"What Can I Do With a Major in...Biochemistry?"
The graduate with a Bachelor of Science degree in Biochemistry will use the knowledge and skills obtained in the program to:
- Collect, analyze and apply information to solve problems (managing information & higher-order thinking).
- Understand how to safely utilize laboratory instruments and employ the appropriate laboratory techniques to investigate chemical systems (technology).
- Understand chemical concepts and use evidence to draw conclusions (higher-order thinking).
- Use the language and concepts of chemistry to communicate effectively in oral and written form (communicating).
- Function in independent and collaborative settings to solve problems (interacting).
- Ethically and with integrity, apply chemical knowledge, materials, and skills that impact society (valuing).
- Be prepared for post-baccalaureate education and employment in the public and private sectors.
Related Career Titles
Related Job Listing/Job Search Web Sites
American Association for the Advancement of Science
American Chemical Society
American Society for Cell Biology
Association of Clinical Biochemists (ACB)
Association of Clinical Biochemists in Ireland (ACBI)
Australasian Association of Clinical Biochemists (AACB)
Australian Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (ASBMB)
Canadian Society of Biochemistry, Molecular & Cellular Biology (CSBMCB)
Central Society for Clinical Research
Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology (FASEB)
International Society of Chemical Ecology (ISCE)
Japanese Society for Comparative Physiology and Biochemistry (JSCPB) [mostly in Japanese]
National Academy of Clinical Biochemistry (NACB)
Scientific Research Society
South African Society of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (SASBMB)
Four-Year Academic Plan
Career Library Resources
Curriculum Vitae Handbook
Opportunities in Eye Care Careers
Perfect Phrases for Medical School Applications
Resumes for Science Careers
The PhD Process
The career paths listed are those which are commonly associated with this area of study and in no way does this site attempt to suggest that these are all of the career paths possible. Some of the career paths listed may require additional education, training, development, licenses and/or certifications. Listings of resources such as job listings, web links, professional organizations, library publications, and other information found on this page are believed to be accurate and true at the time published. While no list is truly exhaustive, if you feel something should be added, deleted, changed or updated on this page, please contact the Office of Career Services by email at email@example.com.
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Career Development Coordinator