The Georgina Sweet Awards for Women in Quantitative Biomedical Science were created by Professor Leann Tilley as part of her Australian Research Council Laureate Fellowship program to promote and support female scientists who demonstrate excellence in the area of Quantitative Biomedical Science.
Quantitative Biomedical Science is Biological/Biomedical Research that employs a quantitative approach, particularly in areas such as Computational Biology, Biophysics, Bioinformatics, Biochemistry, Genomics, Structural Biology, Cell Biology etc.
Two new awards were established in 2016:
- Georgina Sweet Award for Women in Quantitative Biomedical Science: Up to three awards of $25,000 will be made in 2017 to Australian female researchers who demonstrate excellence in the area of quantitative biomedical science.
- Georgina Sweet Travel Support for a Female Keynote Speaker in Quantitative Biomedical Science: Up to three awards of $3,000 are available each year to support the attendance of a female keynote speaker at an Australian conference. Applications are open at any time until awards have been allocated for the year. Download the guidelines and application form.
2017 Award Winners
The Selection Committee is delighted to announce the recipients for the 2017 Georgina Sweet Award for Women in Quantitative Biomedical Science:
- Alyssa Barry, Walter and Eliza Hall Institute of Medical Research
- Stephanie Gras, Monash University
- Megan Maher, La Trobe University
The Award of $25,000 aims to support female scientists across Australia who demonstrate excellence in the area of Quantitative Biomedical Science.
RSVP by 16/10/17 to email@example.com
2016 Award Winners
Georgina Sweet Award for Women in Quantitative Biomedical Science
- Alicia Oshlack, Murdoch Childrens Research Institute
- Kathryn Holt, University of Melbourne
- Freya Fowkes, Burnet Institute
Pictured: Alicia Oshlack, Kathryn Holt, Leann Tilley, Freya Fowkes at 2016 Georgina Sweet Awards ceremony
Professor Leann Tilley
Professor Leann Tilley, Faculty of Medicine, Dentistry and Health Sciences, recipient of the Georgina Sweet Australian Laureate Fellowship.