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Graduate Studies

Home >  Graduate Studies >  Master’s Program in Human Sciences

Master’s Program in Human Sciences

In this program, graduates are trained to cultivate profound learning on broad horizons and to have the ability necessary for their specific fields of research or the highly specific profession. There are three areas of study in the program, each comprised of compulsory subjects, along with Research Methodology, the Study of Human Science and Multi-Disciplinary Seminars.

Research Areas, Basic Courses and Multi-Disciplinary Seminars

Area I: Human Development and Social Adaptation

This area aims to prove the basis of life through life science in addition to analyzing the development of mental processes and human behaviors through psychology and the formation of one’s personality through learning from pedagogical standpoints.

Area II: Human Beings, Society and Communication

The objective of this area is to understand the characteristics of human nature and the structure and function of the organizations and cultures which they form, as well as to analyze methods of communication that are developed from the viewpoints of sociology and social psychology.

Area III: Clinical Psychology

This area trains students to become clinical psychologists and offers a wide array of seminars and practical training. Graduates are eligible to take the examination to become a clinical psychologist upon completion of this area.

Research Methodology and the Study of Human Sciences

Students learn various research methodologies used in the three areas of this program. The aim is to acquire a greater understanding of a specific area by using appropriate research designs.

Multi-Disciplinary Seminars in Human Sciences

To integrate a multi-disciplinary approach into research, this program offers joint seminars supervised by professors of relevant fields where students can learn various viewpoints and methods of research. Students have the freedom to choose not only research topics but also the mentor that best suits their research plans.