Open for Insight is an online course in experimentation as a method of the empirical social sciences, directed at science newcomers and undergrads who want to learn more about which conclusions can be drawn from scientific contributions, and how to spot robust and reliable experimental research. Check out the project page here.

In the summer semester of 2020, I taught a bachelor-level course on social cognition at Tilburg University. Because this course has to be taught online due to the outbreak of SARS-COV-2, I decided to turn it into an open educational resource. Check out the project page here.

I gave a workshop on how to use the Open Science Framework (recording here, slides here) at the Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research in 2019. The workshop covers a basic introduction of the functionalities of the OSF and discusses how this tool can be used to help researchers make their work available transparently and openly.

During the Rotterdam conference of the Society for the Improvement of Psychological Science (SIPS) in 2019, I gave a workshop on how to find, use, and make Open Educational Resource (slides here).

Science in the Classroom


For a beginner’s introduction to the Reproducibility Project Psychology, check out my annotated a version of the 2015 Science publication of the Open Science Collaboration here.

Open Science in Higher Education

When I supervise theses, my students practice using Open Science methods. But I don’t think it stops there: Open Science can be weaved into the curricula of lectures, reading seminars and discussion groups. For an overview of the role of Open Science can play in Higher Education, see our publication in the Generation R blog.