The Psychology Building is home to multiple first-class resources and facilities that enhance the research and training efforts of our faculty, staff, and students.


The Center for School-Based Mental Health Programs establishes collaborative relationships with schools and community agencies to address the mental health and school success of children and adolescents through the promotion of expanded school mental health programs and services. For more information, please contact Dr. Cricket Meehan.
eeg participant

Center for Human Psychophysiology

The Center for Human Psychophysiology provides access to modern cognitive and behavioral neuroscience technologies. These technologies allow researchers who are interested in aspects of psychology, cognition, and neural processing to augment behavioral methodologies with a variety of noninvasive measures of human brain function such as EEG. For more information, please contact Dr. Robin Thomas.

Laboratory of Animal Resources

The Laboratory of Animal Resources (LAR) is a 13,000 square foot facility that houses Miami's animal research subjects. The state of the art facility includes conventional animal rooms, transgenic suites, 2 surgical rooms and adjacent treatment and prep areas. This resource directly supports and is adjacent to the Behavioral Neuroscience laboratories. For more information, please contact the director Jazzminn Hembree.
Psychology building at Miami University

Psychology Training Clinic

The Psychology Training Clinic offers doctoral students in our Clinical program on-site training and experience. Students conduct psychotherapy and psychological assessments under the supervision of licensed clinical psychologists. For more information, please contact Dr. Deborah Wiese.
A participant in a study

Functional Near-Infrared Spectroscopy Laboratory

The fNIRS (Functional Near-Infrared Spectroscopy) Laboratory is a shared resource with the Physics department. Similar to functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI), fNIRS measures relative blood flow changes in the brain, or the hemodynamic response. The fNIRS system uses near-infrared lights, which can pass into the brain, to detect the changes in levels of blood oxygenation. These changes reflect brain function and brain physiology. For more information, please contact Dr. Vrinda Kalia.