FAST FACTS ›
- The professional group The Society for Biomaterials began at Clemson in 1974.
- The U.S. Department of Labor predicts that bioengineering will see a 72 percent employment growth in the next 10 years.
- Our internationally recognized researchers were instrumental in forming the nation’s first organization for engineering biomaterials.
- Clemson’s Chapter of Alpha Eta Mu Beta offers membership to the top fifth of juniors and top third of seniors with six hours of bioengineering.
Grow human cells on aortic roots, study how replacement hips wear over time and design implants using living and nonliving materials. These remarkable breakthroughs in technology are just a few examples of the amazing research going on in Clemson’s bioengineering labs. Through your classes and labs, you’ll gain an extensive understanding of biology, biochemistry and physiology and will graduate with the capability to apply advanced mathematics to solve the ever-increasing problems that require engineering to mix with biology. Every day, you and your professors will work side-by-side in the lab on research into how engineers — in collaboration with physicians — can support the human body to prevent and solve medical problems.