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Arctic Chronobiology and Physiology awarded TWO Aurora mobility programme grants from the Research Council of Norway

Dr Anja Striberny and Dr Shona Wood have received funding from the Research Council of Norway to set up two different collaborations with France in 2019. These are the only two awards given to UiT, out of 15 awards nationally, both in Arctic Chronobiology and Physiology! We are very proud of our two young researcher’s success.

The award to Dr Shona Wood will be used to facilitate a new collaboration with Valerie Simonneaux, also funded by the Fonds Paul Mandel pour les recherches en neurosciences and the Tromsø Forskningsstiftelse. The project is based on neurobiology of seasonal timekeeping in mammals and will be primarily conducted by the ACP groups’ newest PhD student, Vebjørn Jacobsen Melum.

Dr Anja Striberny’s award will be used to support researcher exchange with Dr Elodie Magnanou. The aim of their project is to develop new approaches to improve the understanding of appetite control and growth in salmonids.

De nyeste innleggene

Arctic Chronobiology comes to Africa

UiT and Tromsø forskningsstiftelses (TFS) launch the AURORA Outstanding to support UiT's future leading researchers

Exciting projects available to future MSc-students in Arctic Chronobiology and Physiology

Doctoral theses from our research group

Master theses

PhD: Role of tanycytes in seasonal time-keeping – now taking applications

Prof. Monica A Sundset

Prof. David G Hazlerigg

Seasonal physiology: making the future a thing of the past

Two PhD studentships available in Arctic Chronobiology and Physiology