The School of Education Honors Program underscores the commitment of Howard University to excellence in teaching and learning. The Honors Program will cultivate academic excellence by offering an enhanced set of educational and enrichment opportunities tailored to the special needs, aspirations, and motivations of students with outstanding intellectual and creative abilities. The program envisions the pursuit of intellectual and personal enrichment in an interdisciplinary, diverse, open and challenging academic environment.
The mission of the proposed undergraduate Honors Program in the School of Education for the human development major is to extend the intellectual development and scholastic excellence of students of demonstrated superior academic ability. The program will foster excellence by providing these high achieving, highly motivated students with an in-depth program of study in human development augmented with intensive instruction and individualized mentoring. The program will be particularly attractive to students who plan to pursue graduate and professional degrees which will lead to challenging careers in schools, colleges/universities, community programs, government, and other settings with regard to research, service and policy.
Curriculum & Instruction Honors Program
Dr. Catherine Quinlan, Assistant Professor | 202-806-5299; firstname.lastname@example.org
Human Development Honors Program
Dr. Veronica Thomas, Professor | 202-806-9093; email@example.com
Kappa Delta Pi is the International Honor Society in Education. The Greek words represent knowledge, duty, and power.
Dr. Deena Khalil, Associate Professor | 202-806-6501; firstname.lastname@example.org
Phi Delta Kappa strives to prepare the next generation of educators as well as to serve practicing teachers, administrators, college educators, and those concerned about public education through a wide range of innovative initiatives based on visionary leadership, relevant research, and dedicated service.
Dr. Dawn Williams, Dean | 202-806-7334; email@example.com
Graduate Student Advisory Council (GSAC) serves in an advisory capacity to the chair and faculty of the Department of Educational Leadership and Policy Studies (ELPS) on programs, policies, and matters of interest and concern to enrolled and prospective students.
GSAC also provides peer support and assistance with candidate recruitment, retention, success, and professional development by providing opportunities for students to:
- engage with policy-makers, educationally-based social justice researchers, scholars and practicing school admisnistrators;
- get through instructiom on how to identify important informational topics, conduct research and disseminate their findings to the Howard University community and the wider academic and educational leadership constituency;
- endorse their own leadership ressearch and engagement skills by collaborating with ELPS students and faculty.
Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
The mission of the Howard University Educational Psychology Student Association (EPSA) is to stimulate and nurture the emotional, academic, and professional growth of Educational Psychology students in preparation for leadership in diverse educational settings.
Dr. Kyndra Middleton, Associate Professor | 202-806-5342; email@example.com
The Counseling Psychology Association is a graduate student organization that aims to provide resources and opportunities for future counseling psychologists. The organization aligns its principles with the Department of Human Development and Psychoeducational Studies at Howard University and follows the scientist-practitioner model.
Interested in school pschology? Visit the Directory of School Psychology Faculty Addressing Culture and Diversity. Want to learn more about School Psychology Student Association activities? View the latest newsletter.
Dr. Celeste Malone, Assistant Professor | (202)-806-7345; firstname.lastname@example.org
“Discovery consists of seeing what everybody else has already seen and thinking what nobody else has thought.” -Albert Szent-Gyorgyi