Career and Training Opportunities

University of Florida – UF CARE Connected

T32 – Training Positions

T32 Postdoctoral Fellowship in HIV and Alcohol Research 

The Southern HIV and Alcohol Research Consortium (SHARC) seeks Postdoctoral Fellows interested in translational science research and training focused on reducing the impact of alcohol on HIV infection, behavioral and clinical interventions, and/or neurocognition and brain science.

Postdoctoral Fellows will develop an original research program under the guidance of a faculty mentor, participate in research seminars and training experiences, and engage in individual and group mentoring sessions with distinguished faculty mentors including Co-Directors Drs. Robert Cook, Robert Leeman, and Anna McDaniel together with faculty colleagues representing diverse disciplines across the university.

For more information about the SHARC T32 training program and to learn about application requirements, we invite you to email sharct32@phhp.ufl.edu.


Opportunities at Alumni Sites

Neuroscience Research opportunities at the University of North Texas Health Science Center
Apply at: Dr. Luis Colon-Perez (luis.colon-perez@unthsc.edu)

Interested in finding the secrets of the brain! The Colon-Perez lab will be opening its doors in January 2022 at the University of North Texas Health Science Center in Fort Worth, TX. We will be looking to hire motivated neuroscientists and interdisciplinary scientists at all levels (lab techs, graduate students, postdocs, and undergraduate volunteers). We specialize in employing the latest MRI neuroimaging techniques to find out how the brain works and how it is structured in rodents and humans. The lab incorporates computational neuroscience methods, such as connectomics to broad applications in neuropsychiatric disorders. A major theme in the lab is integrating behavioral neuroscience with MRI neuroimaging techniques to identify prospective biomarkers of substance use disorders. Specifically, we seek to elucidate physical properties of “connectomes” and their temporal relationships to changes in behavior. To accomplish this, we merge MRI with complex network analysis and graph theory to reveal topological features of brain connectivity. We use diffusion MRI to determine the brain connectivity in vivo using tractography and fMRI to determine the functional features of the brain. Using complex network analysis, we can assess topological descriptions of connectomes to quantitatively determine properties that can be linked back to behavior. The lab currently is funded by NIH-NIDA, BBRF, and UNTHSC grants.

To apply to any position or learn about the opportunities, please send a cover letter and CV detailing your research experience directly to the PI, Dr. Luis Colon-Perez (luis.colon-perez@unthsc.edu)