Student Life

Our students live, learn, and thrive within a vibrant and supportive community that celebrates intellectual curiosity and rigor while encouraging personal and professional growth.

Student Support

The Office of Student Affairs works alongside the Offices of Medical Education and Diversity and Multicultural Affairs to provide academic, personal, and career advisement.

ODMA Promotes social responsibility, active engagement, and the well-being of our communities in the pursuit of health equity is of vital importance to Brown University.
Visit Page
At The Warren Alpert Medical School, students have access to a network of offices and programs that provide support across all aspects of their lives.
Visit Page
The Office of Medical Education and Continuous Quality Improvement (OME-CQI) oversees the four-year, competency-based curriculum at AMS.
Visit Page

Campus Life

Life in Providence

Rhode Island's capital is one of New England's most populous cities and holds no shortage of exciting and unique options for exploration and discovery.

Meet Our Students

Students at The Warren Alpert Medical School thrive in a collaborative culture that encourages them to think beyond disciplinary boundaries.

Events at Brown

Biology and Medicine Events

  • Please join us Thursday, April 22, at 4 p.m. for a presentation by James McPartland, PhD.

    Dr. McPartland is associate professor of child psychiatry and psychology, director of undergraduate studies, director of the Yale Developmental Disabilities Clinic and associate director of the Developmental Electrophysiology Lab at the Yale Child Study Center, and he is co-director of Team Science at the Yale Center for Clinical Investigation. Dr. McPartland’s lab investigates autism spectrum disorder from a clinical neuroscience perspective.

    Please register below to receive the Zoom link for this virtual event.

    Learn more about the Hassenfeld Institute
  • Virtual

    Pediatric Grand Rounds

    Show Details

    April 23, 2021


    Andrew Dauber, MD

    Associate Professor of Pediatrics, Chief of Endocrinology

    Children’s National Hospital



    “A Pediatric Endocrinologist’s Guide to the Genetics of Growth”

    Objectives: Participants should be able to:

    • Describe the spectrum of genetic variants that affect height
    • Differentiate between polygenic short stature and monogenic short stature
    • Recognize a few important genetic causes of short stature that affect the growth plate
    • Apply genetic testing in the work up of patients with short stature
  • Join the Moore Lab for a talk on “Crucial role for CA2 inputs in the sequential organization of CA1 time cells supporting memory” featuring Chris MacDonald, Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

    Abstract: A large body of work has shown that the hippocampus (HPC) is crucial for remembering event sequences in the context in which they were experienced. Consistent with this idea, the HPC contains time cells and place cells that together may provide a cellular basis for our ability to remember “when” and “where” past events occurred. Time and place cells share several commonalities regarding how each code for repeated experiences in spatially or temporally structured memory tasks. However, there is little known about the specific hippocampal subcircuits that generate temporal and spatial coding in support of hippocampal-dependent memories. In this talk, I will discuss recent work of mine investigating temporal and spatial coding within the dorsal hippocampal CA1 (dCA1) subregion of mice trained on a spatial working-memory task. Inhibiting dorsal hippocampal CA2 (dCA2) inputs into dCA1 disrupted the sequential organization of time cells during the memory retention period and the mouse’s subsequent memory-guided choice. Conversely, inhibiting dCA2 inputs into dCA1 had a marginal effect on the spatial organization of place cells and no effect on the mouse’s choice. Collectively, my work provides compelling evidence that spatial and temporal coding in dCA1 is largely segregated with respect to the dCA2–dCA1 circuit in support of spatial working memory and suggests that CA2 may play a critical role in representing the flow of time in memory within the hippocampal network.