Find out what makes us such a unique institution and discover the vibrant student life that is at the heart of our community.
Today, St George’s, University of London has launched a Coronavirus Action Fund to support research in response to the coronavirus pandemic and continue work to improve health.
See how our research transforms people’s lives in our community, throughout the UK and around the world
Read our guidance for staff, students and applicants.
We caught up with Professor Paul Heath to find out more about the latest Covid-19 vaccine news and how vaccinations will eventually be rolled out.
As a specialist healthcare university we have a variety of dedicated facilities to help you prepare for the clinical environment.
As we share our site with one of the UK’s largest teaching hospitals, you'll learn in a busy healthcare environment. You will have access to a wide variety of learning facilities including; the latest information technology, simulation suites and dissection facilities.
Our healthcare and biomedical collection comprises more than 42,000 books, ebooks and multimedia resources.
We have five computer suites housing 250 workstations. One of these has 24-hour access.
Paramedics have to be prepared for all environments and be ready to treat patients. To prepare students for this task, we immerse students in a variety of environments.
We have a large number of clinical cubicles to help students across many of our courses build their skills in physical examinations and get used to a clinical environment.
All undergraduates have direct access to on-site dissection facilities, which is unique among UK Universities offering healthcare courses
Our radiography facilities are unparalleled amongst universities in England. Find out more.
Our science laboratories are used for biological, chemistry, biomedical, molecular biology and pharmacy practicals.
The Art of Living Suite is used for Occupational Therapy workshops and practical teaching sessions.
Our on-site museum houses a collection of over 2,000 pathological specimens, including a number of original specimens donated by Sir Benjamin Collins Brodie in 1843.
The Archives and Special Collections at St George’s, University of London record the history of both the university and St George’s Hospital, from their establishment in the early 18th century to the present day.
Browser does not support script.