Open Post-Doctoral Positions in the McIntyre Lab
We seek highly-motivated individuals to join our team who enjoy the freedom to pursue their own scientific ideas in a supportive environment. There are several NIH-funded project directions to choose from. Available options range from studying the fundamentals of neuron biophysics, to computational neuroscience algorithm development, to direct translation of connectomic brain stimulation hypotheses into clinical practice.
Individuals with an earned PhD in Biomedical Engineering (or related disipline) and previous research experience in brain stimulation and/or neural recording are encouraged to apply. We would also consider candiates with an MD, and a strong computational background, that are interested in doing a research fellowship. These full-times positions with University Benefits will be at the Post-Doctoral Fellow or Research Associate level, depending on qualifications.
The McIntyre Lab has an exceptional track record of helping early career scientists transition into tenure-track faculty positions or leaderships roles in the neuromodulation industry. Duke University provides a wonderful environment for collaboration across the Engineering and Medicine campuses, which are literally across the street from each other, and the McIntyre Lab is strategically located in between them. The Raleigh-Durham area is vibrant and growing with excellent weather and a high quality of life.
Cameron McIntyre, PhD
Professor of Biomedical Engineering & Neurosurgery
Duke University is an equal opportunity / affirmative action employer.
Translational Neuromodulation T32 Fellowship Opportunity
T32 Training Program in Translational Neuromodulation
Post-Doc Fellows | Clinical Associates Check more details.
Interested in researching, developing, and translating next-generation neuromodulation technology?
The mission of this NIH T32 program at the University of Minnesota is to train a diverse group of post-doctoral fellows and clinical associates, provide them with world-class opportunities to develop and translate new neuromodulation technologies to humans, and launch their careers as next-generation thought leaders in translational neuromodulation research.
Trainees will have opportunities to conduct translational research with program faculty who are pioneers in (a) deep brain stimulation therapies for brain disorders, (b) techniques for manipulating the spread of brain cancer, (c) peripheral nerve stimulation for treatment of cardiometabolic and inflammatory disorders, and (d) spinal cord stimulation for spinal cord injury.
The University of Minnesota is surrounded by a world-renowned medical device ecosystem, which is home to many companies developing neuromodulation technologies.