Welcome to Neuroscience

“Neuro 205 was the first class in college that I was excited to study for.”

Welcome to Neuroscience

“Neuroscience seemed to allow for more options after graduation than other majors did.”

Welcome to Neuroscience

“I loved my internship experience as I really enjoyed doing lab work, especially lab work with clinical implications. My internship really confirmed how excited I am to do an MD/PhD.”

Welcome to Neuroscience

“The Neuroscience program was great. The material was so interesting. It is very cutting edge, and it provided courses necessary for MCAT/PCAT/Professional School.”

Welcome to Neuroscience

"I chose Neuroscience because of my interest in the brain and the nervous system after recovering from a traumatic brain injury. It also offered the courses necessary to pursue PA graduate school.”

Welcome to Neuroscience

“Neuroscience is the most fascinating life science, where there is still so much to learn and there are vast implications for humanity.”

Upcoming Neuroscience Seminar

Mark your calendars for March's Neuroscience Seminar! We will have the privilege of hearing from Dr. Lei Wang. You will not want to miss this!

Have You Liked Our Facebook Page?

Get information about upcoming events, seminars, and professors' research by liking our Facebook page, BYU Neuroscience Center.


Running helps the brain counteract negative effect of stress, study finds

Exercise protects vital memory and learning functions

BYU neuroscientists identify how brain cells in adolescent mice are modified by marijuana

A newly published study by BYU researchers details how marijuana affects an adolescent brain's reward center, at the cellular level.

BYU Alzheimer's lab raises awareness on the disease's widespread reach

The BYU Alzheimer's Research Lab is forging ahead with new research and studies.

Alzheimer's Disease Facts and the Future, Topic of BYU Forum

Alzheimer's disease is a progressive, degenerative disorder that attacks the brain's nerve cells, resulting in loss of memory, thinking and language skills, along with behavioral changes—consequences far more sinister than typical age-related memory loss.

BYU MRI expert at heart of massive brain imaging study

A Brigham Young University MRI expert worked with a UK-based team on the world's largest health-imaging study.

New study links brain stem volume and aggression in autism

New research from BYU’s autism experts is providing clues into the link between aggression and autism.

Frenemies: not just for high school anymore

We know that a happy marriage is good for your health and a hostile marriage is not, but what about all the couples in between?