The Johns Hopkins Neuroscience Scholars Program is developing the next generation of neuroscientists. How? By cultivating a neuroscience research internship that focuses on developing motivated, curious minds while focusing on inclusion and developing leadership.
The Johns Hopkins neuroscience research internship focuses on mentoring, developing, and fostering scientific skills, intellectual curiosity, and personal growth in undergraduates – particularly those from underrepresented minorities and deaf or hard-of-hearing (D/HH) backgrounds. Students who are interested in pursuing a PhD or MD/PhD in the neurosciences are encouraged to apply. It is our vision to diversify the neuroscience workforce to better facilitate innovative solutions in the neuroscience field.
JHNSP and Your Future
The Johns Hopkins Neuroscience Scholars program is an excellent choice for a neuroscience research internship, particularly if you are an undergraduate from an underrepresented and deaf or hard-of-hearing (D/HH) backgrounds into PhD or MD/PhD programs in the neurosciences.
We strive to mentor and develop current high school seniors through current undergraduate sophomores. Since our program spans across multiple years, we prefer someone who is able to commit to the program’s duration. The Johns Hopkins Neuroscience research internship is committed to creating a new generation of underrepresented and deaf or hard-of-hearing (D/HH) backgrounds.
Johns Hopkins Neuroscience Scholars Program is directed by Dr. Amanda Brown, Dr. Tilak Ratnanather, Heather Thomas, and George Hseeh. Each year, many highly qualified individuals from Johns Hopkins join the neuroscience research internship as mentors to program participants. These individuals provide participants with support throughout career stages. If you are interested in a neuroscience research internship that will help put you on the best career path – choose Johns Hopkins Neuroscience Scholars Program.
A Comprehensive Neuroscience Research Internship
The Johns Hopkins Neuroscience Scholars Program has four categories of focus: career development, research, science skills, and professional and personal development. Career development starts with career goal discussions, real-time webinars with deaf/DHH scientists, and the opportunity to develop, refine, and execute an individualized roadmap. The research segment of the neuroscience research internship consists of a 10-week neuroscience research internship. The science skills development segment consists of exploring the scientific method, an introduction to oral presentations and writing science abstracts, as well as graduate and medical school entrance exam prep. Last but certainly not least, the professional and personal development segment includes networking strategies, etiquette training, including the use of social media and dining customs, and cultural competency training.
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