predict a range of mental and physical health disparities.
For more detailed information, please review the full submission rules and guidelines:
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