Office Hours

Based on the current situation, and in order to protect the health of students and staff, we have made adjustments to the way our offices are operating. All visitors to offices are required to wear masks that cover both the mouth and nose.

The Faculty of Social Science Dean's Office is open Monday-Friday between 10:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. with a limited number of staff members on site each day. To control the number of people in the office, the door to the Dean’s Office will remain locked; please knock on the door upon arriving at the office.

Social Science Academic Counselling is open, but by pre-scheduled appointment only. Only those students who have booked a pre-scheduled appointment should visit the office in SSC 2105.

Academic Counsellors will continue to provide on-line Zoom appointments from Monday to Friday between 10:00 am-12:00 pm and 2:00 pm-4:00 pm. To book a Zoom appointment or inquire about an in-person appointment please visit: https://www.counselling.ssc.uwo.ca/about_us/appointments.html.

In-person appointments are by referral only and available on a limited basis from Monday to Thursday between 10:00 am and 2:00 pm (office closed on Fridays). Inquiries are always welcome via e-mail: ssaco@uwo.ca.

For information about office hours for our departments, please consult their websites.

News and Updates

Laura Stepenson is the Director of the Centre for the Study of Political Behaviour

New centre launches to understand the politics behind it all

The Centre for the Study of Political Behaviour (CSPB) brings together researchers from across the Faculty of Social Science, as well as King’s University College and the Ivey School of Business, to study political behaviour.
Mark Cleveland has been named as the DANCAP Private Equity Chair in Consumer Behaviour

Mark Cleveland has been named as the DANCAP Private Equity Chair in Consumer Behaviour

Much of Cleveland’s work has focused on how globalization and ethnic identities affect consumer behaviour.

Gender, age, education can predict use of pandemic precautions

Men, non-immigrants, younger adults and people living in rural areas are the Canadians most likely to resist COVID-19 safety measures, according to analysis from researchers in Sociology.
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