Biology and chemistry majors can conduct guided research with scientists at Roswell Park Cancer Institute.
Math & Natural Sciences
Bachelor's, Combined & Sequential Degrees
Studying mathematics and the natural sciences opens the door to numerous career opportunities. With a degree in biology, chemistry or mathematics, you can teach high school, enter directly into industry or go to graduate school for further study.
Enter one of D'Youville's well-regarded pre-professional programs to prepare for a career in medicine, dentistry, veterinary, optometry, pharmacy, podiatry, physician assisting, physical therapy or chiropractic medicine.
- Learn from highly qualified faculty – all of our full-time faculty have earned a Ph.D. in their field. Their research interests range from biofuels and genomics to mathematical educational research and the chemistry of wine.
- Get individualized attention in small classes, usually around 20 students, and not more than 40. Science labs range from 12 to 15 students per class.
- Don't worry if you aren't sure about your career path. Faculty will advise you on what courses to take and help you explore career possibilities.
- Gain experience working in our math and science labs. Biology majors can use our cutting-edge gross anatomy lab before they go to graduate school.
Majors and Programs
Six-year sequential bachelor's and doctoral degree
Seven-year combined bachelor's and doctoral degree
- Environmental Sciences
- Natural Sciences
Note to applicants: Be sure to check out the application and admission requirements for these programs.
"I'm currently conducting research with Dr. Silvu Faitar in the Cellular and Molecular Biology Research Laboratory."
Read his story
"I chose D'Youville because of its small size. I know my professors as individuals, rather than just lecturers."
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NEWS & EVENTS
56th Honors Convocation to Laud Students
02-05-2015 - Brenda Williams McDuffie, president & CEO of Buffalo Urban League, will speak at the March 4 event.
DYC Alumna Receives Nation's Highest Award for Inventors
12-02-2014 - President Obama honored Edith Flanigen,'50, with a National Medal of Technology and Innovation for her work in chemistry.