Congratulations to the WMS Men’s Football Club, who have won the West Midlands Inter-University League 2017.
Professor Sophie Staniszewska will be a speaker at the New NHS Alliance’s 2017 Action Summit
National Health Executive reported that Professor Sophie Staniszewska will be a speaker at the New NHS Alliance’s 2017 Action Summit being held at the Royal College of General Practitioners.
A team of four first year MB ChB students, the 'Titanic Swim Team', have been crowned winners of the inaugural student versus staff WMS Game Show Jamboree.
Warwick Medical School is helping the Indian state of Kerala redevelop its healthcare system.
Congratulations to the Warwick Clinical Trials Unit PARAMEDIC2 Trial Team, who have won the West Midlands Clinical Research Network (CRN) Team of the Year Award for greatest contribution to research in the West Midlands.
Six British women have visited the University of Warwick’s metabolism unit for a complete metabolic check-up before embarking on a gruelling trek across Antarctica.
Dr Gegory Moorlock - discussing organ donation
BBC Radio Tees featured an interview with Dr Gregory Moorlock discussing organ donation.
Prof Diane Playford - £50,000 research into new ways of cancer care
Stratford Herald featured news that a £50,000 research project in which the University of Warwick is involved will look at new ways of delivering cancer care. The article includes comments from Professor Diane Playford.
Dr Felicity Boardman on pre-conception genetic screening
An estimated one in five adults in the UK witness someone collapse who needs immediate CPR, yet the majority of people do not act, according to new research funded by the British Heart Foundation and led by Warwick Medical School.
A nationwide study of 4,000 pregnant women is to determine if delivering bigger babies earlier will prevent serious complications during labour and beyond.
A study led by WMS suggests that people are reluctant to use public access defibrillators to treat cardiac arrests.
New research suggests that both good and bad moods can be ‘picked up’ from friends, but depression can’t, according to a study led by WMS.
Warwick Medical School's Professor Franco Cappuccio been elected President of the British and Irish Hypertension Society.
A study by WMS has shed new light on gene fusion in bladder and brain cancer. Researchers have found that a previously overlooked part of a specific gene fusion has a worsening effect on cancer cells. They have also found that preventing cell ‘signalling’ from this particular fusion may not be an effective route for future cancer treatment research.
A University of Warwick employee and her disabled son have taken part in the Superhero Triathlon to raise money for Warwick Cancer Research Centre.
The design of aeroplane wings and storing organs for transplant could both become safer and more effective, thanks to a synthetic antifreeze which prevents the growth of ice crystals, developed by researchers at WMS and the Department of Chemistry.
A new study led by researchers at University Hospitals Coventry and Warwickshire (UHCW) NHS Trust and the University of Warwick has recommended an alternative method of pain relief for patients undergoing knee replacement surgery.
A video produced using research by Professor Robert Walton and NIHR Academic Clinical Fellow Liz Edwards has been shortlisted in the NIHR Let's Get Digital competition.
A state-of-the-art Midlands regional cryo-electron microscopy (Cryo-EM) facility has been established, following a successful bid by the Universities of Warwick, Nottingham and Birmingham, led by the University of Leicester.
Professor Gavin Perkins will become the new Director of Warwick Clinical Trials Unit (CTU) from 1 October 2017. He was appointed after an international search and it is a source of great pride for us that Gavin, who is already an established member of CTU, was the best candidate for this key post in the Medical School.
The University of Warwick is to receive more than £7 million to find better ways of delivering healthcare to some of the world’s poorest people.
Warwick Medical School were delighted to host the annual Society for Academic Primary Care conference on the 12th, 13th and 14th July in the Ramphal Building.
Warwick Medical School is to receive more than £7 million to find better ways of delivering healthcare to some of the world’s poorest people.
Using texts, emails, Skype and other digital communication methods can improve the health care experience of younger patients.