Find out what makes us such a unique institution and discover the vibrant student life that is at the heart of our community.
Learn more about our key research areas and our research objectives.
See how our research transforms people’s lives in our community, throughout the UK and around the world
We're putting £5.8 million of Office for Students funding towards improving facilities and equipment for our students.
The Government has announced that the UK has rejoined the EU’s £85 billion flagship scientific research scheme, Horizon Europe, as an associate member.
Find out about the projects being run by the Population Health Research Institute at St George's, Univesity of London.
Find out about this study which is a randomised controlled feasibility trial to determine whether families are willing to change baby bathing practice during the first months of life.
The AIDED project explores ethnic differences in performance and perceptions of artificial intelligence retinal image analysis for the detection of diabetic retinopathy within the NHS Diabetic Eye Screening Programme.
The Aviation Night Noise Effects (ANNE) study will examine the relationship of aviation noise on sleep disturbance and annoyance, and how this varies by different times of night.
The Young Carers Project is a collaborative and interdisciplinary research project exploring how being a young carer may influence diverse aspects of life.
The Population Health Research Institute at St George’s, University of London is conducting a feasibility study of using Lactoferrin instead of antibiotics/antifungals for women with thrush or bacterial vaginosis.
The Child Heart And Health Study in England (CHASE) is a detailed investigation of patterns of risk factors for cardiovascular disease and type 2 diabetes of UK children of South Asian, black African-Caribbean and white European origin.
The CRUNCH study is a study examining the benefits of cereal fibre in breakfast cereals on children’s health.
The ENABLE London study was a controlled longitudinal study investigating the impact of where we live on our health, in particular, our levels of physical activity.
PACE-UP was a randomised controlled trial of a pedometer intervention to increase walking in adults. It was organised and coordinated by St George's, University of London and was undertaken in selected general practices in South West London.
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