Global HIV Implementation Science Research Training Fellowship
Start date: September 1, 2020 Application deadline: December 1
With support from the NIH (National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases), ICAP has established the Global HIV Implementation Science Research Training Fellowship to prepare pre- and post-doctoral individuals for careers as independently-funded researchers and for leadership in global HIV implementation research. This fellowship is part of ICAP’s Next Generation Program, a multidisciplinary training initiative that provides students with hands-on training opportunities in New York and around the world.
What does the Global HIV Implementation Science Research Training Fellowship offer?
- Mentoring and research support Fellows are matched with research mentors from a diverse pool of program faculty to advise them as they pursue domestic or international research projects related to HIV implementation science.
- Didactic coursework in epidemiology and implementation science Fellows engage in streamlined coursework based on an individualized training plan, developed in conjunction with the training coordinator and their research mentors.
- Networking Weekly faculty-fellow seminars provide opportunities for fellows to interact with HIV researchers and trainees from a variety of disciplines and research settings.
- Assistance with grant writing and manuscript preparation Fellows build skills in grant writing and manuscript preparation through instruction, by reviewing colleagues’ work, and by working directly with their research mentors during field placements.
Who should apply for the Global HIV Implementation Science Research Training Fellowship?
There are openings for three pre-doctoral fellows and two post-doctoral fellows beginning September 1, 2020. Candidates must demonstrate a strong interest in HIV implementation science research and be a U.S. citizen or permanent resident. Pre-doctoral candidates are eligible if they are accepted or enrolled in a doctoral program in the Department of Epidemiology at Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health.
For more information on the program please email firstname.lastname@example.org.