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Luther College students are U of R students and receive all the same benefits. Upon graduation you will receive a U of R degree.
Luther College is the first choice for high school to university transition. Enjoy all the benefits of a larger campus, without feeling lost in the crowd. Our community is full of caring mentors and peers to ensure a positive student experience.
To enroll as a Luther College student, simply fill out the University of Regina application form and select Luther as your campus of choice.
Luther College participates in Admission on the Spot events which offer campus tours, reduced application fees, and the relief of finding out you are accepted to your program immediately!
Luther students can register in Arts, Science, or Media, Art, and Performance. Luther students are U of R students and receive a U of R degree.
Our student residence, The Student Village at Luther College, welcomes residents from ALL post-secondary institutions in Regina. Rooms come with a meal plan, free laundry, free wi-fi, and a great sense of community.
Living in The Student Village at Luther College, our student residence, comes with a choice of healthy, nutritious meal plans. That means no grocery shopping, no meals to cook, and no dirty dishes to worry about. You can focus on your studies and wellness!
Luther College appeals to students who want to study in a safe, nurturing, and inclusive environment. We welcome students of all faiths, ethnicities, backgrounds, religions, genders, and sexual orientations.
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Dr. Zanette is an applied developmental psychologist with research interests that lie at the intersections of social, moral, and forensic psychology. Dr. Zanette received her PhD in Developmental Psychology and Education from the University of Toronto and joined Luther College as an Assistant Professor of Psychology in July of 2021. Her research focuses on improving our understanding of childhood deception (i.e., lying and cheating) and applying this knowledge to legal, forensic, clinical, and parenting contexts. Specifically, she investigates two core research questions: (1) how do children learn to deceive and develop patterns of typical and atypical lie-telling; and (2) how can children's lies be reliably detected in low- and high-stakes contexts? Dr. Zanette's research has been funded by sources such as the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR), the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC), and the American Psychology-Law Society (AP-LS).
Dr. Zanette collaborates with many undergraduate and graduate research students to conduct her research. Students interested in joining Dr. Zanette’s lab as an honours student, graduate student, or research volunteer should contact her directly.
PSYC 101 - Introductory Psychology: Social, Developmental, and Clinical Focus
PSYC 210 - Lifespan Developmental Psychology
PSYC 415AE - Social-Emotional Development and Applications
*denotes student contributions
Jackson, R., Ekerim Akbulut, M.*, Zanette, S., Selcuk, B., & Lee, K. (2021). Parenting by lying in Turkey: Experience in childhood and negative outcomes in adulthood. Humanities and Social Sciences Communications, 8:202. https://doi.org/10.1057/s41599-021-00877-9
Zanette, S., Walsh, M., Augimeri, L., & Lee, K. (2020). Differences and similarities in lying frequency, moral judgements, and beliefs about lying among children with and without conduct problems. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 192:104768. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jecp.2019.104768
Bruer, K. C., Zanette, S., Ding, X., Lyon, T.D., & Lee, K. (2020). Identifying liars through the automatic decoding of children’s facial expressions. Child Development, 91(4), e995-e1011. https://doi.org/10.1111/cdev.13336
Santos, R. M., Zanette, S., Kwok, S. M.*, Heyman, G. D., & Lee, K. (2017). Exposure to parenting by lying in childhood: Associations with negative outcomes in adulthood. Frontiers in Psychology, 8:1240. https://doi.org/10.3389/fpsyg.2017.01240
Santos, R. M., Zanette, S., Kwok, S. M.*, Heyman, G. D., & Lee, K. (2017). Corrigendum: Exposure to parenting by lying in childhood: Associations with negative outcomes in adulthood. Frontiers in Psychology, 8:1900. https://doi.org/10.3389/fpsyg.2017.01900
Zanette, S., Gao, X., Brunet, M., & Lee, K. (2016). Automated decoding of facial expressions reveals marked differences in children when telling antisocial versus prosocial lies. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 150, 165-179. https://doi.org/10.1016/jecp.2016.05.007