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Training Program NIH/NIBIB T32EB021937

Available to pre-doctoral graduate students, it strives to translate dramatic laboratory breakthroughs in biomedical science into clinical use. It breaks down barriers to clinical translational research by supporting engineers to gain expert understanding in the treatment of human disease/dysfunction as well as training in the inception of novel technology-based platforms for studying and treating these systems.

An overview of the NIH/NIBIB T32EB021937 program can be found here.

Click here to view VISE affilate lab videoMichael I. Miga, Ph.D., Harvie Branscomb Professor, VISE Steering Committee Member, and VISE Seminar Series Chair, discusses the training and mentoring program called Innovative Engineering Research in Surgery and Intervention.

 


1st year trainees

photo of Colette Abah
Colette Abah doctoral candidate, Mechanical Engineering

 


Joe Malone doctoral candidate, Biomedical Engineering

 


Dylan Lawless doctoral candidate, Biomedical Engineering

2nd year trainees


J. Ethan Joll
 doctoral candidate,  Biomedical Engineering

 

 

Laura Masson doctoral candidate, Biomedical Engineering

 

 

Kathryn Ozgun doctoral candidate, Biomedical Engineering

 

 

Shikha Chaganti Research Assistant, Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science

 

3rd year trainees


Patrick Anderson, doctoral candidate, Mechanical Engineering

 

Hernán González, MSTP MD/PhD, doctoral candidate, Biomedical Engineering
Click here to view VISE affilate lab videoGonzález talks about how his future career will be impacted by being a VISE trainee.

 


Jon Heiselman, doctoral candidate, Biomedical Engineering
Click here to view VISE affilate lab video Heiselman discusses how being a VISE trainee granted him exposure to the operating room and gave him a sense for the clinical problems he could  solve as an engineers.

Megan Poorman, doctoral candidate, Biomedical Engineering
Click here to view VISE affilate lab videoPoorman talks about what makes the VISE training program so unique: engineering students getting access to the OR.