Marine Microbiology

Fri Sep 1 12:55:01 EST 1995

In article <41itls$3cg at> "Mark S. Strom" <strom at> writes:
>cawhit at (CAWHIT) wrote:
>>     I've always found marine microbiology to be very interesting, even
>>though I have not had any formal training in the subject.  Although I'm
>>currently working on my PhD in the area of bacterial pathogenesis, I would
>>be interested in learning more about and possibly pursuing a career in
>>marine microbiology.
>Another source to check out, and one which a lot of potential postdocs don't know about, are National Research Council Fellowships, =
>specifically those sponsored by NOAA (which includes the National Marine Fisheries Service).  I think you can get the latest book li=
>sting the available Resident Research Associateships by writing to
>National Research Council
>Associateship Programs (GR430)
>2101 Constitution Ave, NW
>Washington, DC  20418
>NMFS has several regional research centers, some of which have microbiological and marine biotoxin research groups.  Of course I'll =
>be one to tell you to think strongly about combining your pathogenesis background with marine microbiology.  There are many importan=
>t problems involving both human pathogens (found in various seafood products) and pathogens of fish and mammals. That's what we do h=
>ere! (
>Good luck.
>Mark S. Strom, Ph.D.        Ph (206) 860-3379  Fax (206) 860-3394
>2725 Montlake Blvd. E.      Email: strom at
>Seattle, WA  98112-2097            mstrom at

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