• College of Engineering
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  • Graduate Studies

Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) Program (Research-based – Research Intensive)

About the program.

The Doctor of Philosophy in Engineering is offered for the first time in Fall 2011. The mission of the doctoral program in the College of Engineering is to provide students with intensive advanced training in research that leads to the highest level of scholarly achievement and enable them to conduct research independently to address new challenges as innovators. The Ph.D. program is highly research-intensive.

The Ph.D. program is designed to enhance students' competencies in contributing to the existing body of knowledge, innovation, and creation of new knowledge and techniques. Students are expected to equip themselves with strong theoretical and methodological foundations and to develop their ability to conduct research independently.

The total credit hours for the program is 60 credits. Students enrolled in the program are required to complete a minimum of 12 credit hours of coursework and 48 credit hours of research work. The typical duration of the program is three years (six semesters) and the maximum duration is five years (ten semesters). The program currently caters only to full-time students.

The concentrations of the Ph.D. Program are as follow:

For more details check the  Graduate Catalog

Program Objectives

Graduates of the doctoral program will be able to fulfill most of the following educational objectives:

  • Foster Innovation of new ideas, methods, and techniques in science and engineering.
  • Contribute to the advancement of the scientific body of knowledge in engineering and related fields.

Learning Outcomes

By the time a student completes all requirements of the program, the student will have achieved the following learning outcomes:

  • Able to systematically review, analyze, assimilate and interpret the body of scientific literature and innovations in their discipline area,
  • Apply and validate innovations and discoveries in the lab or real-world settings in more efficient and effective ways,
  • Produce high-quality research
  • Disseminate effectively the research output in reputable international journals, conferences, patents, research proposals, and other scientific venues.

Admission Requirements

For Ph.D. program admission requirements please  Click Here

Graduation Requirements

In order to graduate, students of the Ph.D. program must have successfully completed the following requirements:

  • A minimum of 12 credit hours of course work must be completed. The grade point average (GPA) must be 3.0 or higher on a scale of 4.00.
  • Pass the oral defense while completing the 48 thesis credit hours .
  • At least  two accepted papers in Q1/Q2  peer-reviewed and indexed journals.
  • An acceptable thesis must be completed within five years after admission.

For more information about Study Plan, please   Click He re

International Affiliation

Two memorandum of understanding (MoU) agreements between Qatar University and two international universities, namely Politecnico Di Milano and Politecnico Di Torino, have been signed to advance the existing relationships and engage collaborative opportunities.

Ph.D. students seeking a dual degree from one of the international universities must first have successfully passed admission to QU -- they can then apply for admission to the university abroad as Visiting Research Students on condition of fulfilling the required international university standard admission policies and criteria (including English Language proficiency). For more details check the  Graduate Studies Booklet .

College Of Engineering

Main call Center P.O. Box: 2713 - Doha Phone: (+974) 4403-3333 Email: [email protected]

Student Call Center Phone: (+974) 4403-4444 Students' Questions

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QU opens graduate programs admission for spring 2022

2021-09-12 00:00:00.0.

The Admission Department at Qatar University (QU) announced the opening of electronic admission applications for the graduate programs for spring 2022 semester from September 19, 2021 until October 21, 2021 through its official website. Admission decisions will be announced on December 23, 2021.

Section Head of Graduate Admission at Qatar University asserted that admission into Qatar University depends on the principle of competition between applicants who have met the minimum requirements for admission. Students are accepted according to the capacity of each individual program and the related admission requirement.

Applicants may apply for graduate studies in one of 33 offered programs for spring 2022 semester including all the PhD and Masters programs in the college of Engineering. In addition to the QU-Health colleges including the following PhD programs: PhD in Medical Science, PhD in Pharmaceutical Science and PhD in Biomedical Sciences.

The College of Arts and Sciences opens PhD in Biological & Environmental Sciences, PhD in Gulf Studies, Master of Arts in Gulf Studies, and Masters of Science in Applied Statistics, Material Science & Technology and Environmental Sciences. In addition, College of Arts and Sciences opens the admission to the certificate programs: Environmental Sciences, Corrosion Science and Applied Statistics.

Students can track the admission application status by visiting the online admission application page, using the student’s user name (ID) and password (PIN). Applicants are advised to read all the requirements needed for each program on the University’s website at http://www.qu.edu.qa/students/admission/graduate where they are required to fill an online application and attach all official documents before the deadline.

The Section Head of Graduate Admission also mentioned that the start of classes for spring 2022 semester will be on January 9, 2022. The University's Admission Department invited all students wishing to apply for spring 2020 and have inquiries about admission to graduate programs to contact the Student Call Center on 44034444 or through the email [email protected].

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P.O. Box: 2713 - Doha Phone: (+974) 4403-3333 Email: [email protected]

Student Call Center Phone: (+974) 4403-4444 Students' Questions

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What will I study at CMU-Q?

Carnegie Mellon University in Qatar offers cutting-edge programs in biological sciences, business administration, computer science and information systems. Students who attend CMU-Q have identical graduation requirements as those on the main campus. CMU-Q graduates have CMU degrees, conferred from the Pittsburgh campus.

Biological Sciences

Business administration, computer science, information systems, what makes a cmu-q education world-class.

Enrichment

Academic Enrichment at CMU-Q

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Academic Support at CMU-Q

Faculty

Orientation Week: Class of 2028

12:00AM - 11:59PM

CMU-Q Academics in the News

Christos kapoutsis receives 2024 meritorious teaching award , two cmu-q graduates receive qf excellence awards, carnegie mellon qatar celebrates largest graduating class in campus history, osman mamoon osman mohamed: embracing the education city experience.

BSFS Graduates

Bachelor of Science in Foreign Service

Our undergraduate degree combines a legacy of academic excellence with a devotion to humanitarian service.

A World-Class Education in the Spirit of Service

Our students are bright, hard-working, engaged, and curious about the world in which they live. They have their eyes on the international stage and are interested in the complex mechanics behind world events. They come from across the globe and bring with them a variety of perspectives and experiences, but are united in their desire to serve. They are constantly thinking of ways to use their Georgetown education to improve the world around them whether they go on to contribute to the success of businesses, serve in the public or non-profit sector, or create their own enterprises.

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Degree Overview

Starting with a core curriculum providing a strong grounding in a range of disciplines, students then choose their major and can deepen their studies through minors, certificates, and a range of hands-on learning and travel opportunities.

Georgetown University in Qatar at a Glance

  • 433 Students
  • 65 Student Nationalities
  • 719 Graduates

30 credits + experiential learning = BSFS degree | AVERAGE TIME TO COMPLETION: 4 YEARS

Areas of Study

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Core Curriculum

Spend your first two years studying a broad range of topics in the liberal arts, to provide the basis of knowledge you need to understand and solve complex problems.

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Majors, Minors, and Certificates

Choose from multidisciplinary majors in Culture and Politics, or International Economics, History, or Politics. Then further your interests and career goals by choosing from our minors and certificate programs to gain skills, competencies, and credentials recognized around the world.

Gain Competency in Arabic

Our innovative Arabic Language Program developed by world-renowned scholars in Arabic language learning, offers Modern Standard Arabic (MSA) for both heritage language learners and foreign language learners, developing professionals equipped to work in Arabic environments.

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Accelerated Combined BSFS and Master’s Degree

Complete your undergraduate and master’s degree in five years with this program offered through Georgetown’s School of Foreign Service and the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences.

Hear What Our Alumni Are Saying

“Studying the liberal arts at GU-Q gives you this well-rounded education that sets you up for whatever career or education you want to pursue.” Ibrahim Al Derbasti (SFS’10), Deputy General Manager of Contracts and Procurement at Shell

Learn more about course scheduling and registration, and obtaining records of graduation and attendance.

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Other Programs

MUN 2020

High School Programs

Get ready for university with a variety of programs throughout the year to hone your communication skills, improve your test results, and make your college application stand out.

Registration Opens for Georgetown’s Spring Community Classes

Executive Education

GU-Q also offers Qatar professionals certificate courses, community classes, and custom designed executive master degrees in collaboration with our Washington, DC campus.

Applying to GU-Q

Interested in applying?  We invite you to learn more about how to apply to each of our programs, including information on tuition fees and expenses, and options for scholarships and financial aid.

PhD programs in Qatar

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The Times Higher Education World University Rankings is the only global university performance table to judge research-intensive universities across all of their core missions: teaching, research, knowledge transfer and international outlook.

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PhD in Medical Sciences

College of medicine.

P.O. Box: 2713 - Doha Phone: (+974) 4403-3333 Email: [email protected]

Student Call Center Phone: (+974) 4403-4444 Students' Questions

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College of Health and Life Sciences CHLS Hamad Bin Khalifa University Hamad Bin Khalifa University

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  • College of Health and Life Sciences

PhD in Biological and Biomedical Sciences

PhD in Biological and Biomedical Sciences

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The Master of Science and PhD programs in Biological and Biomedical Sciences (BBS) are multidisciplinary graduate programs that aim to train the next generation of leaders in biomedical sciences. The Master’s and PhD degree paths offer students an education that provides them with an advanced level of knowledge – particularly in applied areas of biological and biomedical sciences – and helps them develop critical and independent reasoning skills.

Program focus:

  • The exploration of a rigorous curriculum designed to provide a strong foundation, as well as cutting- edge knowledge in both the theoretical and applied aspects of biomedically relevant areas of biology.
  • The development of vital professional skills, such as clear verbal and written communication and critical evaluation of others’ work.
  • Students will be exposed to state-of-the-art basic, clinical, computational, and translational life sciences research.

PhD in Biological and Biomedical Sciences: A program with a minimum of 60 credits taught in English, typically over 3.5 years, which includes:

One mandatory foundation course, a minimum of five elective courses, participation in departmental seminars, participation in the bbs journal club, dissertation research and laboratory training (minimum of six semesters).

PhD students are required to pass a qualifying examination after their second semester, and a candidacy examination after their fourth semester.

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Hamad Bin Khalifa University

2024 NFS Graduate Research Fellowship Program announces awardees and honorable mentions

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Twelve boilermakers from the College of Science are honored  

The National Science Foundation ( NSF ) has announced the 2024 Graduate Research Fellowship Program ( GRFP ) which included 20 awardees and 12 honorable mentions from Purdue University.  Of the pool of innovators, the Purdue University College of Science students stood out with ten awardee offers and two honorable mentions:  

Awardees:  

  • Katie Wilson: Applied Math major with EAPS and CS minors; Field of study : Geosciences - Computationally Intensive Research  
  • Abigail Haydee Soliven : Chemistry (ACS), Honors College with distinction, and a minor in English; Field of study : Chemistry - Chemical Catalysis  
  • Meenakshi McNamara : Physics and Math major; Field of study : Mathematical Sciences - Quantum Information Science  
  • Brady R Layman : Chemistry graduate student in Professor Jeffrey Dick’s laboratory; Field of study : Chemical Measurement and Imaging  
  • Mikail Habib Khan : CS, with Mathematics minor; Field of study : Comp/IS/Eng - Formal Methods, Verification, and Programming Languages  
  • Daniel Miroslav Hristov : Chemistry and Honors College; Field of study : Chemistry - Chemical Structure, Dynamics, and Mechanism  
  • Stephanie Sara DeLancey : Chemistry with Psychology minor; Field of study : Chemistry - Undergraduate American Chemical Society accredited  
  • Addison Curtis : EAPS graduate student; Field of study : Geosciences - Geochemistry  
  • Grace Crim : Chemistry and Electrical Engineering, minor in Biological Sciences; Field of study : Engineering - Electrical and Electronic Engineering  
  • Haleigh Brown : EAPS graduate student Field of study : Geosciences and Astrobiology  

Honorable Mentions:   

  • Mariana Blanco-Rojas : EAPS graduate student  
  • Sara Cuevas-Quiñones : Physics and EAPS major  

The purpose of the NSF GRFP is to help ensure the quality, vitality, and diversity of the scientific and engineering workforce of the United States. A goal of the program is to broaden participation of the full spectrum of diverse talents in STEM. The five-year fellowship provides three years of financial support inclusive of an annual stipend of $37,000.  

To learn more about GRFP or to apply for future awards, current students at the undergraduate and graduate level can check the NSF GRFP resources webpage . The College of Science is proud of our students who are driven to instigate the next giants leaps in STEM and look forward to following their research into their five-year fellowships term.  

Learn more about some of the students who were offered the fellowship below.    

Katie Wilson :   

“I am about to graduate from Purdue with a bachelor’s degree in applied math and minors in computer science and EAPS at Purdue. I fell in love with atmospheric science at Purdue, specifically clouds, and am excited to continue my education on the topic in grad school. At Purdue, I have been deeply involved in the Women in Science Program as a mentee, mentor, and team leader, from which I have made so many fun memories and impactful relationships. Being awarded the GRFP changed my future and opened exciting opportunities for me. Because of it, I am now able to pursue research in a field that I am passionate about without having to stress much over funding, something that greatly influenced my graduate school decision. I am very grateful for the opportunity to prove myself and make discoveries with my research as a woman in science. My plans for the GRFP are to go to the University of Wisconsin-Madison and get my master’s through their Atmospheric and Oceanic Science Research Program. I plan to do research on cloud microphysics/aerosols to learn more about factors that affect cloud properties and how this impacts climate change using numerical models and remote sensing data.”  

Haleigh Brown :   

“I am a computational astrobiologist working within the PHAB lab under Associate Professor Stephanie Olson at Purdue’s Earth Atmosphere and Planetary Sciences department. Broadly my work involves using numerical climate models and machine learning to better understand exoplanet habitability. I have wonderful peers and mentors helping me achieve my goals and I am thrilled to have the support of the NSF GRFP as well. I am eager to take advantage of the new tools accessible to me now due to the NSF and I am confident this will aid in my ability to contribute great work within my field.”  

Mikail Habib Khan:   

“I'm a senior in Purdue Computer Science, working on Programming Languages research with some Physics Education work on the side. I want to eliminate incidental complexity from software engineering to make programming more productive and accessible. For fun I like skating, reading sci-fi/fantasy, and playing video games. I worked with Associate Professor Tiark Rompf on CS research and Professor Sanjay Rebello for physics. Assistant Professor Ben Delaware has also given me a ton of advice and told me to apply for the GRFP in the first place. To me, the GRFP means that I'll have more freedom to pursue my interests in grad school. I won't have to worry about finding a funded project, and I might be able to leverage it to more easily find visiting scholar positions. I'm starting a PhD at CMU, where there are a ton of advisors I'd love to work with. I might work on WebAssembly, Program Synthesis, or Verification.”  

Abigail Soliven  

“I am a senior earning my degree in chemistry on the ACS track and a minor in english. When not in the lab, I spend my time involved on campus or reading, soaking up sunshine, and making playlists. The NSF GRFP is a vote of confidence in my abilities as a researcher and the impact I can make in my field as a graduate student and beyond. Through the GRFP, I will be able to focus entirely on my work and advancing chemical knowledge by knowing I have the financial support and resources to be creative and inventive. I am pursuing a PhD in organic chemistry at UC Berkeley post-graduation from Purdue. Boiler up and go bears!”  

Stephanie DeLancey  

“I am graduating from Purdue with a BS  degree in chemistry (ACS) and a minor in psychology. I have worked in the Ren lab for three and a half years, studying iron-based organometallic complexes with applications in the catalysis and materials fields. I look forward to starting my PhD at UNC Chapel Hill in the fall where I will continue to pursue research themes rooted in sustainable chemistry. Being awarded an NSF GRFP was an incredible honor that greatly validated my potential as a researcher. I am so grateful to have been recognized by a prestigious institution and provided the financial support to pursue my research goals with greater freedom and focus in grad school. However, receiving this honor has also made me all the more thankful for my mentorship in the Ren group that shaped me into the scientist I am today.  Starting this summer, I will begin working towards my PhD in inorganic chemistry at UNC Chapel Hill. I hope to conduct impactful research with relevance to energy storage and conversion, potentially with the CHASE Solar Hub at UNC. I cannot wait to start my next chapter knowing the NSF GRFP will allow me to more freely explore these interests.”  

Grace Crim  

“I am majoring in biochemistry (Department of Chemistry) and electrical engineering. During my time at Purdue, I have been involved in research, WISP, WIE, and SWE, as well as first-generation student honors and ambassador programs. I am passionate about interdisciplinary research and involving multiple STEM communities to solve big research problems. The GRFP is an accomplishment that everyone in research recognizes. I learned about the prestige of the NSF GRFP in sophomore year, when the graduate student I was doing research under won the award herself. I was lucky to have incredible research advisors that helped me through learning about the fellowship application process and graduate school as a whole. Coming from financial need, having the financial freedom to pursue research without worrying about funding is a relief. My plans are to pursue a PhD in electrical and computer engineering from Georgia Institute of Technology. My goal is to design micro-scale sensors with biological processes and chemical detection in mind, specifically for wildlife monitoring and astrobiology. Lab on a chip technology is new and promising. I am hoping to diversify applications of this tech ethically and responsibly to help fields other than ECE. My PhD will consist of a lot of time in the semiconductor cleanroom and collaborating with researchers from other universities and national labs in many different fields. Purdue has prepared me well for this type of research and I can't wait to get started!”  

Daniel Hristov  

“I am originally from Knoxville, TN with backgrounds from Bulgaria and Puerto Rico. I have been completing research with Professor Julia Laskin’s group the past four years working with electrochemistry and mass spectrometry-based techniques to better understand the fundamentals of ions and charged interfaces. I really enjoyed working with my graduate mentor, Hugo and having meaningful discussions about the molecular dynamics of our systems. I am truly grateful to the valuable mentoring provided by Dr. Hugo Samayoa and Professor Julia Laskin, and the scientists I interned for at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Dr. Grant Johnson and Dr. Venky Prabhakaran, that allowed me to broaden horizons in my projects and think critically about results. This award has meant a great amount not only to myself as a scientist, but every scientist who has mentored and supported me throughout my four years. I will start my PhD in physical chemistry in the fall at the University of California Berkeley.”  

Addison Curtis:  

“I am a queer, disabled geologist currently working towards my master’s in earth science. My research in the Thermochronology @ Purdue Lab under Assistant Professor Marissa Tremblay focuses on using radioactive isotopes in specific minerals to determine the ages and thermal histories of rocks in the North Cascades, WA to better understand regional tectonic changes about 50 million years ago! Outside of my research, I am extremely passionate about geoscience education and increasing representation for both disabled and Queer individuals in geology and academia as a whole. I am extremely grateful to have received the NSF GRFP to support me through the rest of my graduate school career. I am honored to join a cohort of other Fellows and continue to strive for excellence in both science and outreach. Graduate school is difficult for anyone but especially for someone who holds my identities, so having this support helps to relieve some of that pressure. It is also extremely validating and encouraging to receive such an award, showing that despite my additional challenges, I am still an intelligent, capable scientist with potential to significantly impact my field. Since I am currently a master’s student, I plan on using the GRFP as support in my future PhD program. While I don’t know where I will be going next, this award allows me to be able to pursue the specific research that I am interested in at another institution without having to worry about the logistics of future funding.”   

   

Meenakshi McNamara  

“I am graduating with a math and physics double major, and I plan to become a professor someday. I am passionate about conducting research in these fields, as well as helping build community as I have been doing through club leadership and mentoring programs. In my free time, I love to read, write, and draw. You may also find me rock climbing or playing board games with friends. I am honored to have been awarded the NSF GRFP. Winning this fellowship means that the committee felt that I have the potential to become a strong graduate student and researcher, and this is very meaningful because my goal is to have a research career. Further, communicating pure math research well can be difficult, and I certainly learned important skills during the application process. Thus, it was amazing to see that these efforts paid off and I have more confidence in my ability to communicate about my research and apply for similar things in the future.”  

About the College of Science  

Purdue University’s College of Science is committed to the persistent pursuit of the mathematical and scientific knowledge that forms the very foundation of innovation. More than 350 tenure-track faculty conduct world-changing research and deliver a transformative education to more than 6,000 undergraduates and 1,750 graduate students. See how we develop practical solutions to today’s toughest challenges with degree programs in the life sciences, physical sciences, computational sciences, mathematics, and data science at www.purdue.edu/science .  

Purdue University College of Science, 150 N. University St, West Lafayette, IN 47907 • Phone: (765) 494-1729, Fax: (765) 494-1736

Student Advising Office: (765) 494-1771, Fax: (765) 496-3015 • Science IT , (765) 494-4488

© 2024 Purdue University | An equal access/equal opportunity university | Copyright Complaints

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197 students to graduate from university honors program.

2 days ago · 9 min read

197 students to graduate from University Honors Program

A tree branch with blossoms in foreground of Nebraska Union plaza

One-hundred-ninety-seven graduating seniors have completed the requirements of the University Honors Program at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln.

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To graduate from the Honors Program, students must maintain at least a 3.5 grade-point average, complete a culminating senior project or research thesis, and fulfill other curricular requirements.

“The majority of these graduates were among the first cohort to enter college during the COVID-19 pandemic,” said Patrice McMahon, director of the Honors Program. “Their completion of the Honors curriculum demonstrates impressive resilience and commitment to academic excellence, and we are proud of all they have accomplished.”

Following is a list of May Honors Program graduates by hometown, including each student’s academic college(s).

  • Madison Brennfoerder, College of Engineering
  • Elizabeth Malousek, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Ryan Marlatt, College of Business
  • Whitney Schwisow, College of Business
  • Abbie Bartmess, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Dakota Huxhold, College of Business
  • Margaret Scott, College of Arts and Sciences and College of Education and Human Sciences

Bennington:

  • Caitlin Copenhaver, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources

Central City:

  • Emily Blomstedt, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Alexis Jeffryes, College of Business; Sam Nelson, College of Business
  • Ethan Rasgorshek, College of Engineering
  • Harper Odom, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Tejaswini Boinpally, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Carly Gove, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Carson Swartzbaugh, College of Business
  • Zoe Zingler, College of Arts and Sciences

Fort Calhoun:

  • Michaela Diehm, College of Arts and Sciences

Grand Island:

  • Rebecca Liebsack, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Elizabeth Miller, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Karina Pedroza Sotelo, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Sophia Hill, College of Business
  • Samuel Ingledue, College of Engineering
  • Bradley Sullivan, College of Business
  • Kalim Dumas, College of Engineering
  • Alexander Thomas, College of Engineering
  • Drake Vorderstrasse, College of Business
  • Molly Mitchell, College of Business
  • Madison Steele, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Madeleine Wegner, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources
  • Luke Buettner, College of Business
  • Dylan Chapin, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Jessica Chen, College of Arts and Sciences and College of Business
  • Ethan Czapla, College of Arts and Sciences
  • John Delfosse, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Robin Emmons, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Ritsa Giannakas, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Jeanette Glover, College of Business
  • Trenton Hammond, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Emily Hogg, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources
  • Alyssa (Johnson) Huber, College of Journalism and Mass Communications
  • Noah Johnson, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Gabi Lawrey, College of Education and Human Sciences
  • Maxwyll McConnell, College of Engineering
  • Nicholas McElroy, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Aaryan Naik, College of Business
  • Kylie Nguyen, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Viet Ninh, College of Engineering
  • Alex Nydahl, College of Business
  • Tan Phan, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Cassandra Provost, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Juliana Quattrocchi, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Hannah Ray, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Canyon Skare, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Sam Spethman, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Julia Stephenson, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Tristan Taylor, College of Business
  • Prema Vasudevan, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Eli Waring, College of Business
  • Connor Weyers, College of Engineering
  • Nick White, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Abriana Wilson, College of Architecture
  • Sidney Yant, College of Education and Human Sciences
  • Lillian Young, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Kirby Zinniel, Hixson-Lied College of Fine and Performing Arts

Louisville:

  • Blake Simpleman, College of Arts and Sciences

Nebraska City:

  • Luke Partsch, College of Arts and Sciences and Hixson-Lied College of Fine and Performing Arts
  • Aussia Stander, College of Engineering
  • Kellen Carney, College of Business
  • Abbie Summers, College of Education and Human Sciences
  • Ashley Arp, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Parwana Azimi, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Christopher Bayliss, College of Engineering
  • Amelie Cole, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Abby Cota, College of Business
  • Tristan Curd, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Shaunak Datta, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Ethan Domsch, College of Business
  • Karina Dudley, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Ethan Dunn, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Jayden Eakin, College of Business
  • Olivia Eno, College of Business
  • Pyper Haarala, College of Business
  • Bryce Herrington, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Hannah-Kate Kinney, College of Journalism and Mass Communications
  • Jack Kinney, College of Business
  • Clare Kramper, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Ruoxi Liu, College of Business
  • Maggie Madej, College of Business
  • Emma Mirnics, College of Engineering
  • Shivani Mudhelli, College of Arts and Sciences and College of Engineering
  • Reese Munson, College of Business
  • Naren Narasimhan, College of Business and College of Journalism and Mass Communications
  • Grant Neuverth, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Carl Olson, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Paul Owens, College of Engineering
  • Grace Parolek, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Bridget Peterkin, College of Engineering
  • Hannah Pokharel, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Niheala Ponnatha, College of Business and College of Journalism and Mass Communications
  • Nathan Ritterling, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Isabel Robb, College of Architecture
  • Jayden Rocha, College of Business
  • Eliana Siebe-Walles, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Sean Smith, College of Business
  • Landon Sunde, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Maci Wilson, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Hudson Windrum, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Paul Wynegar, College of Business
  • Ethan Yaroch, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Alice Young, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Cooper Sheets, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Katya Faber-Quimby, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Kaitlyn Hart, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Nick Lauver, College of Business
  • Amelia Nesheim, College of Education and Human Sciences
  • Emma Olson, College of Arts and Sciences

Pleasant Dale:

  • Anna Schmit, College of Arts and Sciences and College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources
  • Grace Hilfiker, College of Arts and Sciences

Scottsbluff:

  • Hannah Huynh, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Dylan Hiser, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Benjamin Bashtovoi, College of Engineering
  • Rachel Hoffschneider, College of Business
  • Sydney Pelster, College of Business
  • Lauren Kasparek, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Trevor DeBoer, College of Business
  • Kaylee Donner, College of Arts and Sciences
  • John Esser, College of Engineering

Elsewhere in the U.S.

Benson, Arizona:

  • Anna Miles, College of Architecture

San Gabriel, California:

  • Brian Althouse, College of Arts and Sciences

Aurora, Colorado:

  • Mikayla Gross, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources

Greeley, Colorado:

  • Peyton Shewmon, College of Business

Highlands Ranch, Colorado:

  • Madison Giacomo, College of Business
  • Julia Klug, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Reed Rohr, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources

Parker, Colorado:

  • Lauren Penington, College of Arts and Sciences and College of Journalism and Mass Communications

Haleiwa, Hawaii:

  • Angeline Luther, College of Engineering and College of Arts and Sciences

Ankeny, Iowa:

  • Kaitlyn Richards, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources

Des Moines, Iowa:

  • Abigail VanHorn, UNO College of Public Affairs and Community Service

Arlington Heights, Illinois:

  • Maximilian Radlicz, College of Arts and Sciences; Colin Safford, College of Arts and Sciences

Aurora, Illinois:

  • Madi Pfeiffer, College of Arts and Sciences

Bartlett, Illinois:

  • Haley Szymczak, College of Business

Batavia, Illinois:

  • Katherine Schoenfelder, College of Business

Bloomington, Illinois:

  • Benjamin Laube, College of Arts and Sciences

Bolingbrook, Illinois:

  • Ashley McRae, College of Business

Chicago, Illinois:

  • Madeline Hill, College of Arts and Sciences

Crystal Lake, Illinois:

  • William Anderson, College of Engineering

Marengo, Illinois:

  • Jordyn Guse, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources

Orland Park, Illinois:

  • Lizzy Kenes, College of Arts and Sciences and College of Business
  • Alexander Miller, College of Arts and Sciences and College of Business

Ottawa, Illinois:

  • Kathryn Siena, College of Arts and Sciences

St. Charles, Illinois:

  • Brenna Paul, College of Business

Washington, Illinois:

  • Joshua Madsen, College of Business

Woodridge, Illinois:

  • Cady Murphy, College of Arts and Sciences

Lenexa, Kansas:

  • Evan Melchior, College of Business

Olathe, Kansas:

  • Abbey Marshall, College of Business
  • Nolan Mauk, College of Business
  • Tessa Mozingo, College of Business
  • Trinity Mozingo, College of Arts and Sciences

Overland Park, Kansas:

  • Ryan Brown, College of Engineering
  • Laurel Carder, College of Engineering
  • Eric Dundas, College of Engineering
  • James Eshleman, College of Business
  • Natalie Hole, College of Arts and Sciences
  • Connor Morrissey, College of Business

Stilwell, Kansas:

  • Colby Marsden, College of Business

Farmington Hills, Michigan:

  • Gunnar Lombard, College of Business

Hamilton, Michigan:

  • Luke Freyhof, College of Engineering

Macomb, Michigan:

  • Victoria DeAngelis, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources

Bloomington, Minnesota:

  • Helena Holland, College of Arts and Sciences

Eden Prairie, Minnesota:

  • Blake Branvold, College of Arts and Sciences

Lakeville, Minnesota:

  • Emily Plotnik, College of Arts and Sciences

Minneapolis, Minnesota:

  • Elizabeth Weber, College of Arts and Sciences

Watertown, Minnesota:

  • Kathryn Kraemer, College of Business

Willmar, Minnesota:

  • Abigail Mathiasen, College of Business

Woodbury, Minnesota:

  • Abigail Hanson, College of Arts and Sciences

Columbia, Missouri:

  • Marissa Kraus, College of Journalism and Mass Communications

Farmington, Missouri:

  • Bri Speakar, College of Arts and Sciences

Pleasant Hill, Missouri:

  • Cole Swofford, College of Business

Springfield, Missouri:

  • Grant Cline, College of Education and Human Sciences

Grand Forks, North Dakota:

  • Taylor Durbin, College of Business

West Fargo, North Dakota:

  • Ryan Orth, College of Engineering

Ewing, New Jersey:

  • Kevin Dockery, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources

Delaware, Ohio:

  • Rebecca Koppelman, College of Business

Brookings, South Dakota:

  • Victoria Diersen, College of Business

Sioux Falls, South Dakota:

  • Machelle Cooper, College of Architecture
  • Megan Gusso, College of Arts and Sciences

McKinney, Texas:

  • Carlos Fuentes, College of Business

The Colony, Texas:

  • Layla Montemayor, College of Arts and Sciences

Bainbridge Island, Washington:

  • Jacob Nielsen, College of Business

Lynden, Washington:

  • Mason Rutgers, College of Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources

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Exercise Physiology

Boost your career and prepare for corporate, clinical, and fitness roles. Thesis and non-thesis options available.

Home » Program » Exercise Physiology, M.S.

Exercise Physiology, M.S.

The Master of Science in Exercise Physiology, offered through the College of Behavioral and Health Science at MTSU, prepares students for career opportunities in corporate, community, and private fitness sectors, as well as clinical exercise physiology, strength and conditioning, and doctoral programs. Thesis and non-thesis tracks are available for students.

This four-semester degree offers advanced coursework that prepares candidates for certifications in personal training, strength and conditioning, exercise physiology, and clinical exercise physiology. This degree also prepares candidates to enter terminal Exercise Physiology degree programs. Career opportunities include employment in clinical exercise physiology and corporate, community, or private fitness sectors. The Exercise Physiology Lab contains state-of-the-art equipment to facilitate both student and faculty research, including a DEXA, metabolic carts, an EKG system, land and underwater treadmills, leg and arm ergometers, a hydrostatic weighing tank, bioelectrical impedance, a lactate and cholesterol analyzer, isokinetic dynamometry, and a telemetry EMG system. The non-thesis option requires completion of 36 semester hours including an internship. The thesis option includes 30-33 hours of coursework. The degree prerequisite is two semesters of human anatomy and physiology.

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News Briefs

Kenny Bennett receives Distinguished Alumni Award

Kenny Bennett receives Distinguished Alumni Award

Middle Tennessee State University is proud to highlight the accomplishments of Kenny Bennett, a distinguished graduate of our Exercise Physiology Master's Program in the College of Health and Human Performance. Since earning his M.S. in Exercise Physiology in Human Performance in 2016, Kenny has made significant strides in the field as the founder of Train 36ixty Sports Performance and Fitness, where he applies his expertise to train professional and collegiate athletes during their off seasons. His impact extends to his successful role as a High School Strength and Conditioning coach, where he has led his teams to five district titles in Clarksville, TN, and as a Performance Specialist for Puma Hoops' "The Basketball Tournament" over the past three years. In 2023, his achievements were further recognized with the Distinguished Alumni Award from the Health and Human Performance Department.

Kenny attributes his success to the robust education he received at MTSU, which emphasized essential testing and programming techniques, the application of research, and prepared students for key certification exams (CSCS, NSCA-CPT, NASM-CES, etc.). The program's comprehensive approach and exposure to a broad spectrum of exercise science topics have not only prepared him for a fruitful career but also positioned him as a leader in promoting fitness and athletic excellence. Kenny Bennett's story exemplifies the profound impact of MTSU's Exercise Physiology program on its graduates, enabling them to excel and contribute significantly to the health and fitness industry.

Jorden Gaccione, a distinguished graduate of our Exercise Physiology Master's Program

Jorden Gaccione, a distinguished graduate of our Exercise Physiology Master's Program

Middle Tennessee State University is proud to highlight the accomplishments of Jorden Gaccione, a distinguished graduate of our Exercise Physiology Master's Program in the College of Health and Human Performance. Since earning her M.S. in Exercise Physiology in 2022, Jorden became a member of the Harvard Sports Medicine team, serving as an athletic trainer for the university’s varsity Division l Wrestling and Women’s Volleyball programs. Within her role, she provides encompassing healthcare to Harvard’s student-athletes on a daily basis treating both acute and chronic conditions ranging from joint dislocations and concussions to biomechanical insufficiencies and post-operative rehabilitation.  Jorden works collaboratively alongside orthopedic surgeons, registered dieticians, and mental health providers to ensure she is providing the most wholesome and evidence-based care to her student-athletes.

Jorden attributes her achievements and ability to attenuate growth in her career field to the education she received at MTSU. Her time spent within the program gave her the tools to combine her Athletic Training background with essential concepts of Exercise Physiology, resulting in her love for research and evidence based clinical practice. She continues to promote this dual approach at Harvard as she assists in a monthly journal club bringing new topics and research discussions to the athletic training staff. The education she received within the Exercise Science program was not limited to her two years spent at MTSU, as Jorden’s story is an example of the continued possibilities awarded to a graduate of the program as they progressively navigate their future enabling them to make a positive impact on athletic healthcare.

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Graduates gain expertise to advance in positions in fitness and wellness, cardiac rehabilitation, strength and conditioning, corporate fitness, and research. The degree also helps prepare candidates to gain certifications through the American College of Sports Medicine and the National Strength and Conditioning Association and to enter a doctoral degree program in Exercise Physiology. Graduates can also continue their education in other health care professions. Potential occupations include, but are not limited to:

  • Bariatric exercise specialist
  • Cardiac rehabilitation specialist
  • Diabetes educator
  • Educator/professor
  • Employee fitness director
  • Exercise physiologist
  • Fitness center/gym owner or manager
  • Health coach
  • Occupational therapist
  • Oncology exercise rehabilitation specialist
  • Personal trainer
  • Physical therapist
  • Pulmonary rehabilitation specialist
  • Strength and conditioning specialist
  • Wellness coach

Employers of MTSU Exercise Physiology M.S. alumni include

  • Acuff & Associates, Inc.
  • Bowling Green University
  • Brooklyn Nets
  • Cross-fit Rampage
  • Cumberland University
  • DaVita Renal Dialysis
  • Journeys In Community Living
  • Middle Tennessee State University
  • National Federation of the Blind
  • North Carolina State University
  • OnLife Health
  • Orthotics Manufacturing Co., Chicago, Ill.
  • Physiotherapy Associates
  • Southern Tennessee Medical Center
  • Steadman Orthopedic Group
  • Tennessee State Governor’s Foundation for Health and Wellness
  • Tri-Fit Athletics
  • University of California-Santa Clara
  • University of Tennessee-Martin
  • Vanderbilt Heart and Vascular Institute
  • Vanderbilt Orthopedic Institute Fitness Center
  • Well Fit Medicine and Nutrition
  • Williamson Medical Center/Cardiac Rehabilitation

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    Humanities and Social Sciences. 10,299 USD / year. 3 years. The Humanities and Social Sciences programme from Hamad Bin Khalifa University is the first degree of its kind in Qatar, and one of the few in the world providing students with the philosophical and technical grounding to design and tailor their own interdisciplinary program while ...

  8. List of Universities for PHD Studies in Qatar

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  9. Ph.D. Fellows Program

    Launched in 2021, the Texas A&M at Qatar Ph.D. Fellows Program is for high-achieving students interested in earning a Ph.D. and focusing their research on areas of importance to Qatar who plan to work in Qatar after completion of their doctoral degree. The program is truly unique for Qatar: Ph.D. Fellows will spend the first part of their ...

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    Carnegie Mellon University in Qatar offers cutting-edge programs in biological sciences, business administration, computer science and information systems. Students who attend CMU-Q have identical graduation requirements as those on the main campus. ... Carnegie Mellon University in Qatar Education City PO Box 24866 Doha, Qatar +974 4454 8400 ...

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    Qatar University. Doha, Qatar. Study mode: On campus Languages: English. Local: $ 119 k / Year (s) Foreign: $ 548 / Year (s) Deadline: Apr 3, 2025 301-350 place StudyQA ranking: 3650. Similar programs. Choose an adviser Ask Admissions. Bachelor.

  14. PhD in Medical Sciences

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  15. Graduate Programs

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  23. Exercise Physiology

    The Master of Science in Exercise Physiology, offered through the College of Behavioral and Health Science at MTSU, prepares students for career opportunities in corporate, community, and private fitness sectors, as well as clinical exercise physiology, strength and conditioning, and doctoral programs. Thesis and non-thesis tracks are available ...