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Medical Sciences Division

The Division comprises over 2200 academics and staff, 800 graduate students and 900 undergraduates; about 350 NHS Clinicians and GPs contribute to our teaching activities. In total over 2500 individuals are involved in research.
Medical sciences research at Oxford has maintained its pre-eminent standing, as demonstrated by the results of the 2008 Research Assessment Exercise (RAE). Analysis of the preliminary results published in December 2008 places Oxford medical sciences research as being of the highest quality in the UK in four separate medical science disciplines.

Series associated with Medical Sciences Division

Autoimmune Disease
Big Questions - with Oxford Sparks
Calleva Research Centre
Cancer
Cancer in the Developing World
Career Equality Talks
Children's Language and Literacy Impairments
Combined Medical-Surgical Grand Rounds
Crossing Boundaries
Diabetes and Obesity
Epidemics and Vaccines
Ethics and Early Intervention in Mental Health: Promoting Change through Research
Evidence-Based Health Care
Experimental Psychology Department
Families for the Treatment of Hereditary MND (FATHoM) Oxford Meeting
Genetics
Global Health
Health, Law and Emerging Technologies (HeLEX)
History of Tropical Medicine at Oxford
HIV
IDEAL Collaboration Conference 2016
Immunology
Inspiring Women in Science
Issues in Bioethics - Oxford Bioethics Network
Malaria
Malaria Atlas Project
McMichael Symposium
Medical Sciences
NDM International Activities
NDM Public Engagement
NDM Units
Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences
Nuffield Department of Medicine, Meet our Students
OPDC: Progress in Parkinson's Research.
Oxford Biomedical Research
Oxford Sparks: bringing science to life
Primary Care Health Sciences
Psychiatry
Public Health and Epidemiology (Richard Doll Seminars)
Research Integrity
Research Topics in Biomedical Sciences
Revolutionary Biology
Surgical Grand Rounds Lectures
Tackling Health Challenges
The New Psychology of Depression
Translational and Clinical
Translational Medicine
Trust the Evidence
Understanding Alzheimer's and Dementia: Oxford ARUK Public Open Day
Vaccine Research at Oxford
Vaccines - From Concept to Clinic with Oxford Sparks
Weatherall lecture
Wellcome Trust Centre for Human Genetics
Women in Medical Science
# Episode Title Description People Date
1 How fast is Greenland moving? Greenland has some many fascinating facts like it’s the world's largest island, it belongs to Denmark, it actually isn’t that green but mostly covered in ice. But did you know that Greenland is actually on the move? Ian Hewitt 31 Aug 2017
2 Kate Binnie: First and Last Breath soundscape A soundscape about breathing as a barometer of our state of mind and physical health. Kate Binnie 04 Aug 2017
3 Saturday Scientist, BBC Radio Oxford Sarah Finnegan talks about Breathe Oxford Sarah Finnegan 03 Aug 2017
4 Early Intervention: What do we know about what works Tom McBride (Early Intervention Foundation) gives the final presentation in the fourth panel; Research for Change. Tom McBride 25 Jul 2017
5 Mobilising research to address our mental health crisis. Cynthia Joyce (MQ, Mental Health Research Charity), gives the this talk in he fourth panel, Research for Change. Cynthia Joyce 25 Jul 2017
6 Young people’s involvement in research: The NEUROSEC Young People’s Advisory Group Initiative Members of Oxford YPAG talk about their work and experiences in the Young People’s Advisory Group Initiative. Part of the fourth panel; Research for Change. Members of Oxford YPAG 25 Jul 2017
7 Introduction to fourth panel Prof. Ilina Singh (BeGOOD PI, University of Oxford), introduces the fourth panel in the conference. Ilina Singh 25 Jul 2017
8 Response to third panel Prof. Essi Viding (University College London) responds to the third panel; Young People’s Voices, Young People’s Citizenship. Essi Viding 25 Jul 2017
9 Psychosis, biomarkers, and young people’s moral perspectives Arianna Manzini (BeGOOD team, Psychiatry, University of Oxford), gives the second talk in the third panel, Young People’s Voices, Young People’s Citizenship. Arianna Manzini 25 Jul 2017
10 vVirtual ethics: Developing e-tools to assess young people’s moral attitudes Dr. Gabriela Pavarini (BeGOOD team, Psychiatry, University of Oxford) gives the first presentation in the third panel; Young People’s Voices, Young People’s Citizenship. Gabriela Pavarini 25 Jul 2017
11 Second response to second panel Dr. Dorothee Horstkötter (Maastricht University) gives the second response to the second panel, Psychosis Risk: From Research to Practice. Dorothee Horstkötter 25 Jul 2017
12 First response to second panel Respondent: Prof. Matthew Broome (Psychiatry, University of Oxford) gives the first response to the second panel. Matthew Broome 25 Jul 2017
13 The ethics of early intervention in psychosis: (Preliminary) findings from a qualitative study in England Paolo Corsico (BeGOOD team, Psychiatry, University of Oxford) gives the second talk in the second panel, Psychosis Risk: From Research to Practice. Paolo Corsico 25 Jul 2017
14 Early Intervention in Psychosis services: 15 years of implementation Prof. Belinda Lennox (Psychiatry, University of Oxford) gives the first talk in the second panel, Psychosis Risk: From Research to Practice. Belinda Lennox 25 Jul 2017
15 Response to first panel Prof. Maureen Kelley (NDPH, University of Oxford) responds to the presentations in panel 1. Maureen Kelley 25 Jul 2017
16 Knowledge translation and pathways to impact Dr. João Rangel de Almeida (Wellcome Trust) gives the second talk in the Ethics and Early Intervention in Mental Health: Promoting Change through Research conference, João Rangel de Almeida 25 Jul 2017
17 Vision of the BeGOOD project Prof. Ilina Singh (BeGOOD PI, University of Oxford), introduces the conference and gives a brief talk on the BeGOOD project. Ilina Singh 25 Jul 2017
18 Bad Beginnings? Early intervention for mums and babies in prison Rose Mortimer (BeGOOD team, Psychiatry, University of Oxford) gives the third presentation in the first panel; Researching Families, Transforming Communities. Rose Mortimer 25 Jul 2017
19 Preparing For Life: An ethnographic study of early intervention in Northside Dublin, Ireland Dr. Rodolfo Maggio (BeGOOD team, Psychiatry, University of Oxford) gives the second presentation in the first panel; Researching Families, Transforming Communities. Rodolfo Maggio 25 Jul 2017
20 The risks of pathologising normal family life Dr. Jan Macvarish (Kent University) gives the first talk in the first panel; Researching Families, Transforming Communities. Jan Macvarish 25 Jul 2017
21 Making trials more efficient: Trial Forge and how you can help Trials are important; very often they are also inefficient. Trial Forge aims to improve trial efficacy by identifying and then filling gaps in trial methods research. Shaun Treweek 10 Jul 2017
22 Using mixed methods in health psychology: Reflections on research design, epistemology, and practicalities In this talk, Dr Felicity Bishop will critically reflect on mixed methods research that she has conducted and discuss the philosophical and technical challenges of mixed methods. Felicity Bishop 10 Jul 2017
23 Emerging and Future Treatments: Studying asymptomatic genetic carriers in MND Professor Martin Turner, Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences, gives the final talk in the FATHOM meeting. Martin Turner 27 Jun 2017
24 Emerging and Future Treatments Professor Kevin Talbot, Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences, gives the third talk for the FATHOM meeting. Kevin Talbot 27 Jun 2017
25 Genetic Testing Christopher Shaw, King's College London, gives the second talk for the FATHOM meeting. Christopher Shaw 27 Jun 2017
26 The Genetics of Motor Neuron Disease Professor Kevin Talbot gives the first presentation in the FATHOM meeting. Introduction by Professor Martin Turner. Kevin Talbot 27 Jun 2017
27 William Osler and his legacy to medicine Professor David Cranston tells the story of William Osler's life and career. David Cranston 14 Jun 2017
28 Creative Commons MORU Students Studentships at the Mahidol Oxford Tropical Medicine Research Unit in Bangkok, Thailand Stije Leopold, Stuart Blacksell, Sharanjeet Atwal, Viriya Hantrakun 13 Jun 2017
29 Should I take a selfie with a wild animal? Travel companies around the world profit from some of the cruellest types of wildlife tourist attractions on earth. Tom Moorhouse 02 Jun 2017
30 What does Hollywood get right and wrong when science is in the storyline? What does hollywood get right? Neil Ashton, Colin Wilson, Eleanor Stride, Jason Nurse 02 Jun 2017
31 How open should open data be? Open data impacts everybody. Through it we can access healthcare services, understand our governments better and, of course, travel to places more easily. But, how open should open data be? Sir Nigel Shadbolt 02 Jun 2017
32 Creative Commons When surgeons become patients: occupational health and wellbeing for doctors Dr Evie Kemp talks about the issues that can arise when surgeons become patients, and the importance of doctors maintaining their own health (mental and physical) and wellbeing. Evie Kemp 24 May 2017
33 Professor Richard Hobbs Dr. Kamal R. Mahtani, Deputy Director of the Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine, in conversation with Professor Richard Hobbs, Head of Nuffield Department of Primary Care Health Sciences, University of Oxford. Richard Hobbs, Kamal R Mahtani 18 May 2017
34 Professor John Brodersen Professor Carl Heneghan, Director of the Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine, in conversation with Professor John Brodersen, General Practitioner and associate research professor in the area of medical screening at University of Copenhagen. John Brodersen, Carl Heneghan 15 May 2017
35 Innovations in access surgery James Gilbert and Dr Simon Knight give an update on vascular access and some of the innovations that are going on in vascular access surgery. James Gilbert, Simon Knight 15 May 2017
36 What happened to the first soviet scientist to solve a fundamental problem in mathematics? New episode for the Oxford Sparks Big questions series. Christopher Hollings 08 May 2017
37 How open should open data be? Open data impacts everybody. Through it we can access healthcare services, understand our governments better and, of course, travel to places more easily. But, how open should open data be? Sir Nigel Shadbolt 04 May 2017
38 Dr Lisa Schwartz and Dr Steven Woloshin Professor Carl Heneghan in conversation with Steven Woloshin, MD, MS, and Lisa M. Schwartz, MD, MS, Professors of Medicine, of Community and Family Medicine, and Co-Directors of Medicine and the Media Programs at The Dartmouth Institute. Lisa Schwartz, Steven Woloshin, Carl Heneghan 03 May 2017
39 Statistical methods used to map malaria and other infectious diseases Ewan Cameron and Sam Bhatt from the Nuffield Department of Population Health discuss statistical methods used to map malaria and other infectious diseases. Ewan Cameron, Sam Bhatt 28 Apr 2017
40 Dr Jeffrey Aronson Professor Carl Heneghan, Director of the Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine, in conversation with Dr. Jeffrey Aronson, President Emeritus and Honorary Fellow, British Pharmacological Society, and Consultant Physician. Carl Heneghan, Jeffrey Aronson 28 Apr 2017
41 Professor Trish Greenhalgh Professor Trish Greenhalgh and Kamal R. Mahtani in conversation in the third episode of Trust The Evidence. Kamal R. Mahtani, Trish Greenhalgh 20 Apr 2017
42 What does Hollywood get right and wrong when science is in the storyline? What does hollywood get right? Neil Ashton, Colin Wilson, Eleanor Stride, Jason Nurse 19 Apr 2017
43 Better evidence for better healthcare manifesto The integration of evidence with clinical expertise and patient values which underpins the delivery of high quality evidence-based medicine. Carl Heneghan 12 Apr 2017
44 Creative Commons Molecular diagnosis and bacterial genotyping Dr Janjira Thaipadungpanit from our MORU unit in Bangkok, Thailand, tells us about her research on molecular diagnosis and bacterial genotyping Janjira Thaipadungpanit 12 Apr 2017
45 Creative Commons Molecular diagnosis and bacterial genotyping Dr Janjira Thaipadungpanit from our MORU unit in Bangkok, Thailand, tells us about her research on molecular diagnosis and bacterial genotyping Janjira Thaipadungpanit 12 Apr 2017
46 Creative Commons Biomarkers for tropical diseases Dr Markus Winterbert from our MORU unit in Bangkok, Thailand, tells us about his research on biomarkers for tropical diseases Markus Winterberg 12 Apr 2017
47 Creative Commons Biomarkers for tropical diseases Dr Markus Winterbert from our MORU unit in Bangkok, Thailand, tells us about his research on biomarkers for tropical diseases Markus Winterberg 12 Apr 2017
48 Creative Commons MORU Biosafety Level 3 and melioidosis in Thailand Premjit Amornchai from our MORU unit in Bangkok, Thailand, tells us about her work as biosafety level 3 lab manager and microbioogy safety officer Premjit Amornchai 12 Apr 2017
49 Creative Commons MORU Biosafety Level 3 and melioidosis in Thailand Premjit Amornchai from our MORU unit in Bangkok, Thailand, tells us about her work as biosafety level 3 lab manager and microbioogy safety officer Premjit Amornchai 12 Apr 2017
50 Creative Commons Malaria control in Africa Professor Bob Snow from our KEMRI-Wellcome programme in Nairobi, Kenya, tells us how his research brings together epidemiological profiles and government policies to maximise malaria control programmes in Africa Bob Snow 12 Apr 2017
51 Creative Commons Malaria control in Africa Professor Bob Snow from our KEMRI-Wellcome programme in Nairobi, Kenya, tells us how his research brings together epidemiological profiles and government policies to maximise malaria control programmes in Africa Bob Snow 12 Apr 2017
52 Creative Commons Malaria elimination in the Greater Mekong sub-region Dr Lorenz von Seidlein from our MORU unit in Bangkok, Thailand, tells us about his research on malaria elimination in the Greater Mekong sub-region Lorenz von Seidlein 12 Apr 2017
53 Creative Commons Malaria elimination in the Greater Mekong sub-region Dr Lorenz von Seidlein from our MORU unit in Bangkok, Thailand, tells us about his research on malaria elimination in the Greater Mekong sub-region Lorenz von Seidlein 12 Apr 2017
54 Should I take a selfie with a wild animal? Travel companies around the world profit from some of the cruellest types of wildlife tourist attractions on earth. Tom Moorhouse 11 Apr 2017
55 Cell transplants to treat the 'disease' of chronic pain Thomas Willis Lecture (Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences) Allan Basbaum 10 Apr 2017
56 The 100,000 Genomes Project Ms Jennifer Whitfield talks about the 100,000 Genomes Project, which aims to establish a new genomic medicine service through the NHS by sequencing the entire genomes of around 70,000 people with rare inherited diseases or cancer. Jennifer Whitfield 10 Apr 2017
57 Dr Fiona Godlee Professor Carl Heneghan, Director of the Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine, in conversation with Dr Fiona Godlee, Editor-in-Chief of The British Medical Journal (BMJ). Fiona Godlee, Carl Heneghan 05 Apr 2017
58 Wye speling matturs Jeffrey Aronson presents a light-hearted talk on spelling in systematic reviewing. Jeff is a Consultant Physician and Clinical Pharmacologist at the Oxford University Department for Primary Health Care. Jeffrey Aronson 29 Mar 2017
59 Creative Commons Professor Sir David Spiegelhalter Professor Carl Heneghan, Director of the Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine, speaks to Professor Sir David Spiegelhalter, Winton Professor of the Public Understanding of Risk at the University of Cambridge, about the importance of medical statistics. David Spiegelhalter, Carl Heneghan 28 Mar 2017
60 Creative Commons How do you teach a machine to a drive a car? Autonomous cars have been a staple of science fiction for years featuring in films like Minority Report and I Robot. But how far away are we really from enjoying a hassle-free driving journey? To find out the answer we visited Dr Ingmar Posner, Associate Ingmar Posner 28 Mar 2017
61 Jam tomorrow? Prospects for the "just about managing" in Britain. In the Medical Sciences Division Litchfield Lecture 2017, he explores the prospects for the just about managing in Britain in light of Brexit. Martin McKee 23 Mar 2017
62 Dementia, future treatments and research Prof. Klaus Ebmeier is the Foundation Chair of Old Age Psychiatry. In this interview he gives his point of view on dementia, normal aging and why new treatments are not yet effective. Klaus Ebmeier 21 Mar 2017
63 Will supersonic transport ever make a comeback? The Concord is seen as an iconic aircraft and a technological breakthrough – so why can we only see them in museums? In our episode of The Big Questions podcast series we visited Dr Neil Ashton from the E-Research Centre at the University of Oxford to ask Neil Ashton 13 Mar 2017
64 Prostate artery embolisation in the management of benign prostatic hyperplasia and beyond Dr Mark Little discusses his ongoing research into the role of prostate artery embolisation within the treatment of benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH). Mark Little 10 Mar 2017
65 Detecting, tracking, and predicting motor neuron disease NDCN Departmental Seminar. Martin Turner 06 Mar 2017
66 How do you turn an orange into a grapefruit? Favouring. It’s a global industry and here in Oxford a group of scientists are getting a ‘taste’ of the action by making natural flavours by manipulating enzymes. Alize Pennec 27 Feb 2017
67 The mesentery: congenital and acquired disorders of a new organ The finding of the mesentery opens up a whole new area of science. The colorectal surgery team talk about the importance of the mesentery and the disorders associated with it. Pamela Sivathondan, Kalle Landerholm, Diederik Meylemans, Bruce George 24 Feb 2017
68 Creative Commons Mapping bacterial antibiotic resistance Dr Olga Tosas-Auguet from our unit in Kenya tells us about her research on mapping bacterial antibiotic resistance Olga Tosas-Auguet 17 Feb 2017
69 Creative Commons Human factors based investigation of serious surgical mishaps Professor Peter McCulloch and Dr Lauren Morgan talk about investigating serious surgical incidents and how human factors science can help us. Peter McCulloch, Lauren Morgan 13 Feb 2017
70 Creative Commons The challenge of aortic therapy: stimulus to break new paths Professor Sebastian Debus introduces the variety of projects in his Department of Vascular Medicine, discussing the challenge of aortic therapy and the search for new solutions. Sebastian Debus 13 Feb 2017
71 Creative Commons Tracking infections Professor Derrick Crook from our Experimental Medicine division tells us about his research on tracking infections Derek Crook 10 Feb 2017
72 Creative Commons Bacterial infections in Laos David Dance from our LOMWRU unit in Laos tells us about his research on bacterial infections in Laos, particularly melioidosis David Dance 10 Feb 2017
73 Flow disruptors for the treatment of intracranial aneurysms unsuitable for endosaccular coiling Professor Byrne showcases the work of the Oxford Neurovascular and Neuroradiology Research Unit. Professor James Byrne is Professor of Neuroradiology at the Nuffield Department of Surgical Sciences, Oxford University. James Byrne 10 Feb 2017
74 Earthquakes, can we make smarter buildings? Major earthquakes across the world have damaged or destroyed numerous buildings, bridges, and other structures. But is there a way of monitoring the building structures to see if it is at risk of falling after an earthquake has struck? Orfeas Kypris 09 Feb 2017
75 Creative Commons Tracking infections Professor Derrick Crook from our Experimental Medicine division tells us about his research on tracking infections Derrick Crook 08 Feb 2017
76 Creative Commons Mapping bacterial antibiotic resistance Dr Olga Tosas-Auguet from our unit in Kenya tells us about her research on mapping bacterial antibiotic resistance Olga Tosas-Auguet 08 Feb 2017
77 Creative Commons Bacterial infections in Laos David Dance from our LOMWRU unit in Laos tells us about his research on bacterial infections in Laos, particularly melioidosis David Dance 08 Feb 2017
78 The impact of complications and errors on surgeons Mr Kevin Turner and Catherine Johnson talk about their national research study which aims to examine the nature of the impact that adverse events have on the professional and personal lives of surgeons. Kevin Turner, Catherine Johnson 31 Jan 2017
79 The Microbiome and the Brain An interview with Professor Phil Burnet, who discusses his research into the influence of the gut microbiome on brain health. He talks about novel findings, potential future work, and takes questions from trainee psychiatrists and researchers. Phil Burnet 30 Jan 2017
80 Rethinking the epidemic of overdiagnosis Overdiagnosis is the diagnosis of "disease" that will never cause symptoms or death during a patient's lifetime. Newer, more accurate technologies, and the desire to detect disease even earlier means Overdiagnosis is on the rise. Carl Heneghan 27 Jan 2017
81 What can a power ballad can teach us about the sex life of a fruit flies? Music provides the soundtrack to our lives. The highs, the lows and the heartache. So why wouldn’t it be the same for a fruit fly? On this episode of the Oxford Sparks Big Questions podcast, we mix music with sex education of fruit flies! Stuart Wigby, Sally Le Page, Eleanor Bath 27 Jan 2017
82 Creative Commons Resuscitating poor quality research Healthcare research is all too often plagued by biases that are rooted in poor methods, leading to the wrong result and conclusions and preventing uptake into practice. Carl Heneghan 17 Jan 2017
83 How do we stop our social media obsession from making us a target for crime? How vulnerable are we to crime by the statuses we post on our social accounts? Jason Nurse 17 Jan 2017
84 How do you make scientific equipment space proof? Since the 1960’s man has been sending missions to Mars. Some successes, some failures. This hasn’t stopped scientists trying to explore this incredible red planet. Colin Wilson 21 Dec 2016
85 Creative Commons Optimising malaria treatment Dr Georgina Humphreys coordinates the WorldWide Antimalarial Resistance Network (WWARN) study groups by encouraging partner engagement and managing the data curation and development of publications. Georgina Humphreys 14 Dec 2016
86 Creative Commons Outbreak, the clinical research response Dr Gail Carson is Head of ISARIC Coordinating Centre (International Severe Acute Respiratory and Emerging Infection Consortium), a network of networks established in 2011 to ensure a rapid research response to outbreaks of pandemic potential. Gail Carson 14 Dec 2016
87 Creative Commons Epigenetic modifications and cancer Professor Skirmantas Kriaucionis aims to to elucidate the molecular function of DNA modifications in normal cells and cancer. Skirmantas Kriaucionis 14 Dec 2016
88 Creative Commons Fighting malaria in Myanmar Professor Frank Smithuis is the director of MOCRU, Myanmar Oxford Clinical Research Unit. MOCRU involves a network of 6 clinics and 650 community health workers in remote areas. Frank Smithuis 14 Dec 2016
89 Creative Commons Optimising malaria treatment Dr Georgina Humphreys coordinates the WorldWide Antimalarial Resistance Network (WWARN) study groups by encouraging partner engagement and managing the data curation and development of publications. Georgina Humphreys 14 Dec 2016
90 Creative Commons Outbreak, the clinical research response Dr Gail Carson is Head of ISARIC Coordinating Centre (International Severe Acute Respiratory and Emerging Infection Consortium), a network of networks established in 2011 to ensure a rapid research response to outbreaks of pandemic potential. Gail Carson 14 Dec 2016
91 Creative Commons Epigenetic modifications and cancer Professor Skirmantas Kriaucionis aims to to elucidate the molecular function of DNA modifications in normal cells and cancer. Skirmantas Kriaucionis 14 Dec 2016
92 Creative Commons Fighting malaria in Myanmar Professor Frank Smithuis is the director of MOCRU, Myanmar Oxford Clinical Research Unit. MOCRU involves a network of 6 clinics and 650 community health workers in remote areas. Frank Smithuis 14 Dec 2016
93 What would life be like if Parasitoid Wasps didn’t exist? Our Festive episode of our Oxford Sparks podcast follows the traditional Christmas story of ‘It’s a Wonderful Life’. Christopher Jeffs 14 Dec 2016
94 Forty years on: from frogs to man Clinical Neurosciences Society Anniversary Lecture Chris Kennard 08 Dec 2016
95 Can bubbles help cure cancer? On this episode, can bubbles cure cancer? Eleanor Stride 02 Dec 2016
96 Bariatric surgery: new challenges Mr Bruno Sgromo talks about bariatric surgery (weight loss and metabolic surgery) and the new challenges that it brings to the bariatric team and the patient. Bruno Sgromo 30 Nov 2016
97 Why we work on Alzheimer’s disease Housed within the Target Discovery Institute, the Alzheimer’s Research UK Oxford Drug Discovery Institute (ODDI) juxtaposes drug discovery expertise alongside scientific and academic understanding of patients, disease mechanisms and model systems. John Davis 30 Nov 2016
98 Creative Commons Gastrointestinal cancers Dr Claire Palles studies whole genome sequencing data and targeted analyses with the aim of discovering genetic variants that affect susceptibility to colorectal cancer and Barrett’s oesophagus. Claire Palles 30 Nov 2016
99 Creative Commons Poor quality medicines LOMWRU researchers conduct clinical research to help improve global, regional and Lao public health. They focus on infectious diseases, and also investigate diseases of nutrition and poverty. Paul Newton 30 Nov 2016
100 Why we work on Alzheimer’s disease Housed within the Target Discovery Institute, the Alzheimer’s Research UK Oxford Drug Discovery Institute (ODDI) juxtaposes drug discovery expertise alongside scientific and academic understanding of patients, disease mechanisms and model systems. John Davis 30 Nov 2016