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Discover, Lead, Inspire, Engage

By joining the Medical and Dental Colleges of Georgia's biomedical community at Augusta University, you will choose an exciting path of training,  professional and career development.... and incredible possibilities for making a difference. 

Faculty in our Medical and Dental Colleges of Georgia will be your enthusiastic and committed mentors.  They are highly successful, nationally competitive and internationally recognized -  with substantial research funding.  As Biomedical Science graduate students, you will become part of a close and collaborative community of scholars, educators, researchers, clinician-scientists... and will develop life-long friends and colleagues.  

Why wait?  If you are an intellectually curious student committed to developing your talents for a life of discovery, leadership and service— then our Biomedical Sciences Programs are the fit for you 

Contact Us

The Graduate School

Health Sciences Campus

Pavilion III

(706) 721-3278



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Apply before the early application deadline (December 1st) and pay no application fee

I AM Project

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Evans GA named the #1 Best Place to Live in America

A thumbnail of video has name Evans, GA as the number #1 place to live in America. Learn more about it. 

Biomedical Science News

Doctor in lab

$2.25 million NIH grant enables exploration of a pathway to better vaccines

To build better vaccines, scientists want to know more about how our bodies make adequate numbers of effective, durable antibodies against the influenza virus.

Georgia Cancer Center

Faculty recognized with Augusta University Research Institute awards

Seven faculty members received awards for their excellence in research and teaching at Augusta University.

doctor in lab

Protein may protect healthy cells during cancer treatment

A key way radiation therapy and chemotherapy work is by making highly lethal double-strand breaks in the DNA of cancer cells.

Doctors in a lab

Cervical cancer survival may improve by targeting senescent ‘zombie’ cells

How well women with cervical cancer respond to treatment and survive correlates with the level of 10 proteins in their blood that also are associated with a “zombie” cell state called senescence, Medical College of Georgia scientists report.

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