Radiation Epidemiology Fellowship Opportunities
Investigators in the Radiation Epidemiology Branch (REB) work with fellows to conduct research on populations exposed to a variety of ionizing and non-ionizing radiation sources. Fellows work with internationally known scientists, studying:
- Second primary cancers
- Cancer risks associated with medical sources of ionizing radiation
- Cohort and case-control studies of selected cancers in the U.S. Radiologic Technologists cohort
- Studies in Japanese atomic bomb survivors
- Thyroid cancer risk factors and genetics
- Cohort study of retinoblastoma survivors
- Radiation Dosimetry to Support Epidemiologic Studies
Learn more about the Radiation Epidemiology Branch research areas.
Apply to be a Fellow in REB
Candidates must hold a doctorate in medicine, epidemiology or related field. Familiarity with statistical software is preferred but not required. For radiation dosimetry applicants, familiarity with Monte Carlo radiation transport simulation codes, computational human phantoms, and dose measurement techniques using physical phantoms is preferred.
Fellowship applications are accepted on a continuous basis. Contact investigators in REB doing research in your area of interest with a copy of your CV; DCEG scientists are always on the lookout for new trainees. In addition, submit your CV to the application database so it can be reviewed by investigators across the NCI searching for trainees. You can also apply for training positions with specific investigators listed below.
Training Opportunities with Specific Investigators
- Interdisciplinary Research in Radiation Epidemiology & Biostatistics Postdoctoral Fellowship with Drs. Mark Little, Paul Albert, and Amy Berrington de González
To explore training opportunities in other research areas, see a full list of the DCEG research groups on Apply for Fellowships page.
The NIH gives fellows the ability to curate their own experience by encouraging our involvement in grassroots organizations such as the FelCom or DFel. As the liaison to the training directors for the NIH Fellows Committee, I got to witness first-hand how much the NIH cares about creating a rich and successful experience for their fellows.