With over 1,000 academic staff researchers and around £80 million new research funding per year, we are dedicated to performing world-leading research with the ultimate goal of improving human health.
Delivering research across the spectrum from discovery to translation
Welcome to our 12 new Birmingham Fellows, who recently joined a number of our Institutes
We are committed to attracting the brightest and best to develop their academic careers at Birmingham
We provide a range of comprehensive support at all stages of research
Also in 'Research in the College of Medical and Dental Sciences'
Latest research videos
Liver transplantation research at the University of Birmingham
We've found that a lifetime of regular exercise slows down ageing
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Ageing research at Birmingham
Life Sciences in Six - Professor David Hodson
A study evaluating the effectiveness of the widely used 'Daily Mile' intervention in schools to tackle childhood obesity has found that the benefits are small, and may be greater in girls than boys.
Nightclubs and bars must create a supportive environment that cracks down on unwanted sexual attention and allows women to enjoy their nights out, according to a new study.
Research experts gathered medical professionals from around the world in Dubai to finalise international surgical guidelines that will help to save thousands of lives in low and middle income countries.
Ambulatory care specialists at the University of Birmingham are working with Vifor Pharma to develop and implement a population based anaemia diagnosis and treatment decision support service.
Research is underway at the University of Birmingham aimed at improving treatment for women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS).
Labelling food and drink with the amount and type of exercise needed to burn off its calorie content may be a more effective way of encouraging people to make 'healthier' dietary choices shows research.
Female survivors of domestic abuse are at double the risk of developing long-term illnesses that cause widespread bodily pain and extreme tiredness, shows a study by the Universities of Birmingham and Warwick.
The introduction of a performance-related financial incentive scheme for GPs led to a dramatic almost five-fold rise in the number of patients whose heart rhythm condition was said to have been 'cured'.
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