Illinois Tech's biomedical engineering program prepares students for leadership positions within some of today's most promising and challenging careers in medicine, research, and industry. Gain the knowledge and expertise to develop innovative medical solutions to industry-sponsored projects.
More in Biomedical Engineering
The Department of Biomedical Engineering at Illinois Tech offers a distinctive education and unique research program focused on using science and technology to address current and emerging human health problems. Faculty research areas of expertise include medical imaging; machine learning; molecular imaging; signal and image processing; cancer research; and neural prostheses.
At the undergraduate level, our department offers a four-year engineering curriculum leading to a B.S. in Biomedical Engineering, which is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET, http://www.abet.org.
Click below to view our annual ABET-accredited program data:
Ten Undergraduate Students Participated in Materials-Related Research Program Sponsored by the National Science Foundation
A group of students in science and engineering from several institutions made up the first group of participants in a new National Science Foundation (NSF) Research Experiences for Undergraduates (REU...
The Pritzker Institute of Biomedical Science and Engineering at Illinois Institute of Technology has been awarded $1.5 million by the State of Illinois, matched by Illinois Tech, to renovate 2,770...
During a visit to Illinois Institute of Technology’s Mies Campus in Chicago, Governor J. B. Pritzker announced that the State of Illinois would be providing $1.5 million to the Pritzker Institute of...
Our biomedical engineering faculty research efforts focus in the areas of cell and tissue engineering, medical imaging, and neural engineering. Research expertise includes machine learning, molecular imaging, and neural prostheses.Learn More
Participate in breakthrough research with our biomedical engineering faculty, applying real-world applications and discovering solutions to issues that impact communities across the globe.Learn More
Our students have the opportunity to gain real-world experience and develop professional skills through student-run organizations, department workshops, seminars, and networking events.Get Started
“I visited a lot of schools that focused on engineering and almost all of them said not to go into research as a biomedical engineer—do instrumentation or make machines for hospitals. But I didn’t want to do that. I wanted the engineering to be on live cells and tissues. When I came to Illinois Tech I was told that cell and tissue engineering is our largest program of all the specializations in biomedical engineering. I thought that even if it was more challenging for me to find a job, I could at least go to a school that would encourage me to pursue what I want. That’s why I chose Illinois Tech.”
From working with startups through Elevate to doing research through RES-MATCH, Marissa Redington is embracing experiential learning.Marissa Redington (Biomedical Engineering/M.S. Biomedical Engineering 2nd Year)
Experience in the Armour R&D program helped Victor Quiroz find his path to a career in biomedical engineering research.Victor Quiroz (Biomedical Engineering ’20)
Laasya Devi Annepureddy uses undergraduate research opportunities to contribute to more equitable health solutions.Laasya Devi Annepureddy (Biomedical Engineering 4th Year)
Deborah Adesina achieved her dream of conducting biomedical research beyond the classroom. This one-of-a-kind experience brings her one step closer to launching a career in research and development.Deborah Adesina (Biomedical Engineering/M.A.S. Chemical Engineering 3rd Year)
Born and raised in El Salvador, Diana Velasquez decided to pursue a degree in engineering with the goal of helping others obtain improved health care while improving standard processes.Diana Velasquez (Biomedical Engineering/M.A.S. Chemical Engineering 3rd Year)
Brianna McKenna’s linguistics electives led to a minor, which then led to a conversation with her professors—and a new direction for her life’s path.Brianna McKenna (BME ’19)