You would have to compare the requirements of the two programs. You can keep taking your current courses with your current schedule as long as those courses count toward your psychology degree. Otherwise there's no point and you'll have to drop the courses that don't apply to your psychology degree and register for some that do.
Be careful as dropping courses can affect your financial aid if you're receiving any. If you drop below full time status you might have to pay some back. If you drop below part time status you might lose it entirely and go into repayment status. If you withdraw from a course within the refund period they simply wipe it out as if it never existed and it doesn't show up on your transcript. If you withdraw from a course outside of the refund period you'll get a 'W' grade. This also affects financial aid as you're required to pass a certain percentage of the courses you attempt. A 'W' grade counts as a course attempted but not passed.
If they're just gen-ed courses you should be fairly safe but you should still compare the programs just to be sure. Ask your academic advisor if they have a list of degree requirements for each of the two programs so you can compare them. Check the list of psychology requirements he gives you. If the courses you're taking now aren't on there they don't count toward your degree program and you need to take some quick evasive actions to avoid taking classes that won't apply toward your degree and to avoid 'W' grades. See your academic advisor immediately if this is the case! This is all a game and you gotta learn how to play the game before you can win it. You must drop the courses that don't apply within the refund period and, if the course registration period has closed, you'll need to have your academic advisor register you into a course that has already started but will apply toward your degree. Thankfully, you're only 2 days into it so you probably didn't miss much.
You should meet with your academic advisor at least once per year, if not more, to make sure you're completing your requirements and you're on track to earn your degree. They can also help answer any questions you might have about which elective courses you should be taking, etc. When they give you an option to choose an elective course it's not always clear exactly which ones will apply.