Graduate Studies in Biochemistry
The Biochemistry Department offers programs leading to either the Ph.D. or M.S. degrees. All full time Ph.D. students receive a competitive stipend, health insurance, and all academic tuition fees are waived.M.S. Program
Students may enter the Biochemistry Ph.D. program by directly applying into the Department for acceptance. Applications should be submitted in late autumn or early winter for an anticipated enrollment the following July. Preference is given to applications received before February 1st. Students without biological training may apply but must possess strong grades, GRE scores, and have completed undergraduate courses in mathematics, physics, and chemistry.
To apply students should submit a completed application form, three letters of recommendation, official undergraduate transcript(s), official GRE scores (Verbal, Quantitative and Analytical) and, when applicable, official TOEFL scores.
Online applications: Online applications can be submitted through the site for the School of Graduate Studies. You will be asked to select the Biochemistry PhD program once you start the application process.
Address Inquiries to:
- Graduate Coordinator
- Department of Biochemistry
- Case Western Reserve University
- 10900 Euclid Avenue Cleveland, OH 44106-4935
- (216) 368 3334
- Inca Dorsey email@example.com
Degree Requirements, Ph.D.
Alternatively students may also enter the Biochemistry program through the Medical School�s umbrella graduate program the Biomedical Sciences Training Program, which encompasses several departments within the School of Medicine and offers students an opportunity to rotate through a larger number of research laboratories. Regardless of the program, course work and research requirements are identical. For more information see the Biomedical Sciences Training Program website. Online applications can be submitted through this site.
Structural Biology and Biophysics Training Program (SBB-TP) (note that this SBB-TP program welcomes both students who have training in biological sciences as well as students from "quantitative backgrounds" who have little or no training in the biological sciences).