Finding a graduate program that matches your personal interests and career ambitions is an important step in your professional development. Advanced training and evidence of academic commitment can give you an edge in today’s competitive marketplace. If your goal is to expand future career options, then a Master’s Degree in biology is the right choice for you.
As a master’s student in biology, you will develop an original research project under the mentorship of one of Truman’s dedicated faculty members, culminating in a publication-quality thesis. Your individualized program, which includes graduate coursework, provides the academic background and professional expertise needed for the next step in your career.
Possible research areas include (but are not limited to) the following:
A select number of Graduate Teaching/Research Assistantships (GTRA) are available; recipients receive a living stipend plus a fee waiver for up to nine credit hours per semester.
Truman offers two options (both with the same requirements):
With a Master of Science degree in hand, you will be prepared for research-related jobs in a variety of fields (e.g., health-care industry, public or private research corporations, or federal agencies). You will also have the expertise to achieve the next step in your academic development in professional schools (e.g., medical school) or doctoral programs leading to careers in health-care, research, or education.
For more information about our Master of Science in Biology program, contact Chad Montgomery, Associate Professor of Biology.
Friday, January 30, 2015, MG 2001, 12:30 pm – 1:30 pm, Dr. Michael Seipel from the Agricultural Department will host this week’s seminar. The speaker will be Dr. Cary Rivard from the Department of Horticulture, Forestry and Recreation Resources, Kansas State University. The title of his seminar is “Deploying novel host resistance in tomato through […]
“Using Next Generation Sequencing Analyses to Characterize a Maize Developmental Mutant” presented by Dr. Diane Janick-Buckner, Department of Biology Friday, Jan. 23, 12:30-1:20 MG 2001