We are driving innovation with industry and manufacturing partners to transform industries and deliver growth to our economies, thereby helping to improve people’s livelihoods.
We are improving the health of people across the world through new discoveries, treatments and patient pathways and working in partnership to build a transformative health ecosystem in our region.
We are working to understand the impact of climate change on the planet and its people, to improve air quality, and developing new technologies to decarbonise energy and transport in partnership with industry and government.
We are working with our partners to tackle inequalities in all aspects of society, striving to make change for a fairer world and one in which people can enjoy a fulfilling, rewarding life.
We explore what it means to be human – in historical and cultural contexts, within ethical and legal norms and through languages and communication.
From atoms to astronomy, computers to cars and robots to robust materials, our goal is to transform our understanding of the world to make life easier, healthier and more sustainable.
Across the breadth of life and environmental sciences, we discover, apply and translate science to forge major advances in human and environmental health.
With more than 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.
We address the challenges facing society and the economy, from shedding light on the refugee crisis, to character education in schools, through to developing leaders in the NHS.
We are finding new ways to prevent pregnancy loss, and challenging misconceptions about miscarriage.
Experts are calling on the UK government to change current policy and provide support to all women who have experienced a miscarriage.
07 December 2021
CARE Fertility has generously donated £202,800 to support the miscarriage research led by Professor Arri Coomarasamy and team at the University of Birmingham.
18 May 2021
A new drug combination that is better at treating miscarriage is also more cost effective than current standard NHS treatment, finds a new study.
26 April 2021
Experts at the University of Birmingham and Tommy's National Centre for Miscarriage Research have set out recommendations to improve care and treatment to all women who have suffered a miscarriage.
27 August 2020
A new drug combination is more effective for women having miscarriages without symptoms than current standard NHS treatment, according to an NIHR funded study from Tommy's National Centre for Miscarriage Research.
13 February 2020
Treating women with thyroid antibodies but a normal thyroid function with a medicine called Levothyroxine does not make them more likely to deliver a live baby, new research led by the University of Birmingham suggests.
08 May 2019
Research led by the University of Birmingham suggests that giving progesterone to pregnant women with early pregnancy bleeding and a history of miscarriage could increase their chances of having a baby.
11 October 2017
The miscarriage priority setting partnership has identified the most important questions in miscarriage research
Men are often forgotten both in terms of emotional support and reasons for miscarriage.
Sadly, after miscarriage many women and their partners struggle in emotional isolation.
On 8th October our super doctor Justin Chu ran the Royal Parks half marathon for Tommy's miscarriage research
University of Birmingham alumni have raised more than £70,000 in support of miscarriage research
View all news
Researchers call for end of postcode lottery in miscarriage care and treatment
New drug treatment to make miscarriages less traumatic
Progesterone for the Prevention of Miscarriage. The PRISM Trial: evidence and recommendations.
Birmingham Heroes: Arri Coomarasamy
Tommy's PRISM Research