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CCB Fellows

Current Fellows

The CCB currently supports post-doctoral Fellows’ research within NIAAA, NIDDK, NINDS, and other NIH institutes. Their investigations span the varied fields related to compulsive behavior, including the synaptic mechanisms behind compulsive drug taking, neural circuitry that mediates relapse, and behavioral paradigms that promote compulsive overeating.

Incoming Fellows

The following applicants have been selected to receive the CCB fellowship for 2019:

  • Zak Brodnik, NIDA
  • Isabel de Araujo Salgado, NIDDK
  • Ida Fredriksson, NIDA
  • Chloe Jordan, NIDA
  • Andrew Kesner, NIAAA
  • In Seon Lee, NCCIH
  • Jisoo Lee, NIAAA
  • Tarun Madangopal, NIDA
  • Christopher Mazzone, NIEHS
  • Daria Piacentino, NIAAA
  • Patrick Piantadosi, NIAAA
  • Maia Pujara, NIMH
  • Soundarya Soundararajan, NIAAA
  • Hua Tang, NIMH
  • Craig Werner, NIDA
  • Yan Zhang, NIDA

First Year Fellows

Second Year Fellows

CCB Fellow Alumni

The CCB is proud of the work of all its Fellows, both past and present. Former Fellows have gone on to further their investigative contributions in a variety of ways, including a Clinical Fellowship at Yale and Assistant Professor position at University of Texas-Austin.



About the CCB Fellowship

The CCB funds outstanding clinical and basic science researchers who are interested in studying topics aligned with our mission and who hold a strong desire to collaborate with labs in the IRP. In addition to monetary support, CCB Fellows will have access to professional development activities including training on grant-writing, career planning, oral presentations, and leadership skills. Additional activities will include a seminar series designed by CCB Fellows that will feature presentations from both fellows and outside speakers.

In the past, applicants have been asked to submit a research proposal, CV, and mentor letter, among other materials. Examples of fundable projects include studies of brain circuitry involved in the generation of compulsive behaviors (both anatomically or functionally), development of new tools or animal models to study these circuits and behaviors, and development of behavioral tests in research animals or humans to trigger, measure, and/or manipulate compulsive behaviors.

CCB Fellowship applications are typically accepted in late spring. To stay up to date with next year’s application cycle, sign up for the listserv ( or send an email with a signup request to Roland Bock.