Albstein Research Scholarship

March 18, 2022
Natural Sciences

The Albstein Research Scholarship is open to Johns Hopkins undergraduate and graduate students pursuing intensive research in brain science. We are accepting funding applications of up to $5,000 for a single year of research funding, to be spent before the end of spring semester (example: award funds granted in spring 2024 are available until the end of spring 2025). Special consideration will be given to projects relating to Alzheimer’s research.

Students may perform their research at any Hopkins facility, including the Homewood campus or JHMI. Funding may go toward direct research costs, travel costs (to and from research sites or conferences where the applicant will present research findings), and summer housing and living expenses if research is conducted over the summer.

How to Apply
Submit a pre-application by October 23, 2023, and a final application by November 27, 2023.

Recent Albstein Scholars’ Projects

Latent knowledge in APP-NL-G-F mice
Jordan Amato ’24, Neuroscience

The Neuroinflammatory Role of Mast Cell Receptor Mrgprb2 Following Ischemic Stroke
Daniel Capuzzi ’24, Neuroscience

Investigating the synergistic effect of SARS-COV-2 infection and APOE variants in predisposition to Alzheimer’s disease pathology
Juliana Condoleo ’23, Neuroscience

Gut Microbiome Signatures Associated with Alzheimer’s Disease in Mouse Models
Lorenzo Cruz ’25
, Molecular and Cellular Biology

Assessing the Barrier Function of a Tissue-Engineered Blood-Brain Barrier Model of Familial Alzheimer’s Disease
Sukriti Gupta ’25, Applied Mathematics and Statistics

Differential Targeting of MicroRNAs and the role of the Lin28/Let-7 MicroRNA Pathway in Mouse Models of Neuropathic Pain
Daniel Jin ’25, Neuroscience

Cell-Specific Role of BAI1 in the Mediation of Tauopathies
Suma Kotha ’24, Neuroscience

Changes in the Olfactory Bulb in Response to De-innervation and Re-innervation
Nicolas Rios ’24, Neuroscience

Drug Repurposing for Neurological Disease: An Efficient Way to Identify Potential Hit Compounds
Atri Surapaneni ’25, Public Health Studies