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The University of Edinburgh is to launch an innovative scheme that enables NHS professionals working in Scotland to retrain as doctors.
Dr Lucy McCloughan, HDR UK Scientific Development Manager It has been three years since I crossed Edinburgh from the "Old" Medical School at Teviot to the shiny new building NINE at Edinburgh BioQuarter campus in my role as eHealth Research Manager f
Scientists have developed a lab-based system for studying the most common type of liver disease, paving the way for research into new therapies.
Hans Rosling was a medical doctor and professor in International Health at Karolinska Institutet in Stockholm. Unfortunately he passed away last year after a long battle with cancer. That was of course a big loss for his family and friends, but also
Stem cell scientists are to join forces with doctors to investigate methods of promoting tissue repair in the liver, lungs and joints.
Normally in meetings people take notes, on paper, on a computer or on a tablet. I have a problem with that because sometimes people lose focus on what has been said and it slows down discussions. Very few people have the ability to talk, listen and t
This week I would like to promote a couple of really good bits of advice which I found thanks to my former Chair in Ideon Science Park, Charlotta Falvin
Professor Sir Ian Wilmut – who led the team that created Dolly the sheep – has backed an initiative to tackle Parkinson’s disease, after being diagnosed with the condition.
A full house packed out Summerhall in Edinburgh as world-leading scientists and clinicians took part in a lively and informative speaker discussion.
My vision, my hope, is that BioQuarter grows into a central hub for innovation, a place which transforms health and wellbeing.
People from most ethnic groups who were born abroad but live in Scotland have lower death rates than those born here, a study has found.
More than 500 genes linked to intelligence have been identified in the largest study of its kind.
Doctors caring for severe stroke patients need to take account of their psychological needs and help prepare families for the possibility that they may not recover, a study suggests
What’s it like to be a female business leader in Life Science in Scotland?
System enables for the first time, the real-time detection and visualisation of active demineralisation, an early sign of dental caries and erosion Paves the way for preventive dentistry, a more cost-effective approach to dental health
Scientists, based at BioQuarter, have identified a hormone that could help prepare the womb lining for pregnancy, research shows.
To a certain extent this week has been a waste of time, full of missed opportunities. I am of course referring to the major snow storm that has brought Scotland to an almost complete standstill.
Professor Cathie Sudlow, Head of the Centre of Medical Informatics at the Usher Institute will lead the Scotland site, working with partners in the University of Aberdeen, University of Dundee, University of Glasgow, University of St Andrews and Univ
Bench to bedside and beyond at the Edinburgh Science Festival.
Four major public sector organisations have come together behind a new plan to develop Edinburgh BioQuarter.
Last week I wrote about the importance of thinking smart when setting goals. This week is all about thinking big when it comes to you.
Volunteers are being invited to take part in a flu study to understand why some people are more susceptible to the virus than others.