Other sections in Biomedical and Life Sciences:
The Division of Biomedical and Life Sciences is at the hub of Lancaster’s biomedical teaching and world-leading research activities.
We are in the top 5 in The Times and The Sunday Times Good University Guide 2019 for Biological Sciences, in the top 20 for Biosciences in the Guardian University Guide 2019 and in the top 10 in the Complete University Guide 2019.
Our Biomedical and Life Sciences staff are among the top academics in their field. They offer a wealth of expertise and diverse specialisms such as:
Our final-year undergraduate project provides you with an exciting opportunity to undertake independent research. You’ll benefit from diverse teaching methods and interdisciplinary networks that we’ve fostered with other top institutions. Throughout your studies, you will develop subject-specific knowledge alongside transferable skills that employers value.
A postgraduate qualification from Lancaster’s Biomedical and Life Sciences division will give you the edge in a competitive employment market. Studying with us provides you with the opportunity to make a real difference, solving key issues relating to human health. We offer a vibrant, innovative and inspirational educational community: we aim to stimulate new ideas, encourage autonomous learning and perfect technical expertise.
Above all, our research-active supervisors are committed to your development and success. They will work with you in our world-class research environment, which has had a £5m refurbishment, building on your strengths and encouraging your ideas.
Since 2014, the Faculty of Health and Medicine has held the Athena Swan Silver Award, recognising our commitment to advancing the careers of women in higher education and research.
The biggest considerations when choosing to study for a PhD or MPhil are the project and supervisor.
You're very welcome to discuss research projects with potential supervisors.
Lancaster University is hosting a special event to showcase how businesses, public bodies and community organisations can benefit from the Government’s £279 million Industrial Strategy Fund.
Professor Jo Rycroft-Malone will join Lancaster University as Dean of Faculty of Health and Medicine (FHM) in the summer.
A Lancaster University scientist has visited politicians in Westminster as part of a pairing scheme run by the Royal Society.
The first study to test for bovine tuberculosis in badgers on the edge of the cattle TB epidemic in England, has shown that one in five badgers tested positive for the disease.
A Lancaster University scientist is visiting politicians in Westminster when she takes part in a pairing scheme run by the Royal Society.
Scientist have cast new light on the behaviour of tiny hair-like structures called cilia found on almost every cell in the body.
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