Imperial College London is a public research university located in London, United Kingdom. Its founder, Prince Albert, envisioned an area composed of the Victoria and Albert Museum, Natural History Museum, Royal Albert Hall, and the Imperial Institute.
About Scholarship :
The Royal British Legion Centre for Blast Injury Studies (CBIS) at Imperial College London is offering two 3.5-years, fully-funded PhD studentships for the academic year 2018-2019. This studentship is available to students from all around the world.
Degree Level: Studentships are available to pursue PhD programme.
Available Subject: Studentships are awarded within the Department of Bioengineering.
Scholarship benefits: Studentships cover three years of Home-EU tuition fees and provide a 3.5-year, tax-free stipend at the standard Research Council United Kingdom rate (£16,777 per annum for 2018-19). In addition, a generous allowance is provided for research consumables and conference attendance.
Eligible Nationality: Available to students from all around the world.
Eligibility Criteria: Applicants must meet the following criteria:
Home and EU candidates who meet the College’s PhD programme entry requirements are eligible to apply. Entry onto the PhD programme requires an undergraduate degree at 2:1 level or higher and, normally, a master’s degree with merit or higher (or non-UK equivalents) in engineering, or any of the physical sciences or mathematics.
Language Requirements: Applicants must meet the universities’ English Language Requirements.
Application procedure: To apply to any of the CBIS PhD programmes please visit the College’s admissions web pages to view the instructions. Within the Postgraduate Programme Search section of the online application site, search for the CBIS application form using the code BHZC. You should then complete the Bioengineering Research (CBIS) – BHZC – Academic Year 2018/2019 form. This should be submitted no later than 24 July 2018 for the PhD project titled ‘Blast injury to the pelvis and spine’ and 29 July 2018 for the PhD project titled ‘Heterotopic Ossification’.