Curt  Johnson Author of Evaluating Organization Development

Curt Johnson


Curt Johnson is an author, professor, and practicing school psychologist. He enjoys presenting his newest research at conferences across the country.


Curt Johnson received his Ed.S. in School Psychology from Brigham Young University. He currently works as a Licensed Specialist in School Psychology for Calallen ISD in Corpus Christi, TX, where is also a Certified CPI Instructor and Assistant Men's Soccer Coach. Additionally, he enjoys his time as a Professor of Psychology at Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi and is proud to serve as a member of the Executive Board for the Texas Association of School Psychologists. While he loves learning and expanding his knowledge of theories, he has a consistent focus on the practical strategies that busy professionals require.

In 2012 he was presented as a Henkin Scholar by the National Association of School Psychologists.

Areas of Research / Professional Expertise

    Behavior, Behavior Management, Behavior Intervention Plans (BIP), Systems Analysis and Design, Crisis Prevention and Intervention, Program Design

Personal Interests

    Curt loves soccer, his French Bulldog, and travel.



Featured Title
 Featured Title - Implementing Effective Behavior Intervention Plans - 1st Edition book cover


Journal of School Violence

Adolescents’ Perceptions of Male Involvement in Relational Aggression: Age and Gender Differences.

Published: Jul 03, 2013 by Journal of School Violence
Authors: Curt Johnson, Melissa Allen Heath, Benjamin M. Bailey, Sarah M. Coyne, Niwako Yamawaki, & Denise L. Eggett
Subjects: Education, Adolescent Studies, Developmental Psychology, Gender & Sexuality, Social Psychology

This study compared age and gender differences in adolescents' perceptions of male involvement in relational aggression (RA). After viewing two of four video clips portraying RA, each participating adolescent (N = 314; Grades 8-12) answered questions related to rationalizing bullying behaviors--specifically minimizing bullying, blaming victims, and excusing bullies.