Young scientists who are undaunted by the multidisciplinary nature of the field and training have very bright career prospects.
Scientists prepared to deal with a wide range of topics and to help translate findings from the laboratory to the clinic hold the future of research on human genetics and disease in their hands.
Guillaume Bourtourault's enduring interest in environmental matters, his drive to pursue a career even when it was marginalised, and his vision for sustainable development are what made it all possible.
RyC fellows have a harder time fitting within the Spanish academic system unless their university decides to make a welcoming gesture.
"Decision science is moving quickly, and is very open ... to new methods and ideas. You can really challenge things and make contributions," says decision-making scientist Carlos Trujillo.
Dutch biochemist Jeroen van Roon started building strong ties with a specialty chemicals company early in his training. His networking paid off.
Beyond the challenges, provided one is aware of the rules of the game, leaving academia doesn't need to be a one-way street--and may provide the opportunity to gain valuable skills.
Once hired, a chemist’s opportunities are limited only by his or her career ambitions and the company’s needs.
If one comes well prepared, the practical issues associated with landing in a new country need not spoil the fun.
The free Guest Researcher Card allows newcomers to prepare for and complete their move to France under the best possible conditions.
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