Potential Mentors and their Research Interests or Past Projects
The Center for Aids Research (CFAR) has established the following areas to be of highest priority in its research agenda: cure, immune control and pathogenesis, and non-AIDS complications. Emerging areas include, but are not limited to HIV-associated malignancies, cardiovascular disease, and neuro-AIDS. Here is a list of potential mentors performing CFAR research.
The Department of Physiology and Biophysics has faculty who address important translational problems in physiology and biophysics across a broad spectrum of integration—from the level of the atomic structure of molecules, through living cells and organ systems, and up to the whole organism. Here is a list of research mentors in Physiology & Biophysics.
Other Mentor Resources and Sites to Explore
Biomedical Science Training Program (BSTP)
The BSTP is an umbrella program that offers a common entry point to most of our biomedical PhD programs. Check out the list of faculty in the BSTP program.
Clinical and Translational Science Collaborative of Cleveland (CTSC):
The Clinical and Translational Science Collaborative of Cleveland (CTSC) provides developmental, organizational, financial, and educational support to biomedical researchers. Their website provides you with information to find mentors, research cores and even REDCap.
Contact – Carolyn Apperson-Hansen (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Department of Medicine:
Here is a list of potential mentors in the field of medicine who are looking for student researchers.
Department of Neurology
Here is a list of research mentors in Neurology. This list is appropriate for residents, medical students, and others interested in research in this broad area.
Lepow Day Projects
Lepow Day projects that include the students' names, mentor names, institution and title of the research project. Take a look at these research projects to find a research mentor.
Research Block Mentoring
Research Block Mentoring (by class). Take a look at these research projects to find a research mentor.