Keep an eye out for more fun activities soon!
We welcomed 8 new students to the NGP family today!
From left to right: Benjamin Seicol, Kia Adams, Zoe Tapp, Alexandra Smith, Abigail Zalenski, Helen Chen, Ren Wenyuan, and Warren Campbell (not pictured).
Yesterday was the 11th annual IGP Symposium, where over 100 students from all 4 programs (NGP, MCDB, OSBP, Biophysics) of the Life Sciences Interdisciplinary Graduate Program showcased their research.
Congratulations to Samantha Powers, Joshua Foster, Chloe Page, Sarah Light, and Yasmine Cisse for being selected to give an oral presentation. Yasmine was chosen by NGP students to present in the morning plenary session as a representative of the Neursocience Graduate Program.
Congratualtions also to Jason Siu and Kathryn Madalena for being recognized as runners-up for best poster presentation.
Agenda and abstracts from this year’s symposium can be found here.
Kaitlin, a student in Dr. Karl Obreitan’s lab, has been chosen as a recipient of a Presidential Fellowship, which is the most prestigious award given out by the Graduate School. This competitive fellowship provides a full year of funding for a student to finish their dissertation.
More information about this fellowship and the process by which awardees and nominated and chosen can be found here.
The 16th annual OSUWMC Trainee Research Day took place this past Thursday, April 13th, featuring poster presentations and research talks by graduate students and post docs, as well as undergraduate students, clinical residents, and research fellows. Faculty members judged the talks and poster presentations and those trainees who scored the highest received $1000 travel awards. NGP students Dan McKim, who presented a poster, and Luke Russell, who gave an oral presentation, were both recipients of this travel award.
Jeremy grew up in Washington, DC and received a Bachelor’s degree in biological anthropology from Indiana University in 2011. He joined the neuroscience program in Dr. Randy Nelson’s lab in 2012. During his time in the program, he has worked on several different projects focusing on circadian disruption by light at night, photoperiodic regulation of brain blood flow, and behavioral phenotyping of transgenic mice. His dissertation work focuses on how cytotoxic chemotherapy and peripheral non-metastatic tumors alter sleep in mice. Following graduation, Jeremy will start a post-doctoral position at Stanford University with Dr. Luis de Lecea.