an infographic created as part of Dr. Erchull’s Social Psychology course (Spring 2021)
Students were asked to “give psychology away” through an infographic designed to educate an audience of their choice about an idea from social psychology that the group would benefit from understanding
Such an important topic right now, not just with Covid, but due to social media serving as people’s primary source of information in general. I’ve never made an infographic myself, so I’m not sure what the parameters are exactly, but my initial thought was that maybe shortening the language for some of the sub-points would make it easier to take in the information.
This is a beautiful infographic! Very eye-catching. If you had more space here, I’m wondering what you might add in order to help guide readers to “credible sources” of information. For example, I have a family member who frequently shares articles written by alleged medical providers and researchers that contain inaccurate information and junk science. What information do people need in order to better differentiate between credible vs. uncredible sources?
I liked your infographic. I think it is important for people to use creditable sources because they should have the hole truth. With that being said I liked how you said that people should try to challenge their perspective.