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Oxford Brookes hosts the second Student Research Conference as part of the University's Get Published! initiative.
Genetic variation in the non-coding DNA may contribute to language impairments in children and other neurodevelopmental disorders including schizophrenia, autism and bipolar disorder, an international team of scientists has found.
On Saturday 25 February, Oxford Brookes University opened its doors for the annual Science Bazaar which took place in the John Henry Brookes Building.
Whether you and your family are fascinated by physics, captivated by chemistry, besotted with biology, or simply curious to find out more, you can learn and discover new things at Brookes Science Bazaar on 25 February 2017 – a fun day for all and it’s free!
Researchers from Oxford Brookes University took part in Cheney School’s science festival this week (Tuesday 7 February).
Researchers at Oxford Brookes are part of a team who have discovered levels of thyroid hormone in babies influence insulin-secreting cells of the pancreas, according to a new study published in The Journal of Physiology.
On November 27th 2016 Professor Alistair McGregor and members of his research group in BMS, took part in a public event at the Oxford Museum of Natural History.
For many, the ability to learn a language in infancy is considered an inherent skill and a basic stage of development. But the complex process of understanding and using language to communicate, is all too often taken for granted. Around 5-10% of the population are affected by speech and language disorders in childhood and for those affected, this can often have a wider impact on the rest of their lives. Factors such as poor educational attainment at school and a poor development of essential key skills, can go on to have repercussions in later life that hinder various aspects of a person’s social and professional sphere.
Oxford Brookes University is a key collaborator in an international project known as TRANSDIA to tackle type 1 diabetes and benefit the increasing numbers of diabetic patients world-wide.
Bio-Imaging Unit Researcher Dr Louise Hughes MRSB from Oxford Brookes University has been awarded a national Science Communication Award from the Royal Society of Biology.