CBS faculty, staff and students have received hundreds of local and national awards for their teaching, research and service.
College of Biological Sciences graduates go on to do great things in healthcare, industry, education and many other fields. We think our grads deserve accolades for their efforts. CBS alumni, faculty, staff and students are eligible to participate. Learn about past recipients here.
Take time to recognize incredible TAs!
Who's eligible? All teaching assistants in CBS courses (undergraduate and graduate) who have demonstrated excellence in teaching or other instructional activities that enhance the educational experience at the U of M are eligible for the annual CBS Outstanding Performance Award for Teaching Assistants.
Please complete the nomination form if you would like to nominate your teaching assistant--
Four graduating seniors majoring in Genetics, Cell Biology and Development were welcomed as members of Phi Beta Kappa this year. The graduates named to the society include:
The College of Biological Sciences is proud to announce four recipients for its annual Outstanding Teaching Assistant Award in 2020. The award is given to teaching assistants who have shown excellence in teaching or other forms of instruction that enhance the educational experience of students in the College. This year’s recipients are:
College of Biological Sciences graduates go on to do great things in healthcare, industry, education and many other fields. We think our grads deserve accolades for their efforts. CBS alumni, faculty, staff and students are eligible to participate. You can even nominate yourself!
Two CBS Student Services projects, led by Aryn Lipnicki and Amy Barton, recently received Campus Climate Micro-Grants. The grants aim to support efforts to positively impact the climate on campus. Read about the projects below.
CBS undergraduates (from left to right) Destiny Weaver, Issraa Hussein, Xianyi Xiong and Meredith Song were all named SEED recipients.
Sarah Weatherman received her B.S. in Microbiology in 2015 and is a MHA/MBA Candidate at the University of Minnesota Twin Cities. She served as a post-baccalaureate fellow at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases where she helped develop a vaccine for the Nipah virus.