Health Fellowships

Fellowships in Health.

Fulbright U.S. Student Program

The Fulbright U.S. Student Program is now the largest U.S. exchange program offering opportunities for students and young professionals to undertake international graduate study, advanced research, university teaching, and teaching in elementary and secondary schools worldwide.

Morris K. and Stewart L. Udall Scholarship Program

Udall Scholars are a diverse group of students who are united by their interest in our nation's heritage: natural resource protection, conservation, and Native American policy, health, and governance.

American India Foundation (AIF) Clinton Fellowship

The AIF Clinton pairs highly skilled young professionals with leading NGOs and social enterprises in India for ten months of service and fieldwork where fellows gain knowledge of development on the ground in the fields of education, livelihoods, public health, and social enterprise.

Global Health Corps

Global Health Corps provides a yearlong paid fellowship for young professionals from diverse backgrounds to work on the frontlines of the fight for global health equity at existing health organizations and government agencies.

Princeton in Africa

Princeton in Africa matches talented and passionate college graduates with partners working across Africa for yearlong service projects. The program is open to graduating seniors and young alumni from any accredited college or university in the U.S. Fellows have helped improve education and public health, source fresh water and alternative energy, increase family incomes, and much more.

Bill Emerson National Hunger Fellowship

The Emerson National Hunger Fellows Program is a unique leadership development program that trains, inspires, and sustains emerging leaders committed to social justice.

AAUW Selected Professions Fellowships

Established in 1970 with a $25,000 grant from the Max C. Fleischmann Foundation, Selected Professions Fellowships originally focused on opening doors for women in the male-dominated fields of law and medicine. The focus has since expanded to include science and technology as the demand for a technologically skilled work force has grown without proportional representation by women.