We have 13 fertility PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

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fertility PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

We have 13 fertility PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

Pathways to a healthy lifespan: investigating the exceptional fertility of Naked Mole Rats

  Research Group: Chemistry and Biosciences
As women age, their reproductive system undertakes significant changes that impact on their fertility and overall health. Despite its importance to society, research that could delay or limit these impacts on women’s health is held back by a lack of suitable models. Read more

Computational modelling of mineral-organic binding in soil

Soils contain large amounts of organic matter (also called “soil organic carbon”). there is three times as much carbon stored in soil than in the atmosphere as CO. Read more

PhD Scholarship in Demography and Spatial Analysis

We invite applications from qualified and highly motivated students for a 3.5-year PhD Studentship in the intersection of Demography and Spatial Analysis. Read more

PhD position in Plant biochemistry of stress perception (m/f/d)

Applications for a PhD position funded by the DFG within the Collaborative Research Centre SNP2Prot ‘Plant Proteoform Diversity’ are invited to join the research team of Debora Gasperini, at the Leibniz Institute of Plant Biochemistry (IPB) in Halle (Saale), Germany. Read more

Differential equation modelling to address male infertility

Infertility affects 1 in 6 couples, is emotionally devastating, and requires expensive and invasive treatments. Importantly, we place a significant and unequal burden on women, who often require risk-bearing procedures to address what is caused by, in 50% of cases, a male factor. Read more

Heads and Tails - Tracking the sperm's beating flagellum

Infertility affects 1 in 6 couples, is emotionally devastating, and requires expensive and invasive treatments. Importantly, we place a significant and unequal burden on women, who often require risk-bearing procedures to address what is caused by, in 50% of cases, a male factor. Read more
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