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Wrong Eric Anderman?

Eric M. Anderman

Department Chair, and Professor of Educational Psychology

The Ohio State University

HQ Phone:  (614) 293-8000

Direct Phone: (614) ***-****direct phone

Email: e***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Ohio State University

300 W. 10th Ave.

Columbus, Ohio,43210

United States

Company Description

The Ohio State University at Marion serves as one of five regional campuses to the Columbus main campus. As a regional campus, Marion offers the same excellent resources and faculty that you would expect from Ohio State, all within the environment of a smalle... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Editor, Handbook

Educational Psychology Conference Committee


Associate Editor

Journal of Educational Psychology


Director of Educational Policy and Leadership

Education and Human Ecology


Faculty

University of Kentucky


Affiliations

Adoption Connections

Member


ACO

Member


Education

Ph.D.


Web References(63 Total References)


About Us - Adoption Connections of Oregon

www.adoptionconnectionsoforegon.org [cached]

Eric Anderman
The Ohio State University ... See MoreSee Less


Contact Us - Adoption Connections of Oregon

www.adoptionconnectionsoforegon.org [cached]

Eric Anderman
The Ohio State University ... See MoreSee Less


Why Kids Cheat and How to Stop It - ::: KidsMug ::: Aren't We All Kids ????

kidsmug.net [cached]

According to Eric Anderman, Professor of Educational Psychology at The Ohio State University and co-editor of the book Psychology of Academic Cheating, the trick is to diminish the motivations that drive cheating in the first place.
"Kids cheat when they become stressed," explains Anderman, who says that as the pressure to get good grades and high test scores increases, so does the incidence of cheating. Anderman says that although children who cheat in school do not fit any defined profile, they're usually students "who are much more focused on getting good grades and extrinsically motivated rather than intrinsically motivated by a desire to learn." That means that the more pressure students feel, the more likely they are to resort to cheating. And although pen-and-paper notes and other familiar methods are still very much in use, cell phones and PDAs have opened up new opportunities for students gunning for top grades. "Obviously with more technology there are more methods kids use to cheat," says Anderman. "One of the most important things parents can do is talk to kids about how they are feeling academically and whether they are feeling stressed," says Anderman. Opening up a dialogue about tough classes does more than inform you about where your child is struggling: he'll know that you're on his side when it comes to that killer math test or demanding paper, and be more likely to come to you with problems rather then dealing with them the wrong way.


Why Kids Cheat and How to Stop It - Tutor Doctor of BCTutor Doctor of BC

www.tutordoctorbc.com [cached]

According to Eric Anderman, Professor of Educational Psychology at The Ohio State University and co-editor of the book Psychology of Academic Cheating, the trick is to diminish the motivations that drive cheating in the first place.
"Kids cheat when they become stressed," explains Anderman, who says that as the pressure to get good grades and high test scores increases, so does the incidence of cheating. Anderman says that although children who cheat in school do not fit any defined profile, they're usually students "who are much more focused on getting good grades and extrinsically motivated rather than intrinsically motivated by a desire to learn." That means that the more pressure students feel, the more likely they are to resort to cheating. And although pen-and-paper notes and other familiar methods are still very much in use, cell phones and PDAs have opened up new opportunities for students gunning for top grades. "Obviously with more technology there are more methods kids use to cheat," says Anderman.


www.hometutoringtexas.com

According to Eric Anderman, Professor of Educational Psychology at The Ohio State University and co-editor of the book Psychology of Academic Cheating, the trick is to diminish the motivations that drive cheating in the first place.
"Kids cheat when they become stressed," explains Anderman, who says that as the pressure to get good grades and high test scores increases, so does the incidence of cheating. Anderman says that although children who cheat in school do not fit any defined profile, they're usually students "who are much more focused on getting good grades and extrinsically motivated rather than intrinsically motivated by a desire to learn." That means that the more pressure students feel, the more likely they are to resort to cheating. And although pen-and-paper notes and other familiar methods are still very much in use, cell phones and PDAs have opened up new opportunities for students gunning for top grades. "Obviously with more technology there are more methods kids use to cheat," says Anderman.


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