This NSF-funded REU program will support ten highly motivated and talented undergraduate students to conduct independent but guided research that focuses on Coastal Ocean Processes during an intensive 8-week program at the USC Wrigley Marine Science Center on Catalina Island, CA.
The program will provide students with hands-on research experience, training in laboratory and field methodologies (including a 1-day research cruise), introductory lectures and special seminars in oceanography and marine science, academic and career advisement, professional developement workshops, group activities and field trips to explore Catalina Island's unique ecosystems.
Application window for the 2015 USC WIES REU program:
Jan 1 - Feb 16, 2015
Note: Special consideration will be given to students who attend a university or college in Southern California and/or institutions with limited research training opportunities, but we encourage applications from all students nationwide who meet the NSF REU program's requirements for eligibility (see 'Who should apply').
If you do not meet the NSF REU program's requirements for eligibility and are currently an undergraduate student interested in gaining research experience, or engaging with researchers through media, communication, art or other medium as part of this REU program, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org. The Wrigley Institute for Environmental Studies is committed to providing training and education opportunities to people of all backgrounds.
Questions? Comments? Contact us at email@example.com.
Check out pictures from the 2013 and 2014 WIES REU programs here:elrom@NSF.gov or 703-292-7709. NSF does not handle REU applications; please contact each REU site directly for application information.
This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation’s Division of Ocean Sciences under NSF Award OCE-1263356.
Search all NSF REU sites here.
Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.