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St George’s has established itself as the UK’s primary site for investigating deaths in the young caused by sudden cardiac arrests. Find out more.
The KEF scores universities against strict criteria allowing them to better understand and improve their own performance.
This framework is a national assessment of the impact and quality of research in UK universities. Read some of St George's examples of leading research.
Read about the international impact of the research being conducted by St George's scientists.
Dr Pia Ostergaard and Dr Kristiana Gordon are investigating the genetic roots of primary lymphoedema, a condition that causes parts of the body to swell.
Professor Tom Harrison is improving survival rates for African patients with cryptococcal meningitis by developing new drug combinations and lobbying for cost-effective availability across the continent.
Dr Kirsty Le Doare is researching how maternal vaccines can prevent mothers and infants from developing deadly diseases including whooping cough, sepsis, meningitis and pneumonia.
Professor Tariq Sadiq works with companies developing rapid tests for sexually transmitted infections so patients can get the right treatment on their first visit to a clinic.
Professor Sanjeev Krishna suggests that we can win the battle against malaria with the help of combination therapies and straightforward treatment options.
St George’s Professor Mike Sharland is developing new tools and treatments to fight infections in children and halt the spread of antibiotic resistance.
Programs in Latin America led by Professor Philip Cooper aim to improve management and access to essential asthma medications to prevent life-threatening asthma attacks.
Professor Nidhi Sofat credits the symbiosis between St George’s University of London and St Georges University Hospitals NHS foundation trust for helping her uncover the secrets of osteoarthritis, pointing towards new diagnostic tools and drug development.
Professor Alicja Rudnicka is evaluating whether advanced Artificial Intelligence (AI) software can help to detect eye problems in people with diabetes and reduce the burden on national eye screening programs.
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