Sheree Kwong See

Professor, Faculty of Arts - Psychology Dept


Professor, Faculty of Arts - Psychology Dept
(780) 492-5197
P-571 Bio Science - Psychology Wing
11355 - Saskatchewan Drive
Edmonton AB
T6G 2E9



"You lose your mind" is a common belief about growing old in North America. Memory and language abilities are believed to deteriorate, with the decline starting in middle adulthood. Although empirical research does show that there is some decline in cognitive abilities as we grow older, in the absence of disease the decline is not as severe as losing one's mind! What are normal or abnormal cognitive changes that we can expect as we grow older? What are our stereotypes about aging and how do these beliefs impact cognitive performance in old age? These are the big questions that motivate my research.


PSYCO 223 - Lifespan Developmental Psychology

Introduction to biological, cognitive and social aspects of psychological development. Prerequisites: PSYCO 104 or SCI 100, and PSYCO 105 or equivalent. [Faculty of Arts]

Winter Term 2022
PSYCO 329 - Adult Development and Aging

Overview of physical, psychological, and sociocultural realities of aging. This course may be offered as a Community Service-Learning course. Prerequisite: PSYCO 223. [Faculty of Arts]

Fall Term 2021 Winter Term 2022

Browse more courses taught by Sheree Kwong See


Measuring children’s age stereotyping using a modified Piagetian conservation task.
Author(s): Kwong See, S. T., Rasmussen, C., & Pertman, S. Q.
Publication Date: 2012
Publication: Educational Gerontology

Beliefs about aging and Alzheimer Disease in three domains.
Author(s): Rust, T. B. & Kwong See, S. T.
Publication Date: 2010
Publication: Canadian Journal on Aging

Impact of contact on the development of children's positive stereotyping about aging language competence.
Author(s): Kwong See, S. T, & Nicoladis, E.
Publication Date: 2010
Publication: Educational Gerontology

Judging older targets’ discourse: How do age stereotypes influence evaluations.
Author(s): Kwong See, S. T & Heller, R.
Publication Date: 2004
Publication: Experimental Aging Research

Remembering words never presented: False memory effects in dementia of the Alzheimer Type.
Author(s): Waldie, B. & Kwong See, S. T.
Publication Date: 2003
Publication: Aging, Neuropsychology, and Cognition