BSRT Graduate School
BSRT
Berlin-Brandenburg School for Regenerative Therapies Print

Programmes at the BSRT

 

Lecture Series 

alt
Doctoral Researchers

alt
Postdoc Researchers

biothinking1
Collaborative science with BioThinking

 

linked in regeneration6

 

The Berlin-Brandenburg School for Regenerative Therapies (BSRT, graduate school 203 of the German Excellence Initiative) offers interdisciplinary training and research opportunities in the field of Regenerative Medicine for outstanding doctoral and postdoctoral researchers with a background in the biological, engineering or clinical disciplines. Young scientists at the BSRT benefit from our worldwide unique approach to foster collaborative science (BioThinking) and work within a strong and intellectually stimulating network of institutions and scientists.

If you want to subscribe to our mailing list click here...

 
Open Position for Master Thesis
Open Position for Master Thesis: The influence of cellular senescence on tissue formation and rescuing effects of mechanical loading - We are currently looking for a motivated student of biology, biochemistry, biotechnology or other applicable disciplines willing to perform his master thesis within the field of cellular biomechanics and regenerative medicine. The position is available from the 1st of March 2017 onwards.” [click here for call for application]
 
tn5079 Graduation - Congratulation
Taimoor Qazi, BSRT student at the Julius Wolff Institute graduated on 8th February 2017. His thesis is entitled "Synthetic biomaterial microenvironments to modulate paracrine effects of mesencymal stromal cells for skeletal muscle regeneration".
 
tn5063 Graduation - Congratulation
Andrea Schütte, BSRT student at the Institute for Experimental Endocrinology graduated on 12th December 2016. Her thesis is entitled "Autoantibodies against growth factors and their receptors during fracture healing".
 
tn5525 Graduation - Congratulation
Esther Pries, BSRT student at the Julius Wolff Institute graduated on 4th November 2016. Her thesis is entitled "Shape and function of the lumbar spine and the pelvis in the laboratory, in daily life and in the workplace".