Peter Agre completes his clinical training in Internal Medicine at Case Western Reserve University's Case Medical Center under Charles C.J. Carpenter

Peter Agre moves back to Baltimore to work with Vann Bennett at the Department of Cell Biology at Johns Hopkins. In 1983, he becomes assistant professor. In the following years, he conducts research on the blood group antigen Rh and 32 kDa proteins, which finally leads to the discovery of the aquaporin water channels.

In April 1991, Peter Agre visits John Parker, a good friend he had worked with at UNC, and describes his research on the 28 kDa protein. John Parker suggests that the protein might be a channel for water. On 9 October 1991, an experiment finally proves that the 28 kDa protein conferred water permeability and must be the long-sought water channel.

Peter Agre attends his first Lindau Meeting, the 2005 Interdisciplinary Meeting.

Peter Agre becomes faculty member in the Department of Biological Chemistry in 1992, and is promoted to full professor in 1993. He continues his research on aquaporins.

A clinical fellowship in hematology and oncology at the University of North Carolina made Peter Agre and his wife move to Chapel Hill. There, he also worked as a physician at the Fort Bragg army hospital.

Peter Agre marries Mary Macgill, whom he met at Johns Hopkins. They have three daughters and a son.

Peter Agre receives his MD from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, where he focuses on biomedical research, and workes mainly in the laboratory of Pedro Cuatrecasas in the pharmacology department.

Being an eagle boy scout, Peter Agre goes on a camping trip to Russia following his junior year in high school. According to himself, this permanently sparks great enthusiasm for international travel.

Peter Agres travels several months in Asia and the Middle East.

Peter Agre continues with a post-doctoral year at Johns Hopkins University.

At 5.30 in the morning, the telephone rings, and Peter Agre is awakened with special news from Stockholm: He is being awarded the 2003 Nobel Prize in Chemistry. The ceremony takes place on 10 December 2003 in Stockholm.

Peter Agre is born in Northfield, Minnesota, as first of four children to his parents Courtland Agre and Ellen Swedberg.

Peter Agre becomes director at Johns Hopkins Malaria Research Institute (JHMRI) and joins the faculty of the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.

Peter Agre attends Theodore Roosevelt High School, but withdraws in 1967 after having received a "D" in chemistry. He finishes his degree in night school.

Peter Agre receives his bachelors degree from Augsburg College in Minneapolis