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An Interdisciplinary Undergraduate Major/Minor in Neuroscience

A truly interdisciplinary environment for discovery and learning is essential for understanding the organization and function of nerve cells and nervous systems, as well as the organismal behaviors they produce, including human cognition. At Duke University, the experience in neuroscience for undergraduates is nurtured in just such a collaborative environment, where the perspectives of multiple disciplines are brought together to explore the brain sciences and their impact on real-world problems.

Explore our program and discover why the study of neuroscience at Duke University is one of the most exciting and satisfying adventures that an education in the liberal arts and sciences can offer!

To learn more and ask questions, contact the Office for Undergraduate Studies in Neuroscience,(919) 613-5025, LSRC B123.

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  • The Duke Reader Project for Undergraduate Research Grant Proposals

    The Reader Project, a teaching initiative offered through Duke's Thompson Writing Program, offers Duke students the opportunity to get feedback on a class writing project from someone outside the classroom setting who has professional experience relevant to their project.

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  • 2015 CVS Undergraduate Fellowship Program

    Looking for an intriguing 2015 summer in neuroscience, cognitive science, artificial intelligence or biomedical science? The Center for Visual Science at the University of Rochester has the summer program for you!

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  • DURS Research Ambassadors

    Find out the most rewarding position offered through the undergraduate research programs at Duke! Applications to be a mentor are due Friday, September 19th, 11:59PM

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  • NEUROSCI 101 -- The Gateway to Neuroscience

    If you are a 1st or 2nd year student and interested in majoring in neuroscience, you should plan on taking NEUROSCI 101 Biological Basis of Behavior: Introduction and Survey in the fall or spring terms. If you are an incoming 1st year student trying to enroll in this course now, please enroll in NEUROSCI 101-01 (lecture) and NEUROSCI 101-07 (accompanying discussion section), both taught by Dr. Christina Tognoni.

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  • FLUNCH w/Dr. Brannon on April 18th at 12

    Participate in a FLUNCH with Dr. Brannon at the Divinity School Refectory! Dr. Brannon studies the development and evolution of quantitative cognition. She focuses on the behavioral and neural underpinnings of adult human mathematical cognition by examining the precursors of these abilities in human infants in the first year of life and their evolutionary bases in nonhuman primates. Her work encompasses a wide range of methods including behavioral assays, fMRI, ERPs, and single-unit recordings. To read more about her research, visit: http://www.dibs.duke.edu/research/profiles/3-elizabeth-brannon To sign up for the FLUNCH, please complete this form (there will be 10 spots and a short wait list): https://docs.google.com/forms/d/17YPoCip4uOoFgWxO8-_7_cI7a0jFegwVjVYmw2-i_Z0/edit

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Student Spotlight

Student Name

Colette Kolenda '16, Neuroscience (Bachelor of Science)

Hometown: San Francisco, CA

Research:I am currently working as a Research Assistant in the Ariely Lab at the Center for Advanced Hindsight. In this lab, we research factors that influence decision-making, specifically in areas that are relevant to the general public

Thoughts:I am interested in the intersection of neuroscience and business, namely neuroeconomics. I am fascinated by the cognitive processes that underly decision-making and the factors that can influence how we weigh our options

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