Developmental Psychobiology Lecture Series
Wake Forest School of Medicine
Wednesdays, 11 am – 12 pm
Room 1064, 1st Floor Hanes Building
A weekly seminar series given by distinguished invited speakers will complement the class lectures and will be open to the public. Public seminars denoted in red.
Directions & Parking
Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center is easily accessible from Business 40, Winston-Salem's downtown expressway. Most roads leading to Winston-Salem either cross Business 40 or intersect one of the major connectors that do, such as U.S. 52, U.S. 311 or N.C. 67.
From eastbound Business 40, take the Cloverdale Avenue exit (Exit 4). Continue straight through the intersection onto Medical Center Blvd. Visitor parking is on the left.
From westbound Business 40, take the Cloverdale Avenue exit (Exit 4A). At the end of the exit ramp turn right. At the first traffic light, turn left onto Medical Center Blvd. Visitor parking will be on the left.
After parking in the visitor’s parking deck, take the elevators to the Ground floor (Orange Level). Directly behind the elevators there is an Information Center. Please ask for a map to the Hanes Building. Follow the map across the glass walkway to the Reynolds Tower. Continue walking towards the Watlington Building.
You will pass the Medical Center Bookstore (on your right) and a Domino’s Pizza on your left. Continue until you see the Mailroom (on your right) and Subway (on your left). Take the stairs to the first floor and turn right. Continue past the Chapel (on your right), through an intersection (Carpenter Library will be on your left; corridor to employee parking deck will be on your right) to a locked door at the entrance to the Gray Building. Someone will be at the door to let you in. Continue across the glass walkway into the Hanes Building and make your first left. Walk straight ahead into Room 1064.
Maps, Directions, and Parking
In recent years appreciation has grown for the significant role that developmental trajectories play in directing lifelong behavior and nervous system function, and increasing numbers of students have expressed an interest in this area.