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Directly after completing his doctoral dissertation, Harlow accepted a professorship at the University of Wisconsin–Madison.
Harlow was unsuccessful in persuading the Department of Psychology to provide him with adequate laboratory space.
The couple had two children together, Robert and Richard. That same year, Harlow married child psychologist Margaret Kuenne.
They had two children together, Pamela and Jonathan.
As a result, Harlow acquired a vacant building down the street from the University, and, with the assistance of his graduate students, renovated the building into what later became known as the Primate Laboratory, one of the first of its kind in the world.
Under Harlow's direction, it became a place of cutting-edge research at which some 40 students earned their Ph Ds.
He conducted most of his research at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, where humanistic psychologist Abraham Maslow worked with him for a short period of time.
Research with and caring for infant rhesus monkeys further inspired Harlow, and ultimately led to some of his best-known experiments: the use of surrogate mothers.
Although Harlow, his students, contemporaries, and associates soon learned how to care for the physical needs of their infant monkeys, the nursery-reared infants remained very different from their mother-reared peers.
In one situation, the wire mother held a bottle with food, and the cloth mother held no food.
In the other situation, the cloth mother held the bottle, and the wire mother had nothing.