The Sackler School recognizes and honors graduate student achievements in the following areas: exceptional scholarship; outstanding academic and research performance; superior research poster presentations; outstanding teaching quality, excellence in the PhD thesis, and distinction in translational research publications. The Sackler School Awards Committee invites our students to apply for the following awards and gives each applicant full consideration. Please consult the appropriate page for a full description of the application process for each award.
Sackler School Student Awards
Tufts Provost Fellow Award
The Tufts Provost Fellows Award is presented annually to recognize high academic achievement in the incoming doctoral student class.
Sackler Dean's Fellow Award
The Sackler School Dean's Fellows Award is presented annually to recognize high achievement in scholarship and research at Sackler.
Sackler Families Collaborative Cancer Biology Award
This award supports a Sackler PhD student - faculty member team conducting cancer research and is designed to accelerate progress toward improved diagnosis, prevention or treatment of cancer.
Sackler Student Enrichment Fund
The Sackler Student Enrichment Fund is available to students in the spring and fall semesters and recognizes the importance of attending scientific meetings, additional courses, career and networking seminars, and research/technical skills workshops in PhD education.
Earle P. Charlton Poster Competition
The Charlton Poster Competition is held annually in conjunction with the Charlton Lecture to recognize outstanding research work presented in poster format.
Norman and Susan Krinsky Excellence in Teaching Award
The Krinsky Award is presented annually to recognize commitment to and excellence in teaching.
Louis Lasagna Graduate Student Award in Translational Research
The Lasagna Award is presented annually to recognize excellence in a translational research publication.
Sackler School Dean's Award
The Dean's Award is presented annually to recognize excellence in thesis research by a graduating PhD candidate.