Cancer Research Training Program
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Training Program Basics
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Students in the Cancer Training Program take the Core Course in Integrated Biology (BIMS 6000) during the first semester, and then work with their mentor and graduate advisor to develop an individualized program of study consisting of several 6-week modules. Required modules include:
- MICR 8040 – Fundamentals in Cancer Biology
- MICR 8044 – Cancer Signaling and Therapeutics
- MICR 8042 – Advanced Topics in Cancer
It is recommended that students also take at least one additional module from the following list:
- BIOC 8012 – Chromatin I
- BIOC 8014 – Chromatin II
- PATH 8329 – Historical Perspectives in Cancer Research
- PATH 8300 – Tumors and the Immune System
Coincident with formal coursework, students are given the opportunity to develop oral presentation skills by participating in colloquia, journal clubs, and research-in-progress meetings. This training is supplemented with various departmental and cancer research seminar series.
Students perform 2-3 rotations in laboratories of their choice during their first year in graduate school. These rotations provide an opportunity to become familiar with specific laboratory and research areas while performing small research projects. Students typically choose to begin their rotations during the summer prior to the beginning of courses so that they can become acquainted with research opportunities before classes begin. After completion of their rotations at the end of the first year of study, students then choose a research lab and thesis advisor.
The research programs of faculty participants in the Cancer Training Program are nationally and internationally renowned. They are well-funded from both federal and private sources, providing student research activities with excellent financial and technological support. Laboratories are well-equipped with modern and sophisticated instrumentation to enable advanced experimentation in cancer research.
Qualified pre-doctoral trainees are chosen from among students who are either entering, or have entered, the University of Virginia graduate program in Biomedical Sciences (www.medicine.virginia.edu/educationphd/bims).
Trainees are selected in a competitive process
- New applicants to the graduate program in Biomedical Sciences who indicate cancer as their proposed focus of interest.
- Second and third year students in all the participating departments who have completed the core curriculum, rotated in 2-3 labs, and have chosen cancer-related research in the lab of a mentor from the list of training faculty.
- Medical students who are either part of the Medical Scientist Training Program [MSTP], or have completed the 2-year basic science curriculum and who now wish to obtain a combined M.D./Ph.D. degree in cancer research.
Awards are made on the basis of commitment to cancer-related research, evidence of promise as a productive scientist, and (when applicable) performance in the core curriculum and in research rotations.
All students in the Cancer Training Program will receive a stipend that is competitive with that offered by other institutions. Tuition, fees, health insurance and travel costs to scientific meetings are also covered.
For additional information about the Cancer Training Program, please contact Dr. Amy H. Bouton
Amy H. Bouton, Ph.D.
Director of Molecular Biology of Cancer Training Program
Principal Investigator of Grant NIH NCI T32 CA 009109
Professor of Microbiology, Immunology, and Cancer Biology
University of Virginia, School of Medicine
P.O. Box 800734
Charlottesville, VA 22908