In the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of diseases and other health conditions, healthcare professionals play a critical role in improving our quality of life. If you’re interested in making a positive change in health and medicine, consider a Master of Science in Biomedical Sciences from Troy University. Whether you want to fight cancer, investigate disease causes or improve public health, TROY’s master’s in biomedical sciences will prepare you. At TROY, you’ll learn from expert faculty who will help you gain the expertise and skills you need for a successful career in medicine, public health or education. And, with some courses available online, you’ll be able to balance your academic and professional commitments.
In TROY’s M.S. in biomedical science program, you’ll work with experts in health-related
roles, including medical doctors, cancer researchers, geneticists, pharmacologists
and chiropractors. These scholars are also caring educators who will serve as mentors,
sponsors, advisors and models for the next step in your career. They’ll work with
you to determine a career path that fits your interests and help you tailor your coursework
and research accordingly.
TROY’s biomedical sciences master’s program faculty regularly publish and present at national and international conferences and receive competitive grant funding for their research projects. They take pride in their research and in helping you to grow as a researcher. At TROY, you’ll have ample opportunities to conduct research and work to solve challenges in medicine, allied health sciences and biotechnology. Working alongside faculty mentors, you’ll refine your research, communication and critical thinking skills.
A Master of Science in Biomedical Sciences helps you advance your career in research, biostatistics, biology, biochemistry, medicine and other fields. It also prepares you for doctoral programs and for admittance into medical, veterinary or pharmacy schools.
Troy University’s biomedical researcher Dr. Jacqueline Jones was recently awarded a $95,000 grant from the Elsa U. Pardee Foundation to conduct research on the factors that drive advanced stages of prostate cancer with the goal of finding a cure.Read More