It is never too early to get involved in brain research.
Promoting innovative basic to translational research that addresses problems in neurology, neuropsychology and psychiatry.
CBBRe provides outstanding training of research students and fellows, feeding the pipeline of creative independent scientists in the fields of neuroscience and behavioral science within the northern plain states and nationally. The core members of the center are recognized in their field and are actively involved in research, the education of students, and in service to the neuroscience community.
The Trainee Research Grant Program provides CBBRe trainees with experience in writing NIH-style grants and in the review and revision process. This program also provides a mechanism for trainees to obtain funding to support their research and to collect data to support an external fellowship or grant application. Graduate students (including medical students) and postdoctoral fellows are eligible to apply to the program, but the trainee must be a member of the CBBRe.
CBBRe will once again attend MidBrains as part of our recruiting activities on Oct.13 led by Lee Baugh. MidBrains is an undergraduate-focused neuroscience meeting held in the twin cities area where neurobehavioral graduate programs can come to recruit. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions.
CBBRe will host an outreach booth at the Spooky Science event at the Washington Pavilion Oct. 20 from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Spooky Science is an annual fun, non-scary, family-friendly event hosted by the Washington Pavilion. Spooky Science favorites include edible bugs, Slime-A-Tron, candy and hands-on interactive science activities and experiments. Costumes are encouraged but not required. Volunteers are welcomed to join CBBRe at the booth for hands-on demonstrations. Please email email@example.com if you are interested in volunteering for a shift or have any questions about the event.