Connie Fuller

Connie

Fuller

Connie Fuller

Affiliate Faculty

  •  
  • Campus:
  • Downtown Chicago
Department
Business Psychology
Institution
The Chicago School of Professional Psychology
Address Map of 325 N Wells St Chicago IL 60654
Office 727
325 N Wells Street
Chicago, IL 60654
Biography

Dr. Fuller was an active practitioner of Organization Development for 26 years, and has been teaching for 24 years, first as adjunct faculty and more recently as full-time faculty at The Chicago School of Professional Psychology in the Business Psychology department. Her teaching philosophy is very hands-on and practical, and she believes that learning should be both fun and exciting. Seeing a student develop and grow through their education is her most rewarding experience.

Education History
Degree Institution
Ph.D., OD Benedictine University, Lisle, IL
M.B.A. Fontbonne University St. Louis, MO
B.A., Applied Behavioral Science National-Louis University, Chicago, IL
Professional Memberships
Role Organization
Member Academy of Management (AOM)
Member Organization Development Network (ODN)
Member Society of Human Resource Management (SHRM)
Member American Psychological Association (APA)
Licenses
SPHR certified by the Society of Human Resource Management
Areas of Expertise
Area Expertise
Business/IO Psychology Consulting Skills
Employee Development
Employee Engagement
Employee Motivation
Employment Discrimination
Executive Coaching
Human Resource Management
Leadership
Organizational Behavior
Organizational Culture
Organizational Development
Organizational Diversity
Organizational Psychology
Sexual / Gender Harassment
Training and Development
Career/Workplace Issues Career Counseling
Human Resource Management
Leadership
Organizational Behavior Management
Organizational Diversity
Performance Management
Diversity Cultural Issues
Diversity Issues
Gender Issues, Class
Multicultural Training
Research Design/Methodology Qualitative Inquiry
Publications

Fuller, C. (2013). Jeanne's Story. In Giannantonio, C. M.(Ed.) and Hurley-Hanson, A. E.( Ed.)Extreme Leadership(Chapter 16). Northampton, MA: Edgar Elgar Publishing Company.

Fuller, C. (2013). Self-Directed Measurement. In Tussing, Dirk, Ed. Unleashing Workforce Potential, Accelerating Extraordinary Business Results, chapter 28. Chicago, IL: Executive Learning Exchange, Chicago, IL.

Fuller, C. (2001). Antecedents to High Performance Breakthrough in Permanent, Self-Managed Teams, 2001. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Benedictine University, Lisle, IL.

Fuller, C. (2000). Appreciative Future Search: Involving the Whole System in Positive Organizational Change, Organization Development Journal, Vol. 18, No. 2, with James D. Ludema and Thomas J. Griffin.

Fuller, C. (2002). Bridging the Boomer-Xer Gap: Creating Authentic Teams for High Performance at Work, Davies-Black Publishing Company, with H. B. Karp and D. Sirias.

Fuller, C. (1990). Instructor's Manual for Organizational Behavior, Fourth Edition, Organ and Bateman, Richard D. Irwin, Inc., Chicago, IL.

Question and Answer
Please describe your teaching philosophy.

My approach to teaching is very hands-on and experiential.

Please provide a statement or philosophy regarding the practice of psychology.

I believe worker psychology is a critical component of business success and that effective management of worker psychology is a key leadership responsibility.

Why did you choose to enter the field of psychology?

My focus has been worker psychology because I believe that most workers are capable of more than their organizations allow them to contribute. Enhancing worker contribution not only benefits the organization, it also benefits the individual's growth, development, and personal self-efficacy.

What advice would you give to a student entering The Chicago School?

You have entered a field that will be vital to organizational and personal success for the foreseeable future.

Professional Skills
Employee development, engagement, motivation and team-building, Leadership, Management assessment/coaching, Multicultural training, Organizational psychology, Workplace issues