Human Biospecimens for Research - Information
Daniel Remick M.D. Chair
Welcome to the Pathology website at Boston University School of Medicine!
Pathology, the study of disease, integrates all aspects of biomedical science to further the understanding of disease processes and develop methods for diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of disease. This department focuses particularly on the biology, and immunology of cancer, and on neurologic disorders. It offers multiple research and training opportunities in experimental and applied pathology, and has a diverse faculty composed of core and joint members.
Training programs offered by the department include:
- Graduate Programs for Ph.D. and M.D./Ph.D students, with training opportunities in several tracks:
Experimental Pathology, Interdepartmental Pathology-Immunology, Interdepartmental Pathology-Cell and Molecular Biology, and Pathology-Neuroscience.
- Pathology Residency Program with training opportunities in clinical and anatomic pathology, and fellowship training in subspecialties, both centered in the Division of Pathology, Boston Medical Center
- Master of Arts Degree. The Master of Arts in Pathology Program focuses on the basic science and laboratory techniques of pathology and related disciplines.
Our department is committed to providing excellence in diagnostic pathology, in biomedical research, and in graduate and medical education.
- School of Medicine: 617-638-4500
- BMC: Anatomic Pathology: 617-638-6990, 617-414-5310
- Laboratory Medicine/Clinical Pathology: 617-638-7800
- Graduate Studies: 617-414-7914 (Deb Kiley)
- Residency: 617-414-5314 (Mark Uva, Residency Program Coordinator)
Application information and forms for the Graduate Programs are available through the Division of Graduate Medical Sciences. Click here to reach the page for online applications.
The Department of Pathology & Laboratory Medicine Seminar Series
Matthew Layne, PhD
Assistant Professor of Biochemistry
Boston University School of Medicine
“Control of Myofibroblast Differentiation through Soluble and Mechanical Signals ”
Friday, October 24, 2014, 2:00pm – 3:00pm
670 Albany Street – Room 107/108 (lobby)