The Center for the Study of Behaviour fosters education in behavioral neuroscience by means of three different approaches :
By hosting and coaching pre-master, master and pre-doctoral students willing to get familiarized with the analysis of rodent behaviour. Albeit some support can be provided to foreign students in form of lodging, stages at the CEC are normally not remunerated.
See below for a list of students who spent a training period at CEC.
By helding an annual course on methods in behavioral research, called Measuring Behaviour.This course is mainly focused on issues of experimental design, technical troubleshooting and confounds, rather than on neurobiological aspects.
By inviting behavioral scientists to give scientific seminars with an accent on methodology and novel approaches. (See below)
|Jean de Montigny
|Stage M 1 Animal & Human Behaviour
|Univ of Rennes 1 (F)
PhD student @ LTSI Univ of Caen (F)
|Stage Post-Master Psychology
|Univ of Trieste (I)
PhD student Univ of Genova (I)
|Benjamin Boury Jamot
|Stage M2 Neuroscience
|Univ of Paris 2 (F)
Phd student, Univ of Lausanne
|Zorina von Siebenthal
|Stage Master Psychology
|Univ of Lausanne
PhD student, Neuropsychology, Univ of Montreal
Zentralinstitut für Seelische Gesundheit, Mannheim
Same same but different: standardization and reproducibility in animal experiments
Istituto Superiore di Sanità, Rome
Adaptive plasticity, replicability of experimental findings, and the beauty of normality
section of functional neuroanatomy, University of Zürich
Behavioral phenotyping of mice in a social homecage setting ( IntelliCage)
|Gerlinde A. Metz
CCBN, Lethbridge, CA
Stress Imprinting: How Experience Shapes Brain Plasticity and Disease
Psychiatry, Belle-Idee, Geneva
From the concept of anxiety to coping strategy with real or potential threats
|Elvira de Leonibus
IGB, CNR, Naples, Italy
Do mice have a working memory span?
(PLaTRAD) Psychiatric University Hospital Zurich
Mouse models for improved understanding and treatment of depression
From memory retrieval to behavioural flexibility: dissecting discrimination learning behaviour by means of a modified Y-maze
Dept Psychology, McGill, Montreal
The object recognition paradigm as a tool to study memory processes in the rat.