- 2014 Weekly Seminar Series:
- Fall 2014 Seminar schedule will be posted in August
- For entire listing Weekly Seminar Series, click here
Announcements & News
- Click HERE for the Molecular and Cellular Pharmacology Student and Faculty Handbook!
- Nathan Sherer received a grant from the Greater Milwaukee Foundation's Shaw Scientist Program
- The department has changed its name from MolPharm back to MCP
- May 2014: Mark Burkard recognized for spliting time researching breast cancer and treating patients
- May 2014: Dr. Vincent Cryns finds obesity and cancer to make a deadly pair
- April 2014: Dr. Miyamoto awarded the Kellet Mid-Career Award
- April 2014: Dr. Wassarman featured in On Wisconsin Magazine for his research on head injuries
- April 2014: Dr. Puglielli joins NIH Study Section
The Pharmacology Graduate Program at the University of Wisconsin-Madison has been ranked in the top twelve Pharmacology Programs nationwide, reflecting the outstanding teaching and research quality of its members. The Program is based in the Basic Science Departments of the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health.
The objective of the Graduate Program in Molecular and Cellular Pharmacology is to equip students with the skills required to conduct state-of-the-art biomolecular, biomedical, and pharmacological basic research. The Program assists students in becoming independent investigators in these research areas.
Advances in biomedical sciences are often based on the development of new drugs which improve and save the lives of millions of patients. Drugs with specific biochemical actions are also powerful research tools. They provide pharmacologists and other biomedical scientists unique research opportunities which help to elucidate cellular signaling cascades. Students of the Graduate Program will develop expertise in the fundamentals of Molecular and Cellular Pharmacology. They will be able to solve a variety of problems in basic biomedical sciences involving the design of research strategies for the discovery of novel drugs or gene therapy approaches to regulate aberrant signal transduction cascades.
Click HERE for the Molecular and Cellular Pharmacology Student and Faculty Handbook