Gifts and Giving
Thank you for your interest in supporting the UC Irvine Center for the Neurobiology of Learning and Memory. Your philanthropy is very important and allows us to fulfill our mission in understanding the brain mechanisms that underlie learning and memory and using this knowledge to impact society by improving brain health, education, creating new technology, and reducing the burden of neurological disease.
We rely heavily on the generosity of private donors to 1) build and operate our laboratories; 2) pursue high-risk high-reward cutting edge research in its preliminary stages, 3) fund our scientific conferences and seminars; and 4) support graduate student and postdoctoral training.
We look forward to working with you to ensure that your contribution meets your philanthropic vision. Click on the buttons below to donate online. Gifts may also be made by mail: Center for the Neurobiology of Learning and Memory | University of California, Irvine | Irvine, CA 92697-3800
There Are Various Ways to Support the CNLM
Friends of the CNLM
The Friends of the Center for the Neurobiology of Learning and Memory is the Center's official support group. The purpose of the Friends group is to support various priorities including pursuing high-risk, high-reward research, purchasing or developing new state-of-the-art technologies, and supporting graduate student and post doctoral training.
Director's Excellence Program
The Director's Excellence Program supports the Director's highest priority projects including purchase of new cutting edge equipment, funding innovative research projects and recruiting the world's brightest neuroscientists.
High Impact Research Program
The High Impact Research Program supports innovative high-risk, high-reward research. This is the kind of research that has the potential to accelerate transformational, rather than incremental discovery.
Young Scholars Program
The Young Scholars Program supports the students of the CNLM. Awards are given each year to support research and training of the next generation of neuroscientists.