SCIENTIA FELLOWS is a research fellowship programme in the field of Health Life Sciences launched and managed by the Faculty of Medicine at the University of Oslo. It is partly funded by the EU Horizon 2020 under the Maria Skłodowska-Curie scheme – Co-funding of Regional, National and International Programmes (COFUND).
With this Call we are inviting talented experienced researchers to apply for one of the 54 fellowship positions at UiO or other partner organisation.
Application deadline: 21 August 2019
Incoming fellowships: University of Oslo.
Outgoing: Stanford University (USA), Imperial College London (UK), University of Cambridge (UK), Howard Hughes Medical Institute, Stanford Institute of Medicine (USA), National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, Rockville (USA), University of Würzburg (DE), Germany, University of Chicago (USA).
Researchers from all countries are eligible for the programme. They must be fluent in English (both written and spoken) and:
There are 35 broad thematic areas offered in Call 1.
We encourage Applicants to contact Hosts of interest in order to discuss developing a research proposal.
For all details about the Programme and eligibility, thematic areas and application process, please check the Scientia Fellows website: https://www.med.uio.no/english/research/scientia-fellows/apply/ and the Guide for Applicants.
Antimicrobial resistance (AMR), Autophagy, Bacterial population genomics and transcriptomics, Biochemistry, Bioinformatics, Biostatistics, Biomathematics, Biostatistics and genetics, Biostatistics and Health Data Science, Cancer biology, Cancer Immunotherapy, Cancer - hematology and immunology, Cardiovascular diseases, Chromatin biology, Computational Biology, Embryology, Gastric cancer therapy, Genetic Epidemiology, Genome editing, Immunology, Immunotherapy, Inflammation in liver disease, Microphysiological systems, Molecular Neuroscience, Neurodegenerative diseases, Neuroscience, Philosophy and Ethics, Psychiatric disorders and neuroscience, Rare Diseases, Stem Cells, Trauma related health.