T35 Short-Term Research Training Program for AuD Students: Washington University in St. Louis
The Program in Audiology and Communication Sciences (PACS) at Washington University School of Medicine, with funding from a grant from the NIH (NIDCD), is soliciting applications from AuD students for a 3-month, full-time (40 hours per week), research experience in basic, applied, and clinical sciences related to hearing and balance. For more details about the program, and to download an application form, click here.
Summer Internship Opportunity at NASA-Johnson Space Center
Applications can be submitted through NASA’s One Stop Shopping Initiative (OSSI) website for the "Data Management and Analysis of Hearing Assessments and Otoacoustic Emissions Measured Before and During Space Flight" internship. NASA funds have not yet been officially released for this internship yet, but (when approved) this internship will offer a salary, which will be posted later. Please check the website for additional details and the most up-to-date information. This is a great internship opportunity for both undergraduate and graduate students, with preference given to AuD students.
NIDCD Research Dissertation Fellowship for AuD Audiologists (F32)
A new funding opportunity for a postdoctoral fellowship that will allow AuD audiologists to complete a research doctorate (i.e. PhD) in biomedical sciences.
NIH/NIDCD: The National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders (NIDCD), part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), conducts and supports research in the normal and disordered processes of hearing, balance, taste, smell, voice, speech, and language. It does this through a program of grants and contracts in basic, clinical, and translational research. NIDCD-supported research has made important contributions to the body of knowledge needed to help people with communication disorders and to advance our understanding of all aspects of human communication. The NIDCD helps scientists at all stages of their careers.
The National Institutes of Health intends to invest approximately $60 million over the next five years in the NIH Director's Early Independence Award (EIA) program to help junior investigators leapfrog over traditional post-doctoral training and move into independent academic positions at U.S. institutions, directly upon completion of their graduate research degrees.