Ebenezer Puplampu, M.A.

Adjunct Professor, Department of Leadership and Organizational Psychology
Phone: (626) 274-7018
Photo of Ebenezer Puplampu, M.A.

Biography

Ebenezer “Ebe” Puplampu, is a passionate scholar-practitioner and sees theory and practice as interdependent. He is a seasoned human resources and organizational effectiveness practitioner with cross-cultural experience in more than 20 countries on all 7 continents. He joined the Department of Leadership and Organizational Psychology in January 2015 and teaches courses in the M.A. in Leadership and M.S. in Organizational Psychology programs. His main areas of research interest are emotional labor and organizational effectiveness, which includes but is not limited to organizational justice, design/engineering, strategy, diversity, culture, performance, and employee well-being. Ebe enjoys being with his students and seeks to facilitate learning in a faith-integrated environment where Christ-centeredness is the guiding value and Christ-actualization is the ultimate goal.

Education

  • M.A., Organizational Leadership, Eastern University
  • B.Sc., Administration: Human Resources Management, University of Ghana

Credentials/Certifications

  • Certified Associate, Connective Leadership Institute
  • DDI Targeted Selection Coach
  • DDI Targeted Selection Interviewer
  • ARSENAL Certified

Academic Area

  • School of Behavioral and Applied Sciences
    • Department of Leadership and Organizational Psychology

Expertise

  • Emotional Labor/Employee Well-Being
  • Organizational Culture/Diversity
  • Organizational Design/Effectiveness
  • Organizational Strategy/Measurement
  • People Management

Courses Taught

  • LDRS 201 – Foundations for Leadership
  • LDRS 501 – Foundations of Leadership Theory
  • LDRS 502 – Cornerstones of Christian Leadership
  • LDRS 503 – Organizational Behavior
  • LDRS 516 – Leadership Development and Practice
  • LDRS 542 – Leading Across Cultures
  • OPSY 510 – Organizational Assessment and Interventions
  • OPSY 542 – Organizational Implications of Diversity