If you want to know what a bachelor's open day at our university looks like, watch this video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=it8OtO0Gs5w
Our favourite quote from the video: "Go where your heart leads you, do what makes you feel good". ❣️
Are you interested in what causes disease and how we can prevent it? And are you curious about how diseases can be treated? Then the master's in Biomedical Sciences (MBS) might be exactly what you are looking for. Through a mix of theoretical courses, practical training sessions and internships, you’ll explore the relationship between human beings and their environment, from molecule, to gene, to cell and organ, to individual and to entire populations. You’ll learn how new scientific knowledge is obtained in basic and applied research areas, and how these insights can be used to benefit patients. Upon graduation you’ll be able to pursue a career as a researcher studying diseases and treatments in both academia and industry. Download our full infopack
Experience Maastricht University: find out more about one of the most international universities in Europe, immerse yourself in your programme of choice, and explore our beautiful city. The next Master’s Open Day is on Saturday 17 November 2018.
Combining the academic challenges of the master’s with lots of extracurricular activities makes me a very happy person
Defining and designing a cutting-edge research project would be a dream come true for me
The chinese artist Yiyun Chen won together with UM scientists, Professor Patrick Schrauwen and Dr Vera Schrauwen-Hinderling of the Department of Nutrition and Human Movement Sciences, the BAD Award worth € 25,000, with which she will conduct an artistic / semi-scientific experiment. From 15 October, Chen will spend a month in a specially designed room in Eindhoven.
Victoria von Salmuth has been awarded the Maastricht University One Young World Scholarship 2018. She will attend the One Young World Summit in The Hague on 17-20 October 2018.
A large-scale study led by Maastricht University (UM) found that a higher body mass index (BMI) is associated with shorter telomeres, particularly in people under the age of sixty. Telomere length, measured in white blood cells, is also considered a marker for ageing. According to the researchers, an increase of five BMI units equals one biological year older. The results of the study were published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
Register for our info pack and receive the brochure of all of our faculty's master's programmes, updates on events and interesting news about our faculty. You can also connect with one of our master’s students who will keep you informed and share about experiences during the study and about life in Maastricht. He or she will gladly answer any questions you may have.
In the support section, you can find out more about practical matters and UM regulations, such as: