Information for new students
Health, safety and wellbeing
Forms, policies and guidelines
Alumni and friends
What we offer you
Contact the Alumni Office
Applications and admissions
Fees and money matters
Scholarships and awards
Māori and Pacific students
About our research
Postgraduate research and study
Business and commercial
Research institutes and centres
Research by faculty
Emergencies and safety on campus
Life on campus
Facilities and services
About the University
Connect with us
Business and employers
Work with us
News and events
University news and events
Faculty news and events
For All Our Futures
Medical and Health Sciences
Scholarships and awards
Meet our students
Māori and Pacific at the faculty (MAPAS)
Researcher Support (Staff only)
Message from the Associate Dean (Research)
Teaching and Learning
Course planning and enrolment
Business, employers and the community
How you can help
Meet some of our postgraduate students and hear what they say about studying at a comprehensive, internationally recognised health sciences faculty.
Dr Samantha Simkin's PhD in ophthalmology is an essential stepping stone for becoming a clinician-scientist.
40 under 40: Graeme completed his PhD in molecular medicine and now works in Corporate Development for Audentes Therapeutics.
40 under 40: Doctoral graduate Avinash is the inaugural Global Cancer Disparities Fellow and is working clinically as a surgeon in oncology.
Jamie-Lee's PhD research in surgery looks at Māori experiences of healthcare and inequality using a people-centred approach to data.
PhD candidate Ernest Cheah enjoys the independence of self-conducted research while still having support and supervision from the School of Pharmacy.
Carrie Bryer's (Ngā Puhi) Master of Public Health thesis examines current perspectives and practices of the Whakapiki Ake Project.
Jo Hikaka is pursuing her PhD in pharmacy with the goal of improving medicines use for older Māori adults their access to clinical pharmacist services.
Murphy's desire to affect change is what led her to choose the Master of Health Leadership.
Lydia Lee works with a diverse lab group as part of her Masters in Biomedical Science.
The Master of Nursing helps nurse educator Fai’ana Moala Tu’ipulotu Armitage keep up to date with evidence-based practice.
With the support of her supervisors and University services, orthopist and mother Jay South is able to study her PhD in Optometry.
Manusiu he-Naua Esther Latu chose to study Pacific Primary Health Care to address health inequities for Pacific people in New Zealand.
Aung Mon Myat came to Auckland from Mynamar to study a Master of Health Leadership in a supportive learning environment and a beautiful city.
This dialog can be closed by pressing