Biomedical Sciences Ph.D. Program
The Ph.D. Program in Biomedical Sciences at the Florida State University College of Medicine trains students to answer important questions of medical relevance using cutting-edge approaches. A major strength of the Program is diversity of research questions and technical approaches — students have the opportunity to investigate a broad range of health and disease associated research topics from the perspective of individual molecules up to complex organismal functions. Every student accepted to the BMS Graduate program receives a dedicated laptop computer and is supported by a competitive stipend that covers living expenses, tuition, and matriculation costs.
The Florida State University Graduate Program in Biomedical Sciences is committed to supporting the diversity of the graduate student body and promoting equal opportunity in higher education. Because our graduate students contribute to the global strength of future scholars and scientific leaders, we have a strong commitment to providing an environment that promotes a variety of ideas and perspectives essential to advancing a robust intellectual exchange that is essential to scientific training.
Biomedical Science Research Areas
The Program is appropriate for students with majors in biology, chemistry, or other scientific and health-related fields. Explore the wide range of research opportunities available to you at Florida State University College of Medicine by clicking on the links below to get more information about faculty research interests in these areas:
BMS Students Co-organize Successful Translational Cell Biology Symposium
Marisa Tillery and Caitlyn Blake-Hedges, both from the Megraw lab, co-organized the successful event alongside John Calise and Kristen Skruber of University of Florida.
Arbeitman Lab Poster Earns First Place at 2019 Drosophila Conference
Dr. Michelle Arbeitman’s lab presented a research poster that earned first place at the 2019 Annual Drosophila Research Conference. This conference brings together researchers…