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Biomedical scientists work at the cutting edge of research and medicine, helping to solve some of the most threatening diseases and conditions facing mankind. St George’s boasts a renowned heritage in this field, constantly developing new and innovative ways to diagnose, prevent and treat numerous diseases. Edward Jenner, the ‘father of immunology’ who successfully performed the first vaccination against smallpox, was based at St George’s. More recently, our research has included a focus on tuberculosis, malaria, and HIV in low and middle-income countries.
This pathway will give you the opportunity to study antimicrobial resistance, with a focus on healthcare impact, genetic technologies, and interventions to reduce antimicrobial resistance (AMR). Specific topics will include AMR
You should have or be expected to achieve, a minimum of a second class degree (2:2). For healthcare graduates, a pass is required. All degrees must be awarded before 1st August on the year of entry.
We welcome applications from individuals from a range of backgrounds, including humanities, science and healthcare.
For further details, please View Website
The taught modules were fundamental when it came to laboratory investigations. I found the statistics module particularly valuable because I finally gained a real understanding of the subject, which has subsequently improved my ability to analyse experiements objectively. Students and staff enjoyed a refreshingly close working relationship, which facilitated the teaching and learning processes. It also meant that, besides enhancing my academic qualifications, the course improved my interpersonal and team-working skills, which are just as important in a working environment.