Are you a STEM or Humanities undergraduate student interested in pursuing a paid research assistantship? Are you a Perimeter student with no research under your belt but would love to explore a research opportunity while being mentored during the summer? If so, the Center for the Advancement of Students and Alumni (CASA) has paid research opportunities available.
Apply Here: https://gsu.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_8cUn7FxkJH7gvIO
Application Preview: https://casa.gsu.edu/files/2022/11/Application-Preview.pdf
Maximizing Access to Research Careers (MARC): https://casa.gsu.edu/maximizing-access-to-research-careers-marc-2/
Math Path: https://casa.gsu.edu/math-path-programming/
Perimeter Research Assistantship (PRA): https://casa.gsu.edu/perimeter-research-assistantship/
^Required events for mentors
*Required events for students awarded a CASA fellowship
The 25-to-Thrive program is a guided pathway aimed at students and alumni who are interested in attending graduate school. Each participant develops a self-guided action plan that takes them through 5 different areas where they will develop the skill-set necessary to successfully apply to a graduate program. Each 25-to-Thrive participant is free to choose a minimum of 5 tasks out of 8 in each area with the CASA providing feedback and mentoring to ensure students are progressing toward their professional goals. These areas include:
- Academic Preparation
- Writing Preparation
- Standardized Test Preparation
- Research Preparation
- Application Preparation
Overall, the 25-to-Thrive program enables students to create a more personalized yet mentored approached to achieving their professional goals.
The program is available to the following:
- Current GSU students and alumni
- Must be able to complete the program in one year
- Interested in pursuing an advanced graduate degree
Funded by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, the Humanities Inclusivity Program (HIP) creates a pipeline and support network for humanities majors from underrepresented groups to enter and succeed in Master’s and PhD programs. This two-year program offers a paid research assistantship for 20 students paired with GSU faculty mentors to train in their research methods and writing. The HIP also provides students with intellectual preparation and social experiences that will help them enter the next stage of their path as humanities scholars, teachers, and professionals.
The Maximizing Access to Research Careers (MARC) program at Georgia State University is an undergraduate research education and training program grounded in several of our research-focused STEM departments. Funded through a grant from the National Institutes of Health, the goal of MARC is to help prepare students from underrepresented groups for careers in biomedical research, starting with undergraduate research and moving directly into Master’s and PhD programs in related fields. The program pays tuition and a stipend, includes funding to conduct research at Harvard or Vanderbilt during the second summer in the program, and requires taking specialized honors courses.
The Perimeter Research Assistantship program is for students in any pathway at Perimeter College of Georgia State University, with interest in pursuing Master’s degrees, PhD’s, JD’s, or MD’s. The program provides funding for part-time research on the Atlanta Campus with a faculty mentor in the summer. Applicants should be planning to transition from a Perimeter Campus to the Atlanta Campus within one year of participating in the summer program..
D-MAP at Georgia State University is a Center for Research Excellence in Science and Technology (CREST) Summer Program funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF). The CREST promotes the development of new knowledge, enhancements of the research productivity of individual faculty, and the expanded presence of students historically underrepresented in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) disciplines. D-MAP stands for the Center for Dynamic Multiscale and Multimodal Brain Mapping Across the Lifespan, reflecting the research interests of faculty and students to understand how the brain changes over the lifespan using various neuroimaging, data mining, analysis, machine learning, data visualization, and neuroinformatics technologies.
The Math Path Program is an interinstitutional partnership funded by the Equitable Pathways to Graduate School initiative of the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation. The Math Path Program supports the recruitment, retention, and progression of undergraduates from diverse backgrounds in pathways to quantitative science graduate programs around the nation. Georgia State University leads the project in partnership with the National Math Alliance, with enthusiastic support from specific graduate programs at Arizona State University, the Georgia Institute of Technology, University of Michigan, University of Minnesota, and Purdue University, as well as Georgia State’s own College of Arts and Sciences and Robinson College of Business. Not only are we offering undergraduate student opportunities such as research assistantships and transition grants, but also we aim to strengthen the departmental and institutional practices known to promote student success at the graduate level.
The Leadership Alliance, founded at Brown University in 1992 as a partnership of 23 institutions, came together to develop underrepresented students into outstanding leaders and role models in academia, business, and the public sector. Today, this consortium has grown to more than 30 partners and has provided research, mentoring, and networking experiences to over 4,000 scholars. The Leadership Alliance uses a time-tested model to leverage its collective resources to address the shortage of individuals from historically underrepresented groups in doctoral training programs, academia, and the broader research workforce.
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