This integrative program provides multidisciplinary training in basic, translational and clinical science in human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV)/Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS) research. Training program faculty are experienced mentors and actively engaged in research spanning basic virology, drug development, medication adherence, treatment of comorbidities, PrEP, STDs, TB, development of new models of care, and HIV in resource-limited settings.
Eligibility: Hold a terminal degree in their field (e.g., D.D.S, D.O., D.N.P., D.V.M., M.D., Pharm.D. and/or Ph.D.); Be a U.S. citizen or a permanent U.S. resident “Green Card” holder.
(CIETP) aims to train future oncology clinical providers and researchers in the most advanced and promising forms of immune-directed and cell therapy, by integrating those newly required skills into a training plan that addresses those unique needs. It
is designed to offer trainees two alternative tracks depending on the profile of the candidate and their desired career path. The options are:
Basic/Translational Science Track: mechanistic biology immunology laboratory project potentially with a translational focus.
Clinical Research Track: development of a novel clinical trial drawing upon immune-related therapies
Eligibility: MD and MD/PhD Clinical Trainees (postdocs)
The University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus Computational Bioscience Program (CPBS) is an independent, Ph.D.-granting and postdoctoral training program based in the University of Colorado School of Medicine, with a 20-year track record of innovative and effective training of pre- and post-doctoral fellows for research careers. We are a second-generation biomedical informatics teaching program, informed by the experience of the many training models that have come before us. Our program is designed to produce graduates with depth in both computational methods and biomedicine, an intimate familiarity with the science and technology that synergizes the two, and the skills necessary to pioneer novel computational approaches to significant biomedical questions.
The objective of this program is to provide research training in the nutritional sciences to physician scientists, basic researchers, interventionists, and behavioral scientists who are committed to prevention of disease and health promotion through careers
in human nutrition.
This T32 supports experiential and didactic research training opportunities in the integrative physiology of aging, including in methods for enhancing reproducibility (i.e., evaluating the scientific foundation, scientific rigor of approach, consideration of Sex as a Biological Variable, authentication of key biological/chemical resources, and transparency in reporting).
Our utilizes a “T-shaped Team Training” (T3) program for trainees (and mentors) aimed at providing the expertise required to be maximally impactful in a “team science environment”. Sites involved in this T32 include University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus, the University of Colorado Boulder Campus, and the VA Eastern Colorado Geriatric Research, Education, and Clinical Center (GRECC).
Eligibility: Predoctoral students and MD and PhD postdoctoral researchers.
The mission of the Interdisciplinary T32 Postdoctoral Training in Developmental Psychobiology, Psychopathology and Behavior is train postdoctoral fellows to become independent researchers focused on improving the lives of infants, children, adolescents
and young adults with developmental psychopathology. Eligibility: Individuals with MD, PhD, PsyD or DVM. Contact: Stacey L’Hommedieu (email@example.com)
The goal of this Palliative Care and Aging Research Training grant (T32) is to prepare MD and PhD postdocs for careers in Palliative Care. Upon completion of the program, they will be expected to have mastered basic technical aspects of research
and to have progressed to an independent state of developing their own ideas and projects.
The T32 Colorado Training Program is designed to provide our Trainees with a comprehensive, integrative, and formal career development experience with the goal of positioning them to become the next generation of leaders in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine.
The University of Colorado has a highly successful T32 training grant to support the training of post-doctoral fellows (MD and PhD) who wish to prepare for careers in cardiovascular research. The broad objective of this training program is to
create an environment that will provide the next generation of cardiovascular researchers with training that is linked to the broad research goals of the NIH/NHLBI strategic plan: 1. to understand the molecular and physiologic basis of cardiovascular
health and disease; 2. to develop personalized preventive and therapeutic regimens for cardiovascular diseases and 3. To generate an improved understanding of the processes involved in translating research into practice. We are proud of the success
of our trainees over the past decade, the vast majority of whom have become full-time members of academic faculty. However, we also recognize that the landscape of academic medicine is changing and we are committed to providing our trainees with the
skills that they will need to succeed in this changing landscape. To meet this objective, we have assembled a group of mentors from the rich cardiovascular research community at the University of Colorado campuses in Denver and Boulder and we have
developed a comprehensive training plan that includes new emphasis on team science, management of “big data”, and entrepreneurship.
Our T32 program is designed to prepare both MD and PhD postdoctoral fellows for academic careers in basic, translational and clinical research in the areas of kidney disease, hypertension and metabolic disorders, and dialysis and transplantation under
the careful guidance of dedicated, qualified mentors and co-mentors.
The T32 Research Training in Rheumatology program provides research training in the pathogenesis and treatment of rheumatic and autoimmune diseases for a broad group of scientists from diverse backgrounds. Types of training are inclusive of, but not limited to, clinical outcomes, epidemiology, immunology, molecular, and computational fields.
The Lung, Head and Neck (LHN) cancer training program (LHNTP) is a multi-disciplinary translational program with the mission to train the next generation of researchers and physician scientists in LHN cancers. Eligibility: Individuals
with MD or PhD
The National Cancer Institute-funded Training Program in Cancer Biology (TPCB) trains graduate students and Postdoctoral Fellows in independent, mentored research focusing on all aspects of Cancer Biology. Mentors study a large breadth of tumors including
cancers of the blood, lung, breast, prostate, salivary, ovarian, bladder, pediatric, colon, etc.
The NICHD T32 Training Program in Perinatal Biology and Medicine provides basic and clinical-translational research training for Neonatology and Maternal-Fetal Medicine physicians and post-doctoral PhD scientists. It uses multidisciplinary training and state-of-the-art research techniques to answer important questions in perinatal medicine and biology. Over many years, graduates of this training program have achieved high academic positions nationally and internationally and have had major impact on developing and supporting research training programs. Such ultimate research/academic leadership is a major aim of this program.
The mission of the T32 postdoctoral training in the psychopathology and behavior of children and adolescents with diabetes is to train postdoctoral fellows to become independent researchers focused on the newly emerging field of psychological
support for young patients with diabetes and their families, including support for the rapidly developing use of technology in this condition.