Welcome to the Journal of Undergraduate Research and Scholarly Excellence!
JUR publishes extraordinary undergraduate work in an easily accessible and professional peer-reviewed journal. Our mission is to print outstanding undergraduate research, scholarly articles, and creative works in order to make them available to the public and connect the worldwide community of college undergraduates.
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JUR has formed a partnership with the UNCSD in Mumbai, India for the Rio+20 program to expand the international reach of the journal.
Volume III Issue I is now available online. Check it out here.
We were featured in Today@Colorado State on April 30th. Check out the full article here.
Check out the article about JUR in the Rocky Mountain Collegian.
Our fourth issue is out! If you want a copy, please send your name, shipping address, and a $10 check to:
Journal of Undergraduate Research and Scholarly Excellence
Office for Undergraduate Research and Artistry (TILT)
801 Oval Drive
Fort Collins, CO 80523-1052
Checks payable to CSU Foundations (memo: JUR).
Want to get involved?
We are currently looking for interested applicants in editing, marketing, and referee positions. You must be an undergraduate student to be a JUR staff member, but can be an undergraduate student, graduate student, or faculty member of any accredited institution of higher education in order to be a referee for the publication. Please email the editor in chief Deanna Cox at firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like to be a part of the Journal for Undergraduate Research and Scholarly Excellence.
Immune modulation as a tool in promoting recovery from traumatic brain injury and stroke
By Ian McCullough, Petr Kucheryavyy, and Cassandra L. Quave, PhD.
Traumatic brain injury and ischemic stroke are two heterogeneous pathologies. However, at the cellular and tissue levels, their etiologies bear striking similarities. Both result from an initial insult that is rapidly exacerbated by a neuroinflammatory as well as a subsequent systemic inflammatory response. Moreover, both traumatic brain injury and stroke appear to up-regulate neurogenesis as well as draw neural progenitors to the damaged cerebral parenchyma via chemotaxis... more