What percentage of immunologists are masters-prepared, only?

Prepwise AnswersCategory: Science CareersWhat percentage of immunologists are masters-prepared, only?
Career Dev Staff Staff asked 4 years ago
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Career Dev Staff Staff answered 4 years ago

Bioscience is the overall major in which undergraduate students who are interested in general well-being take in college. Immunology is a branch of bioscience for undergraduate programs but the major gets specified as students move on for graduate program in immunology. The aim of immunology is to study the health of humans and animals through effective yet consistent research, (AAAAI, 2013). [34] The most important thing about being immunologists is the research because it is the biggest portion of their jobs. [35]

Most graduate immunology schools follow the AAI courses immunology which are offered throughout numerous schools in the United States. [36] For example, in New York State, there are several universities that offer the AAI courses immunology: Albany Medical College,Cornell University, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, New York University Langone Medical Center, University at Albany (SUNY),University at Buffalo (SUNY), University of Rochester Medical Center and Upstate Medical University (SUNY). The AAI immunology courses include an Introductory Course and an Advance Course. [37] The Introductory Course is a course that gives students an overview of the basics of immunology.

The expectation of occupational growth in immunology is an increase of 36 percent from 2010 to 2020. [40] The median annual wage was $76,700 in May 2010. However, the lowest 10 percent of immunologists earned less than $41,560, and the top 10 percent earned more than $142,800, (Bureau of Labor Statistics, 2013). The practice of immunology itself is not specified by the U.S. Department of Labor but it belongs to the practice of life science in general.