Click here to close Hello! We notice that you are using Internet Explorer, which is not supported by Xenbase and may cause the site to display incorrectly. We suggest using a current version of Chrome, FireFox, or Safari.
XB-JOB-942
American Diabetes Association Minority Undergraduate Internship (MUI)
Lab None Closing Date 2017-06-30
Employer Name Any appropriate institution/university Posting Date 2017-01-24
Employer URL Salary
Contact None    
Location USA,  ,  Any location in USA    
Submit Email    

Job URL http://professional.diabetes.org/meetings/core-program

Job Description

Award Summary

Award Term: Up to 1 year
Applicant: ADA-funded investigators may apply for stipend to support a minority* undergraduate student intern in their laboratory
Maximum Funding: 3k USD stipend
Support: One-time stipend to support student intern
Indirect Support: Not permitted
Citizenship: Authorized to work in U.S. or its possessions
Status: Open
Application Deadline: Rolling Submissions Reviewed Upon Receipt
 
Detailed Information

Award Term: 1 year

Description: These awards are designed to provide a mentored diabetes research experience to undergraduate minority* students who are underrepresented in biomedical research.

Position:  Undergraduate student

Eligibility: Current Association-funded investigators may apply for a stipend to support the training of a minority* undergraduate student working in their laboratory.

Support: 3,000 USD one-time stipend

Indirect Support: Not Allowed

Citizenship: Applicants must be authorized to work in the United States or U.S. possessions

Application Materials:

    See website for  Application Instructions (Updated November 2016)
    ORCiD iD required, register online at orcid.org (link is external)

*Eligible racial/ethnic groups are African American or Black, Hispanic/Spanish/Latino, American Indian/Alaskan Native, and Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander.


Please login to edit or delete this job.

My Xenbase: [ Log-in / Register ]
version: [4.4.0]

Major funding for Xenbase is provided by the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, grant P41 HD064556