Social media

Keep up to date with St George's news and activities

Social media at St George’s, University of London

Explore St George's, share experiences with staff and students and discover more about studying and working at St George’s, University of London with:

•    Facebook
•    YouTube
•    Twitter

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There are four official University Facebook pages:

St George’s, University of London Facebook page

Join this page for all our latest news, videos and photos.

St George’s, University of London Alumni Facebook page

Join this page to keep in touch with your classmates once you have graduated from SGUL, and to find out about alumni news and events.

Faculty of Health and Social Care Sciences Facebook page

Join this page to find out about news and activities in the in the Faculty of Health and Social Care Sciences, jointly by Kingston University and St George’s, University of London.

St George's, University of London library Facebook page

Find out useful information about the library at St George’s, University of London by joining this page.

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Visit the St George’s, University of London YouTube channel to view all our videos - www.youtube.com/mysgul

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Get the latest updates on what is happening at the University:

Follow the official St George’s, University of London Twitter feed – www.twitter.com/mysgul

St George’s, University of London Student Centre Twitter feed provides useful information about SGUL activities that may affect you as one of our students –  www.twitter.com/StudentCentre

Follow the Joint Faculty Twitter feed for information related to news and activities in the Faculty of Health and Social Care Sciences, ran jointly by Kingston University and St George’s, University of London www.twitter.com/uni_sgul_ku

News

Loss of sensation in the feet of diabetes patients linked to cardiovascular disease, say researchers

Experts have discovered that loss of sensation in the feet, a result of diabetes, may be a predictor of cardiovascular events such as heart attack and strokes.

100 years on - The part ethics played for army doctors in World War One

The First World War started a century ago. Many medics and doctors were involved in the fighting which left a staggering 16 million people dead including 18 doctors who trained at St George's.

Experts to combat the potential ‘health catastrophe’ of deadly tuberculosis among people with diabetes

New research aims to estimate the benefits of different ways to carry out screening both patients with tuberculosis (TB) for diabetes and the other way around in parts of the world where both diseases are common.

More news…