All graduate students accepted into our program receive some form of financial support. This support includes training grant fellowships funded by either our Alcohol Training Grant or our NIEHS Toxicology Training Grant, research assistantships funded by faculty research grants, teaching assistantships funded by the College of Pharmacy, and individual fellowship awards. Postdoctoral training is supported by the Alcohol Training Grant, individual faculty research grants, and fellowship awards from various granting agencies. Graduate student stipends are highly competitive and most include tuition payments. The Center for Molecular and Cellular Toxicology provides additional assistance to the highest qualified applicants.
For more information about additional sources of financial aid, visit the College of Pharmacy Financial Aid web page.Research Assistantships
Research assistantships are a fundamental part of our graduate training program. These assistantships allow you to conduct research as a faculty apprentice. This financial support includes a salary and tuition expenses. RA appointments are arranged with individual faculty and not the graduate group as a whole. It is very important that you research our faculty and their interests carefully in order to determine who you may be interested in working with in the future.Teaching Assistantships
Teaching assistant positions are offered in the College of Pharmacy. Those interested in a TA position should contact the department for additional information concerning which courses require teaching assistants.Fellowship Awards
Grant and fellowship funding is usually restricted to students working with faculty associated with the specific grant. Contact the research faculty you are interested in working with for further information.
Pharmacology & Toxicology
College of Pharmacy
The University of Texas
107 W. Dean Keeton
Austin, TX, USA
Email Address: pharmtox
Dr. Som Mukhopad-
hyay led the research team that focused on the gene SLC30A10 and its role as a "door opener" in helping to remove elevated levels of manganese from cells. The study was published in the Oct. 15, 2014 issue of The Journal of Neuroscience.
"Drugs, the Brain and Behavior" is co-authored by Dr. Carlton Erickson, the college's associate dean for research and graduate studies, and Dr. John Brick, executive director of Intoxikon International.
Andrea Gore is named to the SEBM Distinguished Scientist Award.