How can we combat viruses? What happens in the brain when someone has a stroke? How do toxic substances affect different processes in the human body?
As a Biomedical Sciences student, you approach human biology from different levels: from the molecular level to that of entire populations. You learn not only about anatomy, biochemistry and physiology, but also about the immune system and how everything interacts. You gain a solid theoretical basis as well as taking part in practicals from the very start of the programme. You work in the lab, do experiments and learn how to handle micro-organisms safely.
The programme is taught in English. And for good reason: biomedical researchers all over the world communicate with one another in English, and most biomedical research is published in English. In the first year, junior lecturers are available to answer any questions you might have about specific courses or your studies in general, when at the same time they are supervising you during practicals and work groups.
This programme provides you with a great deal of research experience, including a four-month internship as part of a research group during your final year. For your internship you might join an ongoing study on cancer, for example, or tuberculosis.
The start date of this programme is September 1st.