The Miami Project seminar series (25-30 lectures/year) provides opportunities for our graduate students and postdoctoral fellows to present their research and receive feedback.
Lectures are held at the James K. Batten Apex Center and Auditorium located on the 7th floor of the Lois Pope LIFE Center building and begin at noon.
The Gail F. Beach memorial lectureship series (5-10 lectures/year) provides outstanding educational opportunities by inviting 5-10 renowned neuroscientists from around the world to our campus each year to promote education and collaboration.
The Miami Project has brought many renowned neuroscientists from around the world to our campus as part of The Gail F. Beach Memorial Visiting Lectureship Series. The lectureship series is dedicated to Gail F. Beach, a schoolteacher and person with SCI, whose generosity and foresight provides outstanding educational opportunities for The Miami Project researchers and our neuroscience colleagues at the University of Miami. Lectures are held in the James K. Batten Apex Center and Auditorium in the Lois Pope LIFE Center, 7th floor from 12-1pm.
We also coordinate the Neuroscience Center Seminar Series (10-15 lectures/year) for the University of Miami neuroscience program.
The University of Miami Neuroscience Center is a broad interdisciplinary program that unites neuroscientists from three campuses and more than a dozen basic science and clinical departments. Each year they host a series of scientific events which include an invited lecturer that matches the interdisciplinary nature of the program. Lectures are held in the James K. Batten Apex Center and Auditorium in the Lois Pope LIFE Center, 7th floor from 1-2pm.
Join The Miami Project for it’s 8th Annual Open House on Saturday, April 27, 2019 at the Lois Pope LIFE Center (1095 NW 14th Terrace, Miami, Florida). RSVPs are required for this free event. RSVP online or call (305) 243-7108 today!
The Miami Brain Fair is a free educational event to teach students and adults about neuroscience and how the brain works. Students can touch and dissect a real brain, build a neuron from clay, discover how visual illusions really work, see neurons under a microscope, and learn about how the spinal cord connects to the brain and body. High school students can compete in the Brain Bee, which tests students’ knowledge of neuroscience.