We are delighted to announce the Student Award Winners for 2018.
Congratulations to the winners!
As part of our University Accreditation Scheme, each ABP accredited university has the chance to participate in the ABP Student Award.
Course leaders nominate one student from each accredited course at universities across the country.
Students are nominated on the basis of producing the best dissertation work as the award is a recognition of academic excellence. The award gives students a unique opportunity to present their research to others in our profession. Recipients of the award are commended for making a valuable contribution to research and theory in the industry of psychology and consultancy.
Huge congratulations are due to the following students on their academic achievement and being nominated as the overall winners of the 2018 ABP Student Award:
Mashaael Alsowelim, University of Westminster, London: MSc Business Psychology
The Role of Business Psychology in Implementing Artificial Intelligence (AI) in Recruitment: A Qualitative Study.
Dina Alwaheab, Coventry University: MSc Business and Occupational Psychology
Could the unquestioned power granted to leaders result in Organizational corruption? An overview of the situation in the state of Kuwait.
Sally Evans, University of the West of England: MSc Occupational Psychology
Work Engagement and Performance: The moderating role of needs fulfilment.
Rachel Foord, Kingston University, London: MSc Occupational and Business Psychology
Feedback as a gift ‘An exploration of the psychological impact of work related feedback experiences’
Ravi Gill, Loughborough University: MSc Work and Business Psychology
Qualitative study examining the work-life balance of UK-based commercial airline pilots
Lauren May, City University, London: MSc Organisational Behaviour
A Juggling Act: Exploring the lived experience of working whilst caring for a family member with dementia through interpretative phenomenological analysis
Qian Xu, King’s College London: MSc Organisational Psychiatry and Psychology
The relationship between sleep quality and chronotype among workers: the role of chronotype amplitude and social jetlag