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Genetics (child) PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 5 Genetics (child) PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  Exploring the contribution of lymphatics towards diabetic kidney disease and their potential as a therapeutic target
  Dr D Long
Application Deadline: 19 June 2020

Funding Type

PhD Type

A 3-year PhD Studentship funded by Diabetes UK is available within the Kidney Development and Disease Group (http://www.ucl.ac.uk/ich/research/developmental-biology-cancer/developmental-biology-birth-defects/kidney-development-and-disease-group) in the Developmental Biology and Cancer Programme, Great Ormond Street UCL Institute of Child Health.
  Polygenic and environmental markers of mental health status in New Zealand children
  Prof K Waldie, Dr C Walker
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

The successful applicant will work on a cross-faculty project investigating the biological and environmental pathways underpinning childhood depression and anxiety symptoms.
  PhD position (m/f/d) on Translational Readthrough
  Dr S Thoms
Application Deadline: 7 June 2020

Funding Type

PhD Type

The Department of Child and Adolescent Health at the University Medical Center Göttingen invites applications for a. PhD position (m/f/d) on Translational readthrough.
  De Novo Mutations and Human Disease
  Prof A Goriely, Prof A Wilkie
Application Deadline: 24 July 2020

Funding Type

PhD Type

De novo mutations (DNMs) are a significant contributor to human disease, affecting ~1:300 new births. We study the mechanisms by which these spontaneous mutations arise in the first instance, concentrating on the tissue where most of them originate, the human testis.
  De Novo Mutations and Human Disease
  Prof A Goriely, Prof A Wilkie
Application Deadline: 24 July 2020

Funding Type

PhD Type

De novo mutations (DNMs) are a significant contributor to human disease, affecting ~1:300 new births. We study the mechanisms by which these spontaneous mutations arise in the first instance, concentrating on the tissue where most of them originate, the human testis.
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