For the most recent communications regarding impacts of COVID-19 on graduate education and training, please visit the Office of Biomedical Graduate Education website.
Research on the brain spans many levels, from molecules to behavior, and touches on many different fields of inquiry. Graduate students interested in neuroscience may work with faculty mentors by enrolling in one of several different PhD programs, depending on their precise interests. The different programs focus on different levels of analysis of the nervous system, ranging from cellular and molecular to systems to cognitive and behavioral approaches. Training is coordinated and involves an overlapping set of coursework as well as common social events, colloquia, and retreats open to all students.
The neuroscience graduate program at Duke is designed to educate the next generation of neuroscientists, poised to discover new and exciting aspects of brain function and behavior. The following DIBS programs provide exceptional, immersive experience:
Related Graduate Academic Programs
DIBS attracts and supports graduate students from across Duke. Many come from these two departments:
Others are in a variety of other graduate programs at Duke: