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Postdoctoral Fellow Opportunities

Training Level: 
Postdoctoral Fellow
Postdoctoral Fellowships

Burke Medical Research Institute specializes in neuroscience research ranging from basic to translational. Located 35 minutes outside of NYC in White Plains, NY, the Institute is a leader in utilizing innovative scientific approaches to develop regenerative strategies to combat neurological disability with particular interests in stroke, spinal cord injury, traumatic brain injury and neurodegenerative diseases. Burke Medical Research Institute is affiliated with Weill Cornell Medicine of Cornell University and faculty members are appointed in Departments at the Weill Cornell Medicine.

Postdoctoral fellows interested in contributing to research at Burke Medical Research Institute should contact individual faculty members to inquire about available opportunities.

Open Positions

Postdoctoral Fellow or Research Associate in Sensory and Motor Physiology

We are recruiting a postdoctoral fellow or research associate to study paired brain and spinal cord electrical stimulation to promote recovery of movement following central nervous system injury.


Postdoctoral Scholar in the Circuit Repair Laboratory

We are seeking an exceptional, motivated, and enthusiastic postdoctoral scholar in the Circuit Repair Laboratory at the Burke Medical Research Institute (BMRI), led by Edmund Hollis II, PhD.

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Postdoctoral Fellow in the Human Spinal Cord Injury Repair Laboratory

Looking for a top-tier, highly motivated Postdoctoral Fellow with strong interest in investigating the role of the corticospinal tract in motor recovery after spinal cord injury in humans to join the Human Spinal Cord Injury Repair Laboratory.

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Postdoctoral Fellow in Neuroscience in the Laboratory of Molecular Regeneration and Neuroimaging

Seeking two capable and enthusiastic Postdoctoral Fellows to join the Laboratory of Molecular Regeneration and Neuroimaging to develop and test new strategies to promote axon regeneration and functional recovery in mouse models of spinal cord injury and glaucoma.

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