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.
A transfer agreement has been signed to formalise the plan to combine the two universities.
Our on-site Pathology Museum holds a collection of over 2,000 pathological preparations, including a number of original preparations donated by Sir Benjamin Collins Brodie in 1843. This space is used for small group tutorials by students across all of our courses as an educational tool to help them understand more about human diseases. Active learning, where students get the opportunity to learn through experience and reflection, is a valuable learning method and one that we feel makes St George’s a unique place to study.
The Pathology Museum is open to St George's students for bookable drop-in sessions throughout the year. Click here to book.
Book a free ticket at one of our upcoming museum tours for members of the public
View some of the museum's key specimens here. Please note that this page contains images of human tissue.
Access further information about the Pathology Museum on Canvas (students and staff only).
Applications for this new opportunity are now open for students studying at St George's, click here to find out more and apply (staff and students only).
The Museum contains human tissues and organs and is regulated by the Human Tissue Authority (HTA). We are not currently open to the public but hold a licence to use the collection for education and training relating to human health.
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