Northeast Under/graduate Research Organization for Neuroscience
The Northeast Under/graduate Research Organization for Neuroscience (NEURON) is an organization that supports undergraduate and graduate education and research in the northeast region of the United States.
NEURON's Primary Goals:
- To provide an open forum for neuroscience undergraduate and graduate students to present and discuss their work with students and faculty of similar interests.
- To provide faculty an opportunity to discuss curricular and research issues in neuroscience, biopsychology and related areas.
- To provide resources to enhance communication and collaboration among neuroscience researchers and educators.
In order to achieve these goals, NEURON has annual conferences that are focused on enhancing neuroscience training. The annual one-day conference provides a forum for undergraduate and graduate students to present and gain feedback from peers and faculty on the research in which they have engaged during the academic year. Students and faculty participate in workshops that discuss important topical and pipeline issues in neuroscience. Notable neuroscientists are invited to provide the keynote address. The diversity of the agenda provides a well-rounded opportunity for all attendees to engage in rigorous science, while promoting and encouraging the development of neuroscientists in training.
29th Annual NEURON Conference
Feb. 28, 2016
Center for Medicine, Nursing and Health Sciences at Quinnipiac University
370 Bassett Road, North Haven, Connecticut 06473
Nii Addy, PhD
Addy will present the keynote address. Addy has contributed to multiple fields, including behavioral and systems, cognitive/learning and memory, drug abuse, neuropharmacology and neurophysiology.
- Career panel
- Teaching So Students Learn
- Synapse Development
- Automated Behavioral Analysis
Students, faculty, and others should register online for the 2016 NEURON Conference. Register now.
The call for abstracts will remain open until Feb. 14, 2016. Submit your abstract now.