The annual membership fee is for the current calendar year, January through December.
Your membership dues help support important activities by the Society, including our expanding accessibility, communications, diversity, and environmental responsibility initiatives. Most importantly, members help us achieve our mission to expand our understanding of the human mind, to promote Cognitive Science as a discipline, and to foster scientific interchange among researchers in various areas of study, including Anthropology, Artificial Intelligence, Education, Linguistics, Neuroscience, Philosophy and Psychology.
Applies to all individuals who are active in cognitive science research.
Early Career Membership:
Applies to all individuals who have completed their terminal degree and have begun their career within 3 years of their terminal degree.
Applies to students enrolled in any full-time, degree-granting programs at an institution of higher learning, as well as post-doctoral fellows.
Applies to all individuals who have retired from the field of cognitive science.
Applies to all regular members who desire to indicate their commitment to cognitive science research (and pay no more dues for life)
The membership year is from January 1 – December 31. Dues are in USD.
- Regular membership: $95
- Early Career membership: $75
- Student & Post Doc membership: $50
- Retiree membership: $30
- Lifetime membership: $1,500
We acknowledge that not everyone can contribute the full amount of the annual membership. We do appreciate if you are able to contribute the minimum suggested amounts below. If you are unable to make a financial contribution, you can renew or join for free.
- Regular membership: $25
- Early Career membership: $15
- Student & Post Doc membership: $10
- Retiree membership: $10
The Cognitive Science Society is pleased to announce the establishment of the CogSci Grove which aims to mobilise cognitive scientists to offset carbon emissions associated with their professional activities. To date, 1681 trees have been planted in protected sites in the Scottish Highlands where they will create homes for wildlife and forests for the future.