We share your passion for all things science. Biology, chemistry, physics, astronomy, earth science and mathematics – our expertise is broad. Learn about us.
Want to turn your curiosity into a rewarding career in science? Explore our range of flexible programs and high-tech facilities.
Get the most out of your degree. From science workshops to study support, our current students page has you covered.
Unlock scientific solutions that change the world. Find out about our graduate research programs and the people at the forefront of innovation and discovery.
Find out how you can license our technologies or partner with us to improve your R&D.
Your Monash experience doesn’t end when you graduate. Whether it’s mentoring an industry project or reconnecting with old classmates, stay in touch.
A graduate research student in the School of Biological Sciences.
Dr Chris Greening explores the survival superpowers of microbes inhabiting extreme environments
Professor Roslyn Gleadow tackles the challenge of climate change impacting food crops.
Use your curious and creative mind to analyse and interpret data. Discover the hows and whys of our world.
Discover the fascinating world of biological sciences.
From molecules to ecosystems, use your love of biology to help make the world a better place.
Whether you think global or local, a PhD helps you make an impact on your community.
Why has our world evolved the way it has?
Be inspired - choose from one of our upcoming seminars.
Find out how we can support your future.
Soil ecosystems are critical for agriculture, biodiversity and human well-being. Poor soil health means a poor planetary outlook.
The current elephant poaching crisis makes it imperative to advance international debates on the ivory trade.
Australia is species poor for birds, mammals and frogs, but our environment has enabled reptiles to flourish.
Monash microbiologists have shown how life can exist in extreme environments.
Monash Science has received a major win in today’s NHMRC funding announcement with more than $800,000 allocated to research projects investigating male infertility and tuberculosis.