Main Content

Internships, Careers, and Graduate School

Beyond the classroom, there are many opportunities for learning through guest lectures and research projects with faculty. Participation in internship and directed study projects is encouraged for all students. We have graduates in exciting career-track jobs across the country, and around the world, and network our current, and graduating students with them frequently.

Internship Opportunities

The Department of Chemistry encourages its chemistry and forensic science majors to participate in internships. An internship can serve as a valuable test for you in making well-informed choices about your future goals. Students have recently done internships at Great North Aleworks, New Hampshire State Police, Massachusetts State Crime Lab, andvarious local police and fire departments in NH and MA. Please contact Prof. Mary Kate Donais for more information about chemistry internship opportunities. 

Career Paths

A chemistry degree from Saint Anselm College can be the beginning to many career paths. Our students have successfully gone on to work in industry and government agencies, and teach at colleges and high schools, including Raytheon, Sunovion Pharmaceuticals, Northern Analytical Laboratories, Bedford (NH) High School, and Malden (MA) Catholic High School.

Graduate School

In recent years, Saint Anselm graduates have been accepted at some of the best graduate schools in the United States and have been awarded scholarships, teaching assistantships, and research positions. 

Recent Chemistry Department Graduate School Placements
Princeton University Tufts University
University of Massachusetts, Amherst University of California,
San Diego
Colorado School of Mines University of Florida
Arizona State University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College

Spotlight on Chemistry

Marc Dupre, class of 1995
Marc Dupre, class of 1995

As a freshman, Marc Dupre liked the idea of detective work but unsure what role he wanted to play in law enforcement. A professor suggested he change his major to chemistry. Now a criminalist, he helps unravel major crime mysteries. Read more >>>

View Mobile Site