Impressions from the lab
Welcome to the Master program Biochemistry and Molecular Biology!
All our labs adhere to highest safety standards (S1 level)
peak into one of our labs
Molecular marker targeting the centromere of chromosomes enables detection of genetic abnormalities.
Microinjection of cells is a potent tool to investigate the effect of selected biological effectors and functionalized nanoparticles.
Imaging of plant cells
Yellow fluorescent protein can be used as a robust biomarker for the identification of transgenic organisms.
Correlative light-electron microscopy
CLEM image of C. elegans intestinal lumen shows the expression of a molecular chaperone tagged with GFP in the surrounding epithelial cells.
Why studying BMB in Bremen?
Become an independent critical thinker and problem solver
This interdisciplinary MSc Program will provide you with a thorough education in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology.
The first modules will provide you with the basics. Next, you will be trained hands-on in various laboratory courses. With guidance from us you will become an independent and critical thinker. You can then use the broad scientific background obtained in the first semester to connect the dots and to tackle scientific challenges.
Your competencies upon graduation from BMB
Quotes from previous BMB students
Events & News
DAAD award to MSc student Drishan Dahal
09.2020 / DAAD-SCHOLARSHIP
This scholarship is provided to International students who are starting the final period of their studies.
Drishan, a current MSc BMB student from Nepal received this scholarship in September 2020.
"The DAAD Studienabschluss-Stipendium has been a great relief for me at these times of financial struggle. With no student job in hand, I had great pressure to strengthen my savings required for the rest of my study period. Fortunately, now the scholarship adds up to my personal savings ensuring financial security until the end of September, 2021. This scholarship has given a psychological boost enabling me to completely focus on my studies now."
01.2001 / CAMPUS LIFE / KAI UWE BOHN / ANJA RADMACHER
Glycobiochemistry. It initially sounds very specific, yet the word in itself basically reveals everything. It’s about glycol – thus sugar – at the interface between biology and chemistry.
Dr. Mario Waespy has yielded outstanding research successes in the eponymous working group within the Faculty of Biology/Chemistry.