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St George's jumps in the rankings in Student Experience survey

St George's has made substantial gains in the Times Higher Education Student Experience Survey results for this year, coming in at joint 36th place.

Spotlight on Science lecture on 25 April: Unlocking the secrets of your DNA

Would you want to know which illnesses could affect you? Join us for a free lecture and hear from a patient who chose to find out.

“Let your voice be heard”: celebrating International Women's Day 2017

On International Women’s Day, we asked some of our researchers and teachers to pass on their thoughts about opportunities in science and medicine for women.

Doctors begin new clinical trial treating cancer with 70p malaria drug

Experts from St George’s University of London, and St George’s Hospital have joined forces to investigate whether a common and cheap malaria drug can be used also against cancer.

Athletes will get improved heart screenings thanks to new ECG guidelines

This week new international standards have been published which will help doctors responsible for the cardiovascular care of athletes.

It's not too late to apply to study with us

If you haven’t already applied to study at St George’s, it’s not too late! We are still accepting applications for September 2017 entry on our Biomedical Sciences and Occupational Therapy courses.

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Student organised conference tackles barriers to global health

The Challenging Borders Global Health Conference is a one-day conference for all staff, students and members of the public interested in global health issues.

Spotlight on Science lecture on 9 March: The Pain is in the Brain

Learn from research and patient perspectives what causes pain and how it can be managed.

St George's professor honoured with MBE

Professor Deborah Bowman, Professor of Medical Ethics, has been appointed MBE in the New Year Honours for services to medical ethics.

Pedometers can improve activity levels even when patients use them without support, study shows

Researchers have shown that people can improve their physical activity by just using a pedometer, a handbook and an exercise diary and don't need to rely on one-to-one support.

Creator of the world wide web presents prize to St George's analyst

A St George's employee has won the Individual Champion Award from the Open Data Institute.

Spotlight on Science lecture on 18 January: The Law and Ethics of Assisted Suicide

Our first Spotlight on Science lecture of 2017 will be on the subject of the law and ethics of assisted suicide.

St George's former Principal honoured by University of London

Our former Principal, Professor Peter Kopelman, was honoured at a ceremony by the University of London this week to mark its Foundation Day.

Explore Archives - uncovering the history of St George's

During Explore Archives Week (21-25 November 2016) we are celebrating our rich history of pioneering medical education.

Education Day 2016: Excellence in Higher Education

'Excellence in higher education' was the theme of this year's annual St George's Education Day.

#WeAreInternational

St George's is taking part in a campaign to show solidarity with international students wishing to study in the UK.

Major new study examines the health legacy of the London Olympic Village

The first stage of the ENABLE London project, which is studying the effect of the living environment on people’s activity levels and bodies, has been outlined today in a paper published in BMJ Open.

St George's hosts art exhibition by prison inmates

Inside Science is a new free exhibition of artwork inspired by a series of discussions about science led by St George's researchers at HM Prison Wandsworth.

Varma Lecture on 6 October 2016: Maternal Health in a Changing World

This year’s Varma Lecture will be given by France Donnay MD, FRCOG, FACOG, MPH and is titled “Maternal Health in a Changing World: from Urbanisation to User Centered Design”.

Five minutes with... Dr Lamis Latif

Dr Lamis Latif graduated from St George's in 2014. Here she talks to us about her work, her likes and dislikes, and shares some memories of St George's.

Spotlight on Science lecture on 13 October: Step up to Healthy Living

Hear from our experts on the importance of physical activity for health and on ways to increase your activity in everyday life.

Inaugural lectures on 23 September 2016

Professors Sahar Mansour and Christopher G Owen will give inaugural lectures at St George's on 23 September 2016. They are free to attend.

St George's nominated for THE Awards

St George's, University of London has been nominated for two Times Higher Education Awards.

Further Education College students to be offered rapid STI testing and on-site treatment

Rates of chlamydia are as high as eight per cent in sexually active students at some London further education colleges. A new trial will aim to diagnose infections within 90 minutes and provide immediate on-site antibiotic treatment.

The rise of the iDoctor: how technology is changing the way your GP treats you

Doctors were armed with a stethoscope and thermometer 50 years ago, but new technology means GPs now have a bag full of gadgets to find out what is wrong with patients.

St George’s, University of London offers Medicine through Clearing for the first time

This year, St George’s, University of London has a range of courses going into Clearing. For the first time, we have retained a limited number of Clearing places on our Medicine (MBBS 5 year) undergraduate course for high quality students who meet our requirements.

Graduation: celebrating the Class of 2016

The St George’s 2016 Graduation Ceremony took place on Thursday 14 July at the Barbican Centre.

St George's launches first Sports Cardiology MSc

St George's, University of London is launching the first graduate course in the rapidly evolving field of sports cardiology.

Spotlight on Science: Vaccines for babies before birth

A large public audience  joined St George's staff and students on 28 June for the latest lecture in our Spotlight on Science series, 'Vaccines for babies before birth'.

Free public lecture on 21 July: 'The Inside Story of Human Fertility'

Attend this free 'The Inside Story of Human Fertility' Spotlight on Science public event on Thursday 21 July.

St George's wins award for work with young people

St George's, University of London has won an award for its work helping young people from disadvantaged backgrounds find work experience.

Professors recognised in Queen's birthday honours list

The honours list for the Queen's 90th birthday has recognised members of the Joint Faculty of St George's, University of London and Kingston University.

Drug that helps addicts may help treat cancer too, say experts

A drug that has been used to beat alcohol and heroin addiction could be used to treat cancer, according to researchers.



Free lecture on 28 June: Vaccines for babies before birth

On 28 June 2016, join Dr Chrissie Jones for a discussion on ways to use vaccines protect infants from infection before they are born.

Discovery of new heart attack risk factor could save lives, research finds

Screening diabetes patients for damage to the blood vessels in their eyes, kidneys or nerves, could help doctors predict their risk of having a heart attack or stroke, new research has found.

St George's climbs in Guardian League Tables

St George's has climbed four places to a ranking of 24 for its medicine course in the Guardian's university league table.

Experts urge more research to discover how many babies die from antibiotic resistance

No one knows how many newborns are dying each year due to antibiotic resistant infections, because of a lack of funding to research the issue fully, Professor Mike Sharland from St George’s, University London said.

Heart problems more likely if you grow up in a working class family, says new research

People who grew up in working class families are more likely to suffer heart problems later in life even if their own socioeconomic status changes, says new research.

Impact on athletes' hearts different for men and women, says study

A study by experts from St George’s, University of London showed that female athletes are less likely to experience changes to their heart as a result of endurance exercise compared to men. It also showed that sudden cardiac death occurs much more rarely in female athletes.

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Yoga may have health benefits for people with asthma

Yoga may help the symptoms of asthma, including wheezing, coughing and shortness of breath, new research has found.

St George's number one for graduate jobs

St George's has been named the best university in the country for graduate employability in The Complete University Guide league tables for 2017.

World Malaria Day video

St George's, University of London Principal, Professor Jenny Higham speaks to malaria expert Professor Sanjeev Krishna marking World Malaria Day and the work we are doing to tackle this global health problem.

Public Debate on 5 May 2:45pm - Should the UK leave the European Union?

Join us to hear what staying or leaving the EU means for science and medicine

Tuberculosis research data to be shared to fight the killer disease

Clinical trial data from research into tuberculosis, the world’s leading infectious killer, will be shared with researchers to help the development of new treatments.

Inaugural lectures on 11 May

The new series of inaugural lectures starts on 11 May with three short lectures from Professors Gill McGauley, Annie Bartlett and Gill Mezey.

Patients with learning disabilities less likely to be diagnosed with cancer

Coronary heart disease and cancer rates among people with learning disabilities are nearly a third lower than the general population, says new research.

Men could be spared unnecessary treatment for prostate cancer with new detection method

Researchers are working to find a way to determine how serious prostate cancer is when first diagnosed to avoid unnecessary treatments, which can cause life long side effects and even death.

Multiple STIs could be detected with researchers developing a single 30 minute test

One test that could detect four of the most common sexually transmitted infections in 30 minutes and allow them to be rapidly treated, will be developed by St George’s, University of London and diagnostics company Atlas Genetics.

Allergies may be prevented in children with early introduction of food into diet

Parents may prevent food allergies in their children by introducing a range of foods, including peanuts and eggs, into their diet before they are six months old, new research has revealed.

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Cardiac effects of running your first marathon examined in new study

Novice marathon runners will be examined for possible beneficial or harmful cardiac changes by researchers in a new study that hopes to understand the effects of intensive exercise on those not used to it.

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New 10 minute diagnostic test will tell whether you have heart disease

A hand held device that could detect heart disease from a few drops of patient’s blood in less than 10 minutes is being created by a group of researchers.

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St George's ranked best in world for research influence

St George’s, University of London, is ranked best in the world when measured for the quality of citations or research influence in the Times Higher World University Rankings 2015-16 which looks at universities’ role in spreading new knowledge and ideas.

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Deaths higher after weekend emergency surgery, says new research

Patients who have emergency surgery on the weekend are 11 per cent more likely to die in the 30 days after the operation, compared to people treated on weekdays, new research has found.

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Baker’s yeast used to discover new ways to tackle the malaria parasite

New anti-malarial drugs could be developed after researchers discovered a new mechanism used by the malaria parasite when it infects humans.

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Fat disorder’s genetic cause to be researched to help future generations

A chronic condition that causes excessive fat to accumulate in the hips and legs and increases the likelihood of associated health problems will be examined by researchers to find out what genetic defects cause it.

Simplifying malaria treatment could help children and save nursing time, says new research

One child dies from malaria every 30 seconds in Africa, but a new treatment strategy could help healthcare workers tackle the disease in a simpler way, research has revealed.

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Convenience stores firm McColl's fundraising supports research into sudden cardiac death

Staff and customers from convenience stores firm McColl’s Retail Group raised £209,500 during its Halloween charity campaign, which was donated to St George's to help with research into sudden cardiac death in young people.

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Overweight young people can avoid diabetes risk if they lose weight early enough, says new research

Obese young people can still turn their chances of developing life threatening illness around if they change before middle age, says new research.

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A St George's Thanksgiving

Thanksgiving was celebrated on 26 November this year and some St George’s students had the opportunity to experience it first hand. St George’s student Michelle Moshiri shares her thoughts on celebrating it as a student in the UK.

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Malaria drug as treatment for cancer trial to go ahead but researchers hope for more funds to expand scope

A crowdfunding campaign that will allow researchers at St George’s, University of London, and St George’s Hospital, to investigate the effect of a malaria drug on colorectal cancer, has reached its target but will continue for another 11 days.

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Nearly one in five oral penicillin doses given to children in NHS hospitals may be too high or too low

Researchers say that many children may be getting an inappropriate dose of antibiotics, as doctors use guidelines that just use age, not weight, when choosing the dose of drugs.

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New funding scheme for PhD students

Funding for a programme of prestigious studentships has been awarded to St George’s in partnership with the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine.

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Five minutes with...Helen Stokes-Lampard

Clinical senior lecturer and Honorary Treasurer of the Royal College of General Practitioners Helen Stokes-Lampard graduated from St George's in 1996. Here she talks to us about her jobs, some of the things she loves, some which she loves to hate and her memories of St George's.

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Alumni panel share their success

Our first official Connecting Alumni and Students Experiences (CASE) event was kicked off with a fun and informative alumni panel.

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Varma Lecture 2015

This year's free Varma Lecture will take place on Thursday 22 October at 5.30pm in the Michael Heron lecture theatre. Professor Laura Magee, Professor of Maternal Medicine, will present “The control of hypertension in pregnancy – do we now know what to do?”.

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Five minutes with...Stuart Pearce

PhD student Stuart Pearce is an alumnus twice over having studied a BSc and MRes in Biomedical Science in 2013 and 2015. Here he talks to us about some of the things he loves, some which he loves to hate and his memories of St George's.

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Dangerous swelling in babies linked to mutated gene

Scientists have discovered a new gene mutation that causes potentially fatal swelling in unborn and newborn babies. Identifying the gene is the first step toward a future diagnostic test and targeted treatment for this condition.

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St George's graduates share their stories

The Class of 2015 joined the next generation of scientists and healthcare professionals as they received their degrees at this year's graduation ceremony. The presentation took place at London’s Barbican Centre on 16 July, where more than 650 graduates were handed their certificates as they joined an international network of 13,500 alumni.

Congratulations to the Class of 2015

Scientists and healthcare professionals received their degrees in front of nearly 2,000 friends, family and supporters at the St George’s Graduation Ceremony 2015.

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Alumni Profile - Frank Chinegwundoh

George’s alumnus Frank Chinegwundoh (MBBS 1984) has been busy since receiving an MBE in 2013. As well as continuing his clinical and teaching duties he has been working nationally with Public Health England on their recent campaign raising awareness of the risks of prostrate cancer amongst  black men.

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Five minutes with... Kate Clayton

Retrievals Registrar Kate Clayton graduated from the Graduate Entry programme at St George's in 2008. Here she talks to us about her current job in Queensland, Australia, some of the things she loves and some of her fondest memories of St George's.

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Alumni Profile - Neomi Bennett

Neomi Bennett who graduated in Adult Nursing at the Faculty of Health Social Care and Education in 2011 has more than one string to her bow.


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Ebola - did we get it right? - Spotlight on Science free public event

Medicine and medical research are full of moral and ethical dilemmas. Join Dr Carwyn Hooper and a team of healthcare professionals and researchers at St George’s, University of London as they describe the questions they faced when helping to tackle the Ebola outbreak in West Africa.

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Sugar – delicious but dangerous? - Free public event

Sugar; is it a dangerous white powder we should completely cut from our diet? Or are claims that it causes obesity, diabetes, and heart disease overstated?
Was the 1972 opinion that sugar is “pure, white and deadly” close to the truth, or has that initial idea been exploited by those with a personal anti-sugar agenda? Is the sugar found naturally in fruits and juices any different to the sugar we add to our food?

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Previous events: Community Open Day 2014

The St George’s University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust and St George's, University of London annual Community Open Day took place on Saturday 15 November from 10.30am to 4pm.

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Spotlight on Science: Living with Type 1 Diabetes

St George's, University of London is home to world leaders in diabetes research and we invited the public in to meet them on Monday 20 October 2014 as part of our Spotlight on Science series aimed at illuminating research that affects our everyday lives.

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Alumni authors - Lucy Mathen

St George’s alumni are more than just great healthcare professionals, many have gone on to be successful contributors to the publishing world too.

A runaway goat – curing blindness in forgotten India
By Lucy Mathen (MBBS 1994)

About the book:
Lucy Mathen’s enjoyable account of her journey: from successful journalist, to doctor, to founder of Second Sight- the charity that cures the blind in India where no one else will.

Alumni authors - Michael W. Whittle

St George’s alumni are more than just great healthcare professionals, many have gone on to be successful contributors to the publishing world too.

Whittle’s Gait Analysis
By David Levine, Jim Richards,   Michael W. Whittle (MBBS 1965)

About the book:

Whittle's Gait Analysis - formerly known as Gait Analysis: an introduction - is now in its fifth edition with a new team of authors led by David Levine and Jim Richards. Working closely with Michael Whittle, the team maintains a clear and accessible approach to basic gait analysis. It will assist both students and clinicians in the diagnosis of and treatment plans for patients suffering from medical conditions that affect the way they walk.

Buy the book on Amazon here

Five minutes with...

Retired senior clinical lecturer in public health Sarah Walters OBE graduated from St George's in 1985. Here she talks to us about her jobs, some of the things she loves, some which she loves to hate and her memories of St George's.

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Alumni authors - Tony Copperfield

St George’s alumni are more than just great healthcare professionals, many have gone on to be successful contributors to the publishing world too.

Sick Notes
By Dr Tony Copperfield (Martyn Lobley (MBBS 1981))

About the book:
The hilarious, shocking and occasionally tragic truth about the working life of a British GP, written for the lay reader. Dr Tony Copperfield is an average GP in an average town. He spends his life fighting off the worried well armed with internet print outs and health pages torn from newspapers, dealing with youngsters with meningitis, worrying about swine flu, mopping up vomit, shouting at bureaucrats and banging his head against the brick walls of the NHS. Perfect for anyone who has ever wondered what really goes on in a GP practice.

''A wonderful book, funny and insightful in equal measure, and an ideal gift for all doctors and those brave enough to use them''. Dr Phil Hammond GP (Private Eye magazine, Channel 4's Countdown)

Buy the book on Amazon

George's summer 2014

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2014's edition of the St George's Alumni Magazine includes coverage of HRH The Princess Royal visit to St George’s, insight to some recent research such as Dr Sunil Shah’s report on bereavement and broken hearts, an overview of the newly established research institutes and much more. Read George's summer 2014

Five minutes with ...

Anaesthetist Kathryn Lloyd-Thomas graduated from St George's in 2000 after studying Medicine. Here she talks to us about her jobs, some of the things she loves, some which she loves to hate and her memories of St George's.

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Alumni authors - Jeremy Swayne

St George’s alumni are more than just great healthcare professionals, many have gone on to be successful contributors to the publishing world too.

Remodelling Medicine
By Jeremy Swayne (MBBS 1996)

About the book:

Modern medicine is dominated by a scientific method that focuses on the biological mechanisms of disease, and on developing medical technology to control them. It has achieved great things, but at a cost that is becoming unaffordable. In Remodelling Medicine, Dr Jeremy Swayne draws on his 40 years of experience as a physician to provide a persuasive argument that change is necessary, that there has been a longstanding belief amongst many engaged in or concerned with medicine that this is so, and that the momentum for change is growing; and offers pointers to the direction that change should take.

Buy the book on Amazon

The Art of Medicine: The Empathy Exams

We had a full house as New York Times acclaimed author Leslie Jamison visited St George's, University of London to discuss her new book and work as an actor teaching medical students empathy.

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Spotlight on Science: Resisting the Antibiotic Apocalypse

On Thursday 3 July 2014 we imagined a world without antibiotics, where basic operations and common infections become a major threat to humanity and welcomed the public in to find out more about our antibiotic research.

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Five minutes with ...

Cathy Wield graduated from St George's in 1983 after studying Medicine. Here the Registrar in Accident and Emergency talks to us about her jobs, some of the things she loves, some which she loves to hate and her memories of St George's.

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Alumni authors - Cathy Weild

St George’s alumni are more than just great healthcare professionals, many have gone on to be successful contributors to the publishing world too.

Life After Darkness
By Cathy Weild (MBBS 1983)

About the book:

The remarkable and moving story of a doctor and mother of four who endured seven years of severe depression. Years of self-harm, attempted suicides and admissions to psychiatric units culminated in her resorting to brain surgery as a final attempt to escape her illness. The story of Cathy Wield covers the horrors of time spent in archaic institutions, the loss of any hope of recovery and certain death, to a full recovery following surgery. Today she had returned to her career and rediscovered the joys of life and her family. This story is one of hope from an often hidden and stigmatised disease.

Buy the book on Amazon

Health experts find Physician Associates provide efficient care for patients and can take the pressure off GPs

A study into the impact on the NHS of a new type of health worker who help doctors has shown they can help relieve pressure on general practitioners (GPs).

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The science behind craving

Have you ever tried to diet or give up a bad habit? Perhaps you've tried to stop smoking or simply wondered why we desire things that are bad for us. If so, some of the answers you've been craving are in this episode of the St George's, University of London podcast.

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Centre to investigate causes of cardiac deaths in young opens

A cardiac research centre which will provide expert opinion and diagnosis about the causes of death in young people throughout the UK, has opened at St George's, University of London.

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Alumni authors - Tariq I.Mughal

St George’s alumni are more than just great healthcare professionals, many have gone on to be successful contributors to the publishing world too.

Understanding Leukemias, Lymphomas and Myelomas
By Tariq I.Mughal (MBBS 1976)

About the book:
A practical and highly illustrated guide to the hematologic cancers, Understanding Leukemias, Lymphomas and Myelomas is an invaluable primer for everyone involved with these conditions, from specialists in training to interested patients. Using straightforward terminology and extensive color figures to describe and illustrate the current procedures involved in diagnosis and treatment, this is a ready source of up to date information on these common conditions.

Five minutes with ...

Rob Galloway studied Medicine at St George's and gradauted in 2001. The Consultant in Emergency Medicine talks to us about his jobs, some of the things he loves, some which he loves to hate and his memories of St George's.

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University pledges openness on animal research

St George’s, University of London endorses the need for transparency in animal research and accordingly has signed the Concordat on Openness on Animal Research in the UK.

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Simple £35 heart test to prevent sudden cardiac death ‘will save young lives’

The sudden cardiac death of young people could be prevented by a basic screening programme costing just £35, say experts.

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Simple £35 heart test to prevent sudden cardiac death ‘will save young lives’

The sudden cardiac death of young people could be prevented by a basic screening programme costing just £35, say experts.

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Saluting Tooting!

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Continuing on the theme of linking local to global activities at St George’s, this week saw the unveiling of our Tooting Top Ten attractions, as voted for by members of the St George’s International Student Society (ISS). We are often asked around the world about our local area, and what makes it special, and we hope this initiative will help future international students to understand the variety around the university, and also give some recognition to the people who make Tooting a great student area – including shops, food and drink outlets and some outdoor attractions too. ISS President Esther Lau and I learnt a little bit about what it’s like to host the Oscars – please have a look at the photos on our Global SGUL Facebook page and find out who in Tooting won an ISS Certificate of Appreciation!

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Alumni authors - Graham Cliff

St George’s alumni are more than just great healthcare professionals, many have gone on to be successful contributors to the publishing world too.

A Fundamental Mistake. Human nature, coercion and bad behaviour
By Graham Cliff (MBBS 1972)

About the book:
Since time immemorial, civil order and control have been secured through the threat of punishment for misbehaviour. This book - an amalgam of applied psychology, social science, criminology, and political philosophy, suitable for the intelligent layperson - explains why reliance on the traditional punitive approach alone is not only morally questionable and psychologically misguided, but may also foster the very problem it seeks to ameliorate. Be prepared to have your assumptions challenged, and to do some fresh, lateral thinking.

Buy the book on Amazon

The Art of Medicine: Eternal Art of the Simulated Mind

Our series 'The Art of Medicine' continued on Wednesday 16 April at 6pm with 'Eternal Art of the Simulated Mind'. Artist Alban Low and senior lecturer Harvey Wells of St George's, University of London and Kingston University presented their exciting new art exhibition and award-winning short films, working with health students and patients.

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George's spring 2013

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George's spring 2012

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