Cures don't just happen. St. Jude Children's Research Hospital is committed to the education and training of the next generation of clinicians. Our clinical fellows work together with experts in the field to care for patients and develop new treatments.
If you are a highly motivated clinician interested in training at a world-renown institution with state of the art facilities, then consider advancing your career at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.
Here are our current fellowship opportunities. Please click on the position title for more information, and apply from that page if you are interested.
The Department of Psychology at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital is seeking applications for postdoctoral fellowships with an emphasis on children with cancer, hematological disorders including sickle cell disease, and infectious diseases (HIV/AIDS) and childhood cancer survivors. The primary goal of the fellowship program is to rigorously train future pediatric psychologists in the provision of clinical service and research with pediatric patients with cancer, hematological disorders, and HIV/AIDS. Postdoctoral positions in pediatric psychology are available in our Postdoctoral Fellowship Program.
We have 1-year fellowship positions, primarily clinical, focused on inpatient and outpatient work with hematology/oncology populations and 2-year fellowship positions with or without clinical responsibilities.
The Comprehensive Sickle Cell Center at St. Jude is one the largest sickle cell
disease programs in the country. This program treats approximately 900 children with
sickle cell disease each year.
The St. Jude- Methodist Sickle Cell Disease Transition clinic, an integral part of the Comprehensive Sickle Cell Center, ensures the appropriate transition of adolescents to adult health care for ongoing management of this complex chronic disease. Our partnerships with Methodist University Hospital and the University of Tennessee also connects our faculty and fellows to an adult sickle cell population of approximately 400 adults. The clinic serves as a national model for other programs aiming to improve outcomes of this disease.