A new study led by Dr William Tigbe at WMS shows further evidence for the view that spending too much time sitting down is bad for our health and our waistline.
Researchers at WMS have opened a window of opportunity for physiotherapists to influence future investigations into fragility fractures in people over 60.
Removal of ovaries during hysterectomy linked to increase in heart disease, cancer and premature death
A study led by WMS has found a link between the removal of ovaries during hysterectomy and an increase in heart disease, cancer and premature death.
Professor Sudhesh Kumar, Dean of WMS, has been made a Non Exec Director on the Board of NHS Digital.
£750,000 awarded to UHCW to support research along with prestigious Clinical Research Facility status
UHCW NHS Trust has been awarded prestigious ‘Clinical Research Facility’ status by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR), with the NIHR providing £750,000 over the next five years to support research.
A University Hospital midwifery team at the forefront of research into miscarriages has been shortlisted for a prestigious national prize.
The Tommy’s@UHCW team have been shortlisted for the Lansinoh Team of the Year Award at the Royal College of Midwives Annual Midwifery Awards.
New, less invasive forms of hysterectomy carry a risk of complications that should be discussed with patients before surgery, according to the author of a landmark study that analysed 32,000 operations in three countries.
University Hospitals Coventry and Warwickshire NHS Trust (UHCW) has been shortlisted for a regional innovation award.
Congratulations to Gay Fagan, Principal Teaching Fellow at WMS, who received a WATE (Warwick Award for Teaching Excellence) commendee award in a ceremony on 12 January.
Warwick Medical School has hosted two high-profile events on patient data management, bringing together policymakers and industry leaders from across Europe.
Warwick Medical School researchers are supporting a ground-breaking new study to investigate the effectiveness of giving patients blood products immediately after a major injury or trauma - before they reach hospital.
The 2016 MB ChB Prize Evening took place on 1 December, celebrating the fantastic work and achievements of our students, and recognising three members of staff nominated by our students for their excellent teaching.
Researchers from the Medical School are leading a study to explore ways of helping people with chronic pain back to work.
Prof Gavin Perkins has been published in NEJM for his paper on Levosimendan for the Prevention of Acute Organ Dysfunction in Sepsis. Levosimendan is a calcium-sensitizing drug with inotropic and other properties that may improve outcomes in patients with sepsis.
How is a Warwick Clinical Trial and Strictly Come Dancing connected?
Well done to the MAMMO 50 trial team who have successfully randomised 2500 patients. This target takes them to the halfway stage!
Councillor Michael Coker has chosen to make a donation of £3,000 to the University of Warwick’s Diabetes research groups and a similar amount of £3,000 to South Warwickshire Diabetes UK from his charitable fund.
The money has been raised over the last year through local events including a golf day at Kenilworth Golf Club.
It is all in the hips - professional golfers more likely to have different shaped hip joints to most of the population
Lack of success on the fairway may not be due to your swing – it could be your hips that are to blame.
New research from the University of Warwick has found that professional golfers are more likely to have different shaped right and left hips compared to the rest of us.
Nobel Prize winner Dr Randy Schekman has given the keynote speech at the opening of the latest addition to Warwick Medical School, University of Warwick.
Already it’s known that many deadly diseases that afflict humans were originally acquired through contact with animals. However new research from the University of Warwick shows that pathogens can also jump the species barrier to move from humans to animals.
Home cooked meals specifically designed for infants and young children, are not always better than commercially available baby foods. That’s suggested by research by the University of Warwick and the University of Aberdeen published online in the Archives of Disease in Childhood.
Research by two University of Warwick academics is being used to explain to the public how human bodies work.
An exhibition called ‘The Average Human’ is being funded by a Wellcome ‘People Award’ and the event draws on work by Professor Francesco Cappuccio and Dr Tom Barber of Warwick Medical School.
GPs think more needs to be done to improve the quality of end-of-life care in the community. That’s one of the insights gained from a survey of British GPs conducted by the University of Warwick and the Royal College of General Practitioners.