Graduate Student Research Grants
The NASP Research Committee supports student-initiated research through its Graduate Student Research Grants (GSRG) program. Up to three $1,000 awards are made each year to students who demonstrate exceptional ability to conduct high-quality research that furthers the mission and goals of NASP and has the potential to impact the field positively.
Eligibility and Application Information
NASP members who are students in either doctoral or non-doctoral school psychology graduate programs are eligible to apply. The deadline for applications for the 2020 competition is 5:00 pm EDT on September 15, 2019. Grant recipients will be announced at the NASP 2020 Annual Convention in Baltimore, Maryland.
2020 Grant Recipients
Danielle Campbell, Oklahoma State University
Danielle Campbell is currently a fourth-year doctoral student in theSchool Psychology program at Oklahoma State University specializingin Applied Behavioral Analysis and with a particular interest insystems-level consultation. Her professional and research interestsinclude academic and behavioral interventions at individual andsystems levels. Danielle graduated from the University of Oklahomain 2012 with a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. In 2017, she receivedher Masters of Science in Educational Psychology from OklahomaState University. Above all, Danielle is a mother to two beautiful littlegirls, Caris and Payton, and a wife to her husband Chris. Danielle'smotivation and passion for working with young children comes fromraising her own. She enjoys watching children learn and hopes to makea positive impact on the schools across the state of Oklahoma.
Angel Mae Elchico, California State University
Angel Mae Elchico is an MS student in the School Psychology programat California State University, Los Angeles. For her research, AngelMae is conducting a psychoeducational group with Asian Americanmiddle school students to teach the importance of mental healthand overall wellness. The results of this research aim to address themisconceptions of mental health among Asian American students, aswell as provide strategies and school- and community-based resourcesthat students can use throughout their childhood and adolescence.
Elizabeth Kaplan, Syracuse University
Elizabeth Kaplan is a fourth-year doctoral candidate in SchoolPsychology at Syracuse University. Her program of research uses pathanalyses to test relationships between autism traits and differentialpathways of perceptual and cognitive processes in school-agestudents with and without autism spectrum disorder (ASD). Thelong-term goal of Elizabeth's research is to inform the development ofeffective interventions that allow students with ASD to access learningmaterials in a way that is compatible with their characteristic cognitiveprocessing patterns
Read these instructions carefully to ensure your application includes all requisite materials and meets research proposal requirements.
Completed applications must be submitted online as a single document. This must include the Demographic Information Form, Letter of Application, Curriculum Vitae, and Research Proposal.