Red River Psychology Conference
April 26, 2024
Welcome to the 37th Annual Red River Psychology conference hosted by the MSUM psychology department and the MSUM Psychology Club and Psi Chi.
The Red River Psychology Conference recognizes achievements in undergraduate and graduate student research in the science and application of psychology.
A notable conference highlight is the keynote speaker. This year’s keynote speaker is Dr. Sherryse Corrow. We are pleased to have Dr. Corrow share her insights on face blindness. Please read her biography located under keynote speaker.
The Red River Psychology Conference began in 1986 for the purpose of providing a forum for students, college and university faculty, and area professionals. Every three years, the tri-college university members - Concordia College, Minnesota State University Moorhead, and North Dakota State Universities - take their turn hosting this regional event. Whether you are a presenter or attendee, thank you for helping us achieve our goal of keeping the Red River Psychology Conference an academic and professional experience for everyone. On behalf of the tri-college university members, we are pleased to have you join us this year.
The 37th Red River Psychology Conference will be hosted by Minnesota State University Moorhead.
Dr. Sherryse Carrow
Dr. Corrow received her bachelors degree in psychology from Minnesota State University, Moorhead, and her M.A. and Ph.D. in child psychology with an emphasis in cognitive neuroscience from the Institute of Child Development at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She also completed four years of postdoctoral training in neuroscience (emphasis in neurology/ophthalmology and visual sciences) at the University of British Columbia, Vancouver. Sherryse teaches courses pertaining to cognitive neuroscience and research (e.g. statistics) and is passionate about working with students, both in the classroom and the lab. In addition, she is a member of the Bethel CAS faculty development team.
Keynote Address: Beyond Recognition: A Decade of Research on Face Blindness