Mole Day 2004
National Mole Day
October 23, 2004
National Mole Day
October 23, 2004
At the Little Red Lunch Box
6:02 AM 10/23
Nick Herrman, ’12, found his rhythm right away at Albion by effectively balancing his time in the classroom, in the lab, and on stage. Now, it’s the molecular focus of his research that is propelling the biology and chemistrymajor forward—and preparing for a summer in Europe.
Information on 2013 summer opportunities will be posted soon. To get an idea of what typically is available, the list from summer 2012 is below. Questions on any information contained here should be directed to one of the faculty members.
Summer Research Opportunities - 2012
FURSCA at Albion College - Work with an Albion College Professor for 10 weeks during the summer. Information Session - coming soon, Deadline - coming soon
The National Science Foundation has a list of summer REU Programs - make sure to check the dates because some are outdated.
Searchable database of summer research and internship opportunities from the American Chemical Society (ACS) at http://getexperience.dreamhosters.com
Argonne National Laboratory Science Undergraduate Laboratory Internship Program: http://www.dep.anl.gov/
Various departments at BASF are looking for assistance during the summer months, and there are multiple positions in a wide variety of business groups available.
Summer opportunities at Pfizer Animal Health Veterinary Medicine Research and Development. VMRD is placing summer opportunities through the Summer Worker Portal, now available to interested students. In order to be considered for a Summer opportunity with Pfizer Animal Health, VMRD, students must apply through the Summer Student Worker Program Job Portal.
In order to be eligible, the student must:
Be legally authorized to work in the US and not require immigration sponsorship
Be at least 18 years of age prior to the scheduled start date
Have completed at least two years of undergraduate studies
Have at least a 3.0 GPA
Be enrolled in an undergraduate or graduate program for the period of time immediately following the summer program
The deadline to apply is March 31, 2012. In order to be considered for the Program, all applicants must meet the 2012 eligibility requirements.
Undergraduate Summer Student Research Award in Diffuse Intrinsic Pontine Glioma
Joshua's Wish is a private foundation dedicated to supporting medical research toward a cure for Diffuse Intrinsic Pontine Glioma (DIPG). In order to encourage undergraduate students to pursue a career in medical research on this devastating disease, we are offering two $5,000 summer internship awards for 2012. The research project may be basic, translational or clinical in nature but must have direct relevance to DIPG.
University of California, Davis REU program. UC Davis Department of Chemistry - REU Program - Research Experience for Undergraduates http://davidlab.ucdavis.edu/REU_intro.htm
Summer Undergraduate Research Fellows (SURF) Program at The Scripps Research Institute. Through curricular and laboratory research experiences, the program provides a creative and dynamic environment in which to learn about the power of biomedical research.
The SURF participants identify their area of interest and matched with a Scripps faculty member on one of our two campuses: Jupiter, Florida or La Jolla, California. There are over 200 laboratories across the two campuses conducting basic and translational research; areas of research include cancer biology, cell biology, chemical physiology, chemistry, genetics, immunology, metabolism and aging, microbiology, molecular biology, molecular medicine, molecular therapeutics, neurobiology, and neuroscience.
The program dates are Monday, June 4, 2012 through Friday, August 10, 2012. Start and end dates are flexible and can be adjusted based on the participant’s schedule.
The program provides housing and a stipend of $4000.
University of Michigan Program in Biomedical Sciences (PiBS) offers summer programs across many disciplines. You may refer to our website for more information about programs in many differenct departments and programs at Michigan.
Baylor University College of Medicine's Summer Medical and Research Training Program is for undergraduate students who are interested in exploring a career in scientific research. They encourage Ph.D.-oriented candidates to apply. Up to 100 students are recruited for the SMART Program from across the nation.
The Chemistry Department, at the University of North Texas, invites applicants for our Summer 2012 NSF-REU Program. The ten-week program will begin on June 4, and participants will be given a $5,000 stipend, plus housing. Funds are available to help defray travel costs to and from the REU site, which is located at the northern outskirts of the Dallas-Ft. Worth area. http://chemistry.unt.edu/nsf-reu-program
If you are interested, please submit your application, personal statement, transcripts and two letters of recommendation to us by Thursday, March 1, 2012. As stated in the attached flyer, application packets for the program should be sent to:
Chemistry NSF-REU Coordinator
Department of Chemistry
University of North Texas
1155 University Circle # 305070
Denton, TX 76203
Summer Research Experience for Undergraduates at Northwestern University
The Materials Research Science and Engineering Center (MRSEC) at Northwestern University offers a 9-week, paid summer research experience for undergraduates. The students are paired up with some of the leading research professors in science and engineering fields. Research areas include ceramics, nanocomposites, photonics, nanoparticles, and molecular electronics. While there are many REU programs, the NU-MRSEC stands out in offering students an interdisciplinary research experience. Students currently pursuing an undergraduate degree in science or engineering who are US citizens or permanent residents are eligible. The program dates this year are June 18 to August 17, 2012; Applications are due Feb. 15, 2012. Participants are paid a $4500 stipend and a travel allowance and on-campus housing is provided. For more information, please visit our website:
The online application to the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and Cincinnati Children's Hospital Summer Undergraduate Research Programs for Summer 2012 is now live. As you may recall, our SURF programs offer your students a great opportunity to get great hands on experience in a biomedical laboratory. Most of our programs are 10 weeks in length and offer flexible starting dates. The online application will be open until midnight, February 15, 2012.Students may apply now at http://webcentral.uc.edu/gradresearch/surf/summerapp.cfm
SURF, a cooperative group of summer undergraduate research programs at UC COM and Cincinnati Children's, provides biomedical research fellowships to talented undergraduate students in STEM disciplines. We seek talented sophomores, juniors and non-graduating seniors in the STEM disciplines to join us in Cincinnati for a summer in one of our state of the science biomedical laboratories, under the mentorship of experienced, caring faculty. We especially welcome applications from students who are underrepresented in the biomedical sciences. Across all SURF programs, we place about 150 students per summer, from all parts of the US. International undergrads who have a student visa to study here in the U.S. are also eligible.
The program features a variety of academic, social and cultural experiences, including our annual Summer Research Welcome Picnic, laboratory tours, research seminars, career counseling, a research poster forum, and one-on-one training in biomedical research techniques.
For more information about our SURF programs at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and Cincinnati Children's Hospital, please visit http://www.med.research.uc.edu/SURF.aspx
Please pass the following information on to your students about a great undergraduate summer research opportunity at the College of Earth, Ocean, and Environment, University of Delaware. Supported by a grant from the National Science Foundation's Division of Ocean Sciences, this REU (Research Experience for Undergraduates) program supports ten undergraduate students to conduct research in marine science. We especially encourage applications from members of minority groups underrepresented in science.
The program will run for 10 weeks (June 4 - August 10). Please go to our website http://www.ceoe.udel.edu/academics/undergraduate/summer/index.shtml to find out more about the program. Student support includes a $5,500 stipend, campus housing, and travel assistance. The application form and instructions for submitting supporting documents are available at https://www.ceoe.udel.edu/academics/undergraduate/summer/summerInternApplication.aspx.
Interns will work with faculty and research staff in a graduate student atmosphere on a research topic in chemical, physical, or biological oceanography, marine biology, or marine geology.
This internship program will take place at the University of Delaware's Hugh R. Sharp campus in the resort community of Lewes, located on the shores of the Delaware Bay and Atlantic Ocean near Cape Henlopen State Park.
The application deadline is February 17, 2012
We are happy to announce the second year of the Illinois Research Experience for Undergraduates program, with support from NSF and the 3M Foundation. I write now to invite you to urge students to apply to come to Urbana to do summer research. We particularly seek students who have not previously conducted research, are members of underrepresented groups (including women), or are first-generation college attendees. Students who will have completed no more than 3 years of college by June 1, 2012 are our intended scholarship recipients. While we allow post-freshman to apply, it is most likely that post-sophomore and post-junior students will receive highest consideration.
The scholarship provides:
$5,000 stipend for a ten-week stay in our department
$1,000 towards housing in Urbana (either in a dormitory or rented quarters) plus $500 to support travel to and return from Urbana
$ 800 for subsistence
You may use any selection process you find appropriate for selecting students we might consider, but we do require that sophomore- or junior-level undergraduate students have at least two semesters of organic chemistry lecture and laboratory. They should also be inclined to pursue graduate studies in chemistry. For detailed information about the research areas of the individual faculty members, please see http://www.chemistry.illinois.edu/faculty/index.html. Application may be made at the website http://chemistry.illinois.edu/reu/.
Please have students apply as soon as possible. Applications received by March 15, 2012 will receive full consideration.
2012 Nanotechnology Summer Internships. REU programs from a vairety of sites across the U.S. in chemistry, materials, physics and engineering. Surf over to http://www.nnin.org/nnin_reu.html for information. Deadline of Feb. 8, 2012.
University of Iowa Summer Undergraduate MSTP research Program provides highly motivated undergraduates interested in future combined MD/PhD training the opportunity to conduct hands-on research with scientists in a basic or clinical sciences department. http://www.medicine.uiowa.edu/mstp for information.
2012 Summer Undergraduate Research Program at the Univeristy of Kansas is a multifaceted program funded by the NSF and designed for current junoris or well-qualified sophomores who are interested in a chemistry-related career. http://www.chem.ku.edu/research/reu for information.
Summer Undergraduate Research Program at Gerstner Sloan-Kettering Graduate school of Biomedical sciences is a 10-week research program for outstanding undergraduate students who are interested in pursuing a career in biomedically related sciences. Information at http://www.sloankettering.edu
The Office of the Dean for Graduate Education at the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology will host its annual MIT Summer Research Program
(MSRP) from June 10 - August 11, 2012.
MSRP, an institutional effort that began in 1986, facilitates the involvement of
talented undergraduate students in research aspects of the fields of engineering
and sciencesummer program seeks to identify talented sophomores, juniors and non-graduating
seniors from around the country who could benefit from spending a summer on
MIT's campus, working in a research laboratory under the guidance of experienced
scientists and engineers. The program features supervision by an MIT faculty
member and postdoctoral fellow or advanced graduate student; weekly
seminars/workshops; preparation and delivery of a research poster and paper;
individual counseling on academic careers; hands-on training in active,
"real-world" laboratories; and participation in social and cultural activities
in the area.
I am writing to ask for your assistance in identifying underrepresented minority
undergraduates (particularly African American, Latin American and American
Indian/Alaskan Native students) interested in science, technology, engineering,
and math that would benefit from a 9-week,
research-intensive summer program.
Additional program details, applicant requirements and the online application
can be found on the web at mit.edu/msrp.
The Summer Undergraduate Research Program (SURP) provides stimulating and rewarding research opportunities for undergraduates considering graduate education in biomedical research.
The program is administered by the Interdisciplinary Biomedical Graduate Program (IBGP) at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine - a premiere research center in the historic Oakland section of Pittsburgh. The School of Medicine provides an exceptional environment for students to gain research experience under the guidance of internationally recognized scientists.
Information at http://www.gradbiomed.pitt.edu/summer_surp.aspx
The Dow Analytical Science Lab is an interdisciplinary analytical laboratory within the Albion College Science Complex that serves the natural sciences and mathematics departments of the College. The instrumentation is used in both faculty and student research projects as well as in undergraduate coursework. The instrumentation found in the lab is listed below, along with a brief description of their use.
JEOL 400 MHz Eclipse Multi-Probe Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectrometer (NMR)
Technique is similar to MRI. Provides detailed structural information for the identification of organic compounds.
JY 38 S Inductively coupled plasma/atomic emission spectrometer
Determination of concentrations of cations, including metals, at low levels in environmental and other kinds of samples.
Photon Technology Fluorescence Spectrometer (Time-Resolved and Steady State)
Laser excites sample and then the analyte molecules fluoresce at specific wavelengths of light. Useful technique for the analysis of biomolecules and organics. Both steady-state (QM4) and time-resolved (LaserStrobe) analyses are available.
Micrometric SediGraph 5100 Particle Analyzer
Measures the size distribution of small particles in environmental and other samples.
Waters 2690 separations module; Waters 996 photodiode array detector; Micromass ZMD 4000 High-Pressure Liquid Chromatograph/Mass Spectrometer (HPLC and LC-MS)
Allows for the separation and analysis of organic liquids and aqueous solutions. The mass spectrometer is a detector that allows the exact determination of the compound(s) present.
CEM Mars 5 Microwave Digester
Rapid preparation of samples for analysis by instrumental methods.
Varian Cary 300 Bio Ultra-violet/visible spectrometer (UV/vis)
Samples absorb UV/Vis light. The wavelength of light that is absorbed is characteristic of the molecule or ion in the sample. The intensity of the light absorbed is proportional to the amount of analyte present.
Applied Biosystems Gene Amp PCR 9700 DNA Sequencer
Allows for the automatic analysis of gene sequences.
Dionex DX 500 Ion Chromatograph with Autosamples
Identification and quantification of anions in solution, such as environmental samples.
Agilent 6890/5973 Gas Chromatograph-Mass Spectrometer (GC-MS) with Headspace analyzer
Identification and quantification of most organic compounds in research, environmental, and other samples.
Rigaku Multiflex X-ray diffractometer
Samples absorb x-ray radiation which is reemiteed by sample as wavelengths characteristic of its elements. X-ray emission intensity is proportional to amount. Used primarily for analyzing solid samples.
One of the benefits of attending a small school like Albion College is the chance to interact directly with the faculty members. The faculty in the Chemistry Department believe that involving students in research is as important to their education as classroom work. The Department of Chemistry has a long history of student-faculty collaborative research. This research is funded through a variety of different sources, including the National Science Foundation and the Foundation for Undergraduate Research, Scholarship and Creative Activity (FURSCA) at Albion College.
Research at Albion College is supported through department instrumentation including a 400 MHz NMR, multiple automated Agilent GC/MS's, UV/Vis Spectrometers and more. The Dow Analytical Lab brings together into one place instrumentation that is used across disciplines.
The results of research at Albion College is disseminated through many different avenues including peer-reviewed publications, student poster presentations at national meetings, faculty presentations at national and international meetings and workshops, and student presentations during the summer FURSCA meetings. In addition to research at Albion College, students often participate in off-campus research programs. These programs give students the chance to experience research in areas that are not explored at Albion College.
Faculty Research Interests
The faculty have varied and diverse research interests. Explore the faculty webpages or email the individual faculty members to learn more.
In addition to professional work and graduate study in chemistry, a chemistry major can establish a foundation for careers in a number of fields: e.g., engineering, health-related fields, law and technically related businesses. Graduate and professional schools in the medical sciences require a strong background in chemistry.
Recent Albion College graduates with a degree in Chemistry have found jobs in a variety of fields. A few of those positons include:
Recent Albion College graduates in Chemistry have also continued their education in a variety of medical, dental, biochemical and chemical graduate programs.
For additional information on careers in chemistry, the American Chemical Society website provides useful resources:
Here's an article about how chemists are needed in hospitals and medical centers.
Careers in Chemistry (PDF) - Information about the use of chemical education in various careers.
Careers Checklist - Advice on things you should consider doing in your junior and senior years (thanks to Cliff Harris).
Some good "How To" Tips - How to Write CVs, get the most from a career fair. Check it out!
Ann Arbor USA - Career Services
"Off-Campus Programs for Chemistry" is a brochure available from the Albion College Center for International Education. Programs in chemistry are available in Scotland, Tennessee, Ireland, Australia, and England.
In 2006, Albion College dedicated a Science Complex that brings together the Departments of Chemistry, Biology, Physics, Geology and Mathematics to a single location. The complex is comprised of four buildings connected by a 7,000-sq.-ft. atrium. "Science on Display" was a guiding theme in the development of the complex. More than 90 percent of the classrooms and offices have views of the outside or atrium. Windows to the hallway give visitors a glimpse of what is going on in the laboratories and other learning environments. Research space for all disciplines are found throughout the complex.
The Albion College Science Complex is the first building on campus to be built according to the "green building" practices established by the U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC). The complex received Silver Certification from the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Green Building Rating System. The award plaque is on display on the ground floor of the atrium. In determining whether a building meets LEED standards, the USGBC examines performance in five key areas of human and environmental health: sustainable site development, water savings, energy efficiency, materials selection, and indoor environmental quality.
The Department of Chemistry is housed in two of these buildings; Putnam Hall, which was completely renovated in 2004, and Kresge Hall, which was built in 2006. Major instrumentation used by the Chemistry Department and other departments in the Science Complex is found in the Herbert H. and Grace A. Dow Analytical Science Laboratory, found in the Norris Center of the Science Complex.
This building was dedicated in 2006 in honor of Dr. Bruce A. Kresge. Dr. Kresge is a 1953 graduate and an honorary trustee of Albion College.
Teaching labs for introductory chemistry, inorganic chemistry, and organic chemistry are found on the top floor. Downdraft hoods in the intro and inorganic chemistry spaces help to maintain air quality. The organic labs are equipped with 12 six-foot ventilation hoods so students can learn chemical techniques and transformations in state-of-the-art facilities. Research space for organic and inorganic chemistry faculty can also be found on the top floor. All labs have six-foot ventilation hoods, according to the needs of the lab.
Biochemistry research and teachings spaces are found on the second floor. These spaces were designed to share a central preparation space that houses equipment used in both research and teaching applications. Proximity to the biology department encourages collaboration between students and faculty in the different disciplines.
The building is named after Dr. Mark E. Putnam, a former Vice President of the Dow Corporation and a member of the Albion College Board of Trustees. The top floor of the building houses faculty offices, research labs for analytical and physical chemistry, and an analytical chemistry teaching lab. The second floor has three "Enhanced Classrooms" with fixed projectors for computers, DVDs, and a port to plug in additional equipment.
The department is continually upgrading its instrumentation through Albion College equipment funds and recent grants from such organizations as the NSF, the Pittsburgh Conference Foundation, the Dow Foundation, and the Culpepper Foundation. Instrumentation includes two Gas Chromatography-Mass Spectrometers, a fluorescence spectrometer, two Fourier Transform Infrared Spectrometers (with ATR sampling), macroscale microwave reactor, six diode array UV-VIS spectrometers, and HPLC, GC, and IC chromatographs. Biochemistry is outfitted with a biochromatography system, UV/Vis - fluoresence microplate reader, among other standard equipment, The department also has an extensive collection of pH and specific ion electrodes, field conductivity measurement systems, two autotitrators, and a mercury dropping electrode/amperometric system.
Department and science instrumentation is enhanced by the Dow Analytical Science Laboratory made possible by a donation from the Herbert H. and Grace A. Dow Foundation in 2001. This interdisciplinary instrument facility is housed in the Norris Science Center and contains several pieces of instrumentation such as a 400MHz Nuclear Magnetic Resonance spectrometer, liquid chromatograph/mass spectrometer, ICP-AES, X-ray diffraction, a high resolution UV/Vis spectrometer, and a fluorescence lifetime spectrometer.
All of the equipment is used in both teaching and research laboratories across disciplines. Many of the instruments are introduced to the students in the first or second years of the chemistry curriculum.
Albion has embarked on an ambitious plan to incorporate multimedia technology throughout the college curriculum. All classrooms in the Science Complex at Albion College are "Enhanced Classrooms". AV equipment in these classrooms is partially integrated, with a fixed projector and selected devices including DVD players and VCRs. Switching between devices is made easy with an "SP panel."
In addition to the classroom technology, the Chemistry Department has 14 laptop computers each equipped with the Spartan® molecular modeling program for use in both the introductory and advanced chemistry classes and can be used in either the lecture or lab setting.
If applicable; not all sites need a students page.
Clifford E. Harris
Professor; Organic; Department Chair
B.S. 1991, California State University, Chico
Ph.D. 1997, University of California, Santa Cruz
Putnam 364, 517/629-0253
B.S. 1986, Juniata College
Ph.D. 1992, University of Pittsburgh
Putnam 350, 517/629-0295
B.S. 1980, Western Michigan University
Kresge 074, 517/629-0306
A.B. 1974, Indiana University
Putnam 154, 517/629-0276
Andrew N. French
B.S. 1986, Ohio Wesleyan University
Ph.D. 1992, University of Illinois
Putnam 360, 517/629-0250
Lisa B. Lewis
B.S. 1989, King's College (PA)
M.S. 1992, University of Pittsburgh
Ph.D. 1994, University of California, Irvine
Putnam 352, 517/629-0252
Associate Professor; Organic
B.S. 1996, McNeese State University
Ph.D. 2001, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
Putnam 362, 517/629-0622
Associate Professor; Analytical
B.S. 2001, Alma College
Ph.D. 2007, University of Wisconsin, Madison
Putnam 366, 517/629-0656
Associate Professor; Biochemistry
B.S. 1984, Oakland University
Ph.D. 1989, University of Michigan
Putnam 354, 517/629-0257
Assistant Professor; Biochemistry
B.A. 2004, Albion College
Ph.D. 2009, University of Pennsylvania
Putnam 356, 517/629-0254
Amy (Beilstein) Bethune
B.A. 1996, The College of Wooster
Ph.D. 2001, Duke University
Paul Cook and Robert Dinniny
Organic Chem. and Analytical
B.A. 1964, Albion College
Ph.D. 1968, University of California, Berkeley
A.B. 1962, Cornell College; A.M. 1964,
Ph.D. 1967, Harvard University,
Visiting Lecturer; Organic, Physical, General
B.A. 2003, University of Chicago
Ph.D. 2009, University of Wisconsin, Madison
The Albion College Department of Chemistry is located in the Science Complex at Hannah Street and Michigan Avenue. Contact the department at 517/629-0276 or through the form below.
|Anna Cieslak||William and Mary, Accounting Masters|
|Spencer Gibbs Kibbe||Gap year working as a CNA in an emergency room|
|Chaney Hathaway||Employment in Accounting|
|Austin Lelle||Brewery apprentice|
|Joshua Pender||University of Texas at Austin for a PhD in chemistry|
|Alexander Pool||Gap year working as a CAN the medical school|
|Stephanie Sanders||Cornell U to pursue a PhD in physical materials chemistry|
|Michael Tolkacz||University of Toledo Medical School|
|Nicholas Webster||Baylor College of Medicine|
|Allie Washabaugh||2 years of research at U of Michigan in the surgery dept.|
|Evan Young||U of California, Davis, PhD in chemistry|
|Hannah Allgaier||University of California, Riverside, Biochem/MolecBio|
|Christian Andersen||Cayman Chemical, chemist|
|Jennifer Carter||Central Michigan, medical school (MD)|
|Michael Dix||Wayne State University, medical school|
|Erica Earl||Michigan State U, chemical engineering|
|Eric Fink||University of North Carolina at Charlotte, chemistry|
|Anne Galus||Detroit Mercy, dental school|
|Hayley Gerber||Eli Lilly Corporation, scientist|
|Haley Gitre||Aerotek Corporation, chemist (Pharmacia)|
|Joseph Jones||Michigan State U, medical school (MD)|
|Elizabeth Kruppe||Michigan Tech, biomedical engineering|
|Ryan Lisowski||EMT in Kalamazoo|
|Carlos Matti||University of Pittsburgh, chemistry|
|Jillian McManaman||Aerotek Corporation, chemist (Pharmacia)|
|Alissa Reddy||Certified Nursing assistant (preparing for PA school)|
|Brandon Sams||Wayne State University, chemistry|
|Heather Stoner||University of Wisconsin, pharmacy|
|Joseph Thomas||University of Wisconsin, chemistry|
|Anna Wanhala||University of Tennessee, energy science|
|Robert Wells-Schmidt||Quality Control Chemist at Alpha Resins|
|Jordan Brand||Wayne State University, medical school|
|Daniel Durance||Detroit Mercy College, dental school|
|Michael Felice||Wayne State University, medical school|
|Zehra Hussain||Wayne State University, medical school|
|Christopher Kruppe||University of Illinois, Chicago, chemistry|
|Kimberly Leverenz||Continuing education in health sciences|
|Alex Nanna||Scripps Research Institute, Florida, chemistry|
|Phu Khat Nwe||Chemist at Ash Stevens|
|Mitchell Pender||Cornell University, biomedical engineering|
|Trevor Peterson||Michigan State University, medical school|
|Guy Quanrud||New England University, Masters in chemistry|
|Jacob Schisler||Midwestern University, Arizona, dental school|
|Krysta Schroeder||Des Moines University, Podiatry school|
|Tai Tran||Fresenius Co., Quality Control|
|Cassaundra Waun||Oregon State University, chemistry|
|Cody Yothers||University of California, Davis, chemistry|
|Chelsea Anthony||Work then apply to medical school in next few years|
|Eddie Bachle||Database and Applications Administrator, Albion College|
|Matthew Benoit||University of Detroit Mercy School of Dentistry|
|Alexandra Boucher||Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine|
|Sarah Butzler||Midwestern University (AZ), Podiatry School|
|Erik Christensen||Genesis Genetics Institute|
|Joshua Deuel||University of Michigan, School of Dentistry|
|Thomas Dickman||Regional Medical Lab, phlebotomist, Battle Creek, MI|
|Elizabeth Domke||Continuing education at Lone Star College|
|Camille Draper||Tufts University, School of Dentistry|
|Jenna Dumbleton||Ohio State, Graduate School of Biomedical Engineering|
|Jane Fillmore||Dow Chemical Co.|
|Chris Gordon||University of Michigan, Dental School|
|Seth Goulet||EMT with Mobile, Medical Response|
|Brian Greathouse||University of Cincinnati Medical School|
|Michael Hauger||Entrepreneur, biodiesel start-up company|
|Nicholas Herrman||University of Michigan, Medical School|
|Tate Kern||Michigan State, College of Osteopathic Medicine|
|John Kronner||Wayne State University, immunology and microbiology|
|Nicholas Lessnau||Wayne State University, Ph.D. program in Materials Engineering Kiaya Loc Virginia Tech, chemistry|
|Nicholas Long||Ohio State U, chemistry/biochemistry|
|Christopher Omerza||Michigan State University, Medical School|
|Lyndsey Reynolds||Rosalind Franklin University, Chicago, Medical School|
|Emily Stephens||Dartmouth, School of Experimental Medicine|
|Patrick Underwood||Michigan State, Medical School|
|Mike Albano||medical school, Lake Erie Osteopathic (PA)|
|Kayla Aprile||medical school, University of Michigan|
|Kiva Auten||veterinary school, Michigan State University|
|Aaron Bender||graduate school (Medicinal Chemistry), University of Michigan|
|Seth Dawson||dental school, University of Michigan|
|Carter Docking||medical school, Michigan State University COM|
|Robyn Gorski||medical school, Edward Via College of Osteopathic Medicine (South Carolina)|
|Elizabeth Karaska||medical school, Lake Erie Osteopathic (FL)|
|Hannah Koaches||medical school, Michigan State University COM|
|Kelly McNear||graduate school (materials chemistry), Purdue University|
|Greg Messenger||medical school, Wayne State University|
|Jacob Rinkinen||medical school, University of Michigan|
|Kara Sherman||graduate school (chemistry), University of Oregon|
|Sarah Spencer||medical school, Michigan State University COM|
|Jacob Stoneburner||chemist, BASF Corp.|
|Matt Villerot||medical school, Michigan State University COM|
|Megan Vylonis||medical school, Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine|
|Kyle Webster||graduate school (chemistry), Loyola University, Chicago|
|Lisa Wohlford||pharmacy school (Pharm.D.), University of Minnesota, Duluth|
|Jules Wurzler||veterinary school, Oregon State University|
|Rebecca Bayer||graduate school (chemistry), Colorado State University|
|Katie Beauregard||U.S. Army Officer Training School|
|Bin Cai||chemist, Jiangsu Nata Opto-Electronic Material Co.;
graduate school (chemistry), Boston University
|Brittany Duford||graduate school, Florida State University|
|Mallory Fellows||chemist, Nutralife/Amway|
|Patrick Granahan||graduate school (biotechnology), University of Notre Dame|
|Laura Kirk||medical school, Wayne State University|
|Kyle Kondrat||graduate school (chemistry), University of Oregon|
|Sarah Krocker||nursing program, Lansing Community College|
|Matthew Logan||graduate school (chemistry), Stanford University|
|Elizabeth Perkins||medical school, University of Cincinnati|
|Laura Pollum||graduate school (chemistry), University of Oxford (U.K.)|
|Rebecca Putans||graduate school (chemistry), University of Wisconsin|
|Timothy Stevens||medical school, Wayne State University|
|Ryan Stowe||graduate school (chemistry), Scripps Research Institute (Fla.)|
|Lauren Sumner||graduate school, Oakland University|
|Qian Wang||graduate school (chemistry), University of California, Irvine|
|Kristina Weage||MD/Ph.D. program, University of Cincinnati|
|Matt Yousif||medical school, Michigan State University|
|Nicole Abbott||nursing program, Michigan State University|
|Lisa Anderson||graduate School (chemistry), University of California at Davis|
|William Andert||graduate school (chemistry), Ohio State University|
|Stephanie Baukus||post-bacc at Western Michigan|
|Joe Bednark||dental school, University of Detroit - Mercy|
|Chelsea Boundy||graduate School (chemistry), University of Aberdeen (Scotland)|
|Stacy Capehart||graduate school (chemistry), University of California at Berkeley|
|Tom Freeman||graduate school (Chemistry), Dartmouth College|
|Andrew Greene||Sales Representative, Brenntag Great Lakes, LLC|
|Crystal Heuft||MA (education), Earlham College
high school chemistry teacher, Indiana
|Meghan Jankowski||medical school|
|Sarah Kelley||dental school, University of Michigan|
|Rocky Loomis||graduate school (pharmacy), The Ohio State University|
|Andrew Maximiuk||Working as a chemist|
|Eric Mittelstaedt||medical school, Rosalind Franklin in Chicago, IL|
|Elizabeth Reznikov||graduate school (nutrition), University of Illinois|
|Philip Riley||graduate school|
|Kwame Sakyi||graduate school (Public Health), Johns Hopkins University|
|Dorela Shuboni||graduate school (psychology), Michigan State University|
|Reid Smith||medical school, Wayne State University|
|Man Kai (Alyssa) Wong||graduate school (Public Health), Columbia University|
|Andrew Brusoe||graduate school (chemistry), Univeristy of North Carolina|
|Jake Dumbleton||graduate school (chemistry), The Ohio State Univeristy|
|Sean Ewing||medical school, Ross University|
|Andrew Fidler||graduate school (chemical physics), Univeristy of Chicago|
|Steven Fox||graduate school (chemical engineering), Oxford Univeristy (UK)|
|Teresa Giacomazzi||medical school, The Ohio State University|
|JoJo Hollweg||medical school, Michigan State University|
|Mark Hosking||podiatry schook, Rosalind Franklin University|
|Rachel Lippert||graduate school (molec. physiology and biophysics), Vanderbilt University|
|Amanda Mead||graduate school (pathology), Wayne State University|
|Laura Munson||graduate school (education), Eastern Michigan University|
|Matthew Logan||graduate school (chemistry), Stanford University|
|Carrie Oleszkowicz||graduate school (public health), University of Michigan|
|Shauna Paradine||graduate school (chemistry), University of Illinois|
|Rasleen Saluja||medical school, University of Illinois|
|Jacob Skeans||medical school, Michigan State University|
|Byran Yestrepsky||graduate school (medicinal chemistry), University of Michigan|
|Andrew Arter||Pharm.D., Wayne State University
Pharmacy resident, Henry Ford Health System
|Bethany (Bierlein) Prime||analytical chemist, Dow Corning|
|Kristyn Darmafall||medical school, Wayne State University|
|Andrew Dill||DDS, University of Michigan
dentist/owner, Andrew N. Dill, DDS, PLLC, Ann Arbor
adjunct assistant professor, Univeristy of Michigan
|Jackie Fillinger||dental school, University of Pennsylvania|
|Neil Forster||medical school, University of Toledo|
|Lisa (Heerema) Barry||medical school, Michigan State University|
|Leah Howdyshell||BSN, Nursing, Oakland University
Registered Nurse, Detroit Medical Center
|Melissa Love||graduate school (pharmacology), University of Pennsylvania|
|Jenna Orr||associate scientist, First Solar Inc.|
|Sarah Simmons||MS, Chemistry, University of Michigan
chemistry professor, Glen Oaks Community College
|Blake Upston||DC, Palmer College of Chiropractic (FL)
owner, Upston Chiropractic Wellness Center (Kalamazoo)
|Mark Wesimiller||medical school, University of Michigan|