Current Education & Training Programs

In addition to supporting large-scale research programs and initiatives, the FNIH also raises funds for fellowships and training of early-career researchers who are working to advance biomedical science.

Programs are displayed in alphabetical order by title.

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The Adam J. Berry Memorial Fund assists early career Australian scientists with travel between Australia and the United States to work at the NIH.

In 2015, the NIH became one of 17 leading institutions taking part in the Amgen Scholars Program, a training program that enables undergraduates to participate in cutting-edge research opportunities at world-class institutions.

Clayton-Dedonder Mentorship Fellows Program is intended to enhance the teaching and supervisory skills of entry- to mid-level faculty at universities and research institutions in the developing world.

The Dean R. O'Neill Renal Cell Cancer Research Fund supports a Fellow in the laboratory of Dr. Richard Childs at the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI) to explore treatments for renal cell carcinoma.

The Dr. Edward T. Rancic Memorial Fund for Cancer Research supports a Fellow in the laboratory of Dr. Richard Childs at the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI) to explore treatments for renal cell carcinoma.

The Dr. John L. Barr Memorial Fund supports the Intramural Research Training Award (IRTA) fellowship program at the Clinical Center's Pain and Palliative Care Service.

The Heart Truth® is a national awareness campaign for women about heart disease, sponsored by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI), part of the National Institutes of Health. Heart disease is the leading cause of death for American women. Yet many women still do not take heart disease seriously or personally.

The Genome: Unlocking Life’s Code traveling exhibit is on a five-year tour at museums and science centers across North America to educate and inform the public about genomic science. The exhibit is a partnership of the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) and the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of Natural History.

The International Summit in Human Genetics and Genomics is a five-year initiative (2016-2020) designed to help developing nations build and expand their knowledge base, infrastructure, systems and technologies in genetics and genomics. Each fall, researchers from abroad travel to the National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Maryland for one month of in-person training at the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI). The Summit helps them to understand the prevalence and basis of genetic diseases in their nations and to address these public health challenges.

In 2015 and 2016, the Jayne Koskinas Ted Giovanis (JKTG) Foundation for Health and Policy established two NIH Intramural Research Training Awards (IRTAs) for deserving young scholars in the NIH Intramural Training program. Through this IRTA, the JKTG Foundation aims to fund fellows whose basic research could help to expand the understanding of disease and could ultimately result in clinical applications.

The NINDS-CNS Getch Scholar Award aims to increase the number of neurosurgeon-scientists who are trained to conduct research into neurological disorders.

The MRSP is a one-year intensive training program on the NIH campus for up to 70 medical, dental and veterinary students to engage them in research early in their careers.

 

The Principles of Clinical Pharmacology Course at the NIH Clinical Center trains scholars and researchers in the clinical pharmacologic aspects of contemporary drug development and utilization. Since 1998, more than 10,000 individuals have taken the lecture-based course.

The Roth Fellowship fund was established to support a two year fellowship in the lab of Dr. Jeffrey Cohen of NIAID.

The Sallie Rosen Kaplan Postdoctoral Fellowship for Women Scientists in Cancer Research is a highly competitive, unpaid, annual, one-year program that provides additional mentoring opportunities, networking, seminars and workshops to female National Cancer Institute postdoctoral fellows to help them to transition to independent research careers.

The Stephen J. Solarz Memorial Fund supports immunotherapy research in the laboratory of David Schrump, M.D. at the Center for Cancer Research of the National Cancer Institute (NCI). Funds are used to provide international fellowship opportunities to aspiring post-doctorate scientists and researchers in the field of cancer.

The Pew Scholars and Fellows Program in the Biomedical Sciences provides funding to young investigators of outstanding promise in science relevant to the advancement of human health. The Pew Biomedical Scholars Program makes grants to selected academic institutions to support the independent research of outstanding individuals and the Pew Latin American Fellows Program provides support for young scientists from Latin America to receive postdoctoral training in the United States.