Noah Hochberg

Noah Hochberg
This is the basal ganglia thalamocortical circuity involved in Parkinson's, as well as a bird's eye view of the visual field in each eye, along with the neuroanatomy involved in perceiving visual images


Neuroscience Student, Lawrence University, Appleton, WI
Curator, Neuroscience Knowledge Network
Research Investigator, NeuroLawrence Club at Lawrence University

I am an undergraduate student majoring in neuroscience.  I discovered neuroscience in a freshman psychology course, and after completing a course entitled brain and behavior during sophomore year, I declared my major.  Currently, my interests in neuroscience include the eye and the ocular system, addiction and the opioid epidemic, neural recording and mapping, neuroanatomy and physiology, psychopharmacology, pain, movement, neurodegenerative disorders, mental health, etc.  The more I delve into my major, the more I will narrow down my interests.  I am working towards a position in graduate school after Lawrence to obtain either a masters or doctorate in neuroscience.



Address: 22031, 54911


Science Experience

Research Investigator, September 2016 – Present
NeuroLawrence Club at Lawrence University
Compiled and organized research opportunities and programs for club members
Researched topics and led club discussions on various topics in neuroscience
Presented on the psychology, neuroscience, and economics of addiction

Georgetown University Shadowship with M. Blair Marshall, MD, FACS, June 2016 – August 2016
Participated in pre-op conferences, teaching rounds, and clinic hours
Observed thoracic surgeries on procedures in the operating room
Studied various diagnostic procedures related to esophageal cancer
Viewed diagnostic tissue analysis in Pathology

Research Team Member, Fall Term 2015
Lawrence University microbiology course
Project: The Effect of Brilliant Blue No. 1 on the Development of the Nervous System in Zebrafish
Conducted background research to originate project idea with three other students
Completed process of immunostaining to examine Zebrafish embryos under electron microscope
Presented findings to students and faculty as culmination of the project

Participant, INOVA Medical Exploration Camp, June 2011 – July 2011


Lawrence University
Bachelors degree, neuroscience major and Spanish minor
GPA: 3.680
2015 – 2019
Activites: Research Investigator of NeuroLawrence Club, Tutor, IT employee
Relevant Coursework: micro & macrobiology, bio-statistics, psychology, chemistry, brain and behavior

W.T. Woodson High School
Advanced diploma
GPA: 3.997
2011 – 2015
Activities: treasurer & president of Doctors of Tomorrow Club, concert band, jazz band, marching band, Tri-M Music Honor Society, National Science Honor Society (SNHS), National Honor Society (NHS)

Work Experience

Curator, Neuroscience Knowledge Network, June 2017 – Present

Printer manager and repairman, Lawrence University IT department, September 2016 – Present

Tour Guide, Lawrence University, February 2016 – January 2017

Customer Service Associate, The Meat House, December 2013 – December 2016
Salesman, cashier, dishwasher, butcher, meat & fish case captain, deli attendant, short order cook, social media manager, catering

Counselor and special needs shadow, JCCNV Camp Achva, June 2013 – August 2013

Babysitting, shoveling snowy driveways in the winter, raking leaves in the fall, and lemonade stands

Community Involvement

Participant, Lawrence University Spanish Immersion Weekend, April 2016

Volunteer, Jewish Federation of Greater Washington, December 2008 – Present

Neuroscience Hub Curation


Slide Presentation

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Addiction Presentation

This is a comprehensive overview of the psychology, neuroscience, and economics of addiction.  I prepared this power point as a model for other students in the NeuroLawrence Club at Lawrence University.  The club board members and I were starting an initiative to have student presentations at as many meetings as possible, so I volunteered to present first in order to demonstrate to the younger club members.

Academic Literature

Theoretical Treatment of Opioid Use Disorder using Deep Brain Stimulation

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