The Microcirculatory Society demonstrates its dedication to its members performing scientific research by recognizing outstanding research efforts and accomplishments. Each year, the Society provides numerous travel awards to graduate students and postdoctoral fellows to attend the Annual Society Meeting, along with awards to more senior investigators who have contributed significant achievements. Awards for highly cited articles in the society's official journal, Microcirculation, are also provided.
This annual award is given to reward meritorious research in the field of microcirculation by supporting the recipient's visits to laboratories abroad. The award is intended for a researcher who is a resident of the United States or Canada; has received a Ph.D., M.D., or other terminal degree; must hold an appointment at the rank of Assistant Professor or equivalent; and is an active member of the MCS. Learn More.
Named in honor of this member of the National Academy of Sciences who developed the 'textbook definition' of passive capillary permeability, these awards, given to up to ten postdoctoral fellows per year, support travel to the annual MCS meeting held in conjunction with Experimental Biology. Learn More.
Named in honor of Founding Society Member, two-time President, and pioneer of the field of microcirculation and bioengineering, these travel awards support up to ten scientists-in-training at the graduate student level to encourage their participation in the annual meeting of the Microcirculatory Society. Learn More.
This award reflects a generous contribution from the former North American Society of Lymphology and is designed to recognize meritorious research of the lymph, lymphatics or interstitium by a young investigator within 10 years of obtaining a Ph.D., M.D. or a bona fide equivalent degree. Learn More.
This travel award is named in honor of the late Bill Halpern, who was one of the Microcirculatory Society’s most innovative and pioneering scientists. Learn More.
This annual award was established in 2019 to recognize emerging leaders in the field of microcirculation. Learn More.