Cookies on this website

We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you click 'Accept all cookies' we'll assume that you are happy to receive all cookies and you won't see this message again. If you click 'Reject all non-essential cookies' only necessary cookies providing core functionality such as security, network management, and accessibility will be enabled. Click 'Find out more' for information on how to change your cookie settings.

Oxford University Hospitals (OUH) has made a grant of £11.5 million to the University of Oxford, which the University will match with other funding, to allow the development of major clinical research facilities which have the potential to support the introduction of innovative and ground-breaking treatments for patients.

Oxford skyline

Oxford is one of the most vibrant places both in the UK and internationally for healthcare research, and this grant will strengthen the partnership between OUH and the University of Oxford.

OUH and the University are strategic partners in the largest Biomedical Research Centre (BRC) in England, which supports the Trust's strategic theme of World Class Research, Education, and Innovation.

The projects which are covered by the £11.5 million grant will support both the future of the Oxford BRC and clinical innovation to benefit patients.

Read the full story on the OUH website

Similar stories

New computational technique reveals changes to lung function post COVID-19 infection

A new study led by Oxford researchers found that prior COVID-19 infection was associated with more uneven inflation of the lungs during normal breathing, smaller lung volumes, and greater respiratory dead space.

Oxford spinout Optellum secures $14m funding to advance pioneering AI-powered lung cancer diagnosis technology

Optellum, a University of Oxford spinout that provides a breakthrough AI platform to diagnose and treat early-stage lung cancer, has raised $14 million in a Series A funding round.

Celebrating Childhood Cancer Awareness Month

September was Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, and researchers in Department of Paediatrics took action to help raise awareness for this cause.

New study shows higher rate of fractures in people with intellectual disability

In the most comprehensive study of its kind, researchers at the University of Oxford and Oxford Health NHS Foundation Trust found a substantially higher rate of fractures in people with intellectual disability compared with people of the same age and gender without an intellectual disability.

New evidence for how our brains handle surprise

A new study from the Bruno Group is challenging our perceptions of how the different regions of the cerebral cortex function. A group of ‘quiet’ cells in the somatosensory cortex that rarely respond to touch have been found to react mainly to surprising circumstances. The results suggest their function is not necessarily driven by touch, but may indicate an important and previously unidentified role across all the major cortices.