The Cognitive Psychology section of the British Psychological Society was formed in 1978 as a national forum for the discussion of research and issues of professional concern to cognitive psychologists.
Why should I join the Cognitive Psychology Section?
Membership of the Section is open to members of the British Psychological Society.
If you are not already a member you can join at the same time as applying for membership of the Society.
There are two grades of Section membership:
- Full Membership
For Graduate or Chartered Members and Subscribers (Affiliate or e-Subscriber)
- Student membership
For Student Members or Members under Rule 15(ii) or 22(b)
Benefits of Belonging
Benefits of Cognitive Psychology Section MembershipShow content
- A hard copy of Cognitive Bulletin, annually
- Opportunity to voice your opinion, either at the Section's AGM, and/or by becoming a member of the Section Committee
- Reduced cost of books resulting from selected section-sponsored meetings
- Reduced registration rates for the Section's Annual Conference
Member Announcement Email ListShow content
The Cognitive Psychology Section uses its membership announcement email list to inform its members of activities and initiatives that are relevant to their interests and to make requests for engagement on topical issues.
By becoming a member of the Section you are automatically added to the announcement list.
To receive these emails you will need to:
- become a member of the Cognitive Psychology Section
- opt into receiving email communication and provide a working email address
These preferences can be updated by logging into your BPS website account.
If you have any queries, please contact Member Network Services.
To assist us in responding to your query please make sure to include your membership number and quote 'Cognitive Psychology Section announcement email' in the subject line.
Getting involved in the Cognitive Psychology Section CommitteeShow content
The Cognitive Psychology Section relies on a wide range of people getting involved, and the work of the Section is largely achieved through the dedication of unpaid volunteers.
Our volunteers come from a wide range of different backgrounds, whether they be practitioners or academics, or full members or students members, and together form an open and inclusive community.