Go to the Students section
Go to the Staff section
Go to the Alumni section
Go to the Study here section
Go to the International section
Go to the About section
Go to the Research section
Go to the Business and Employers section
Go to the Support us section
Learning to ride a bike is an important milestone for most children. However, this is a complex skill that children with movement difficulties may struggle to master.
This year was the 10th anniversary of the Brookes Science Bazaar and the Psych booth was there to celebrate the event on 24th February. The Psych booth was one of the busiest stalls. Our staff members, PhD, MSc and UG students worked non-stop on the day. Children and parents enjoyed our activities a lot!
A new study has identified which personal experiences would motivate people to reduce the amount they drink.
Dr Cristina Costantini, Department of Psychology, Health and Professional Development, in
collaboration with Ms Laura Partridge, organised a seminar for parents and parents-to- be
entitled: Introducing solid food to babies: A dyadic interaction.
On 13th June, alcohol researchers from across the UK attended the inaugural Alcohol Research Mixer at Headington Hill Hall. The event, organised by Dr Emma Davies from the Department of Psychology, Social Work and Public Health at Oxford Brookes, was designed to foster future collaborative work in the alcohol and health field.
Dr Astrid Schloerscheidt has been appointed as the new Pro Vice-Chancellor and Dean of the Faculty of Health and Life Sciences at Oxford Brookes University and takes on the role from 30 May 2017.
We’re continuing our multi-million-pound programme of investment in the Sinclair building at the University’s Headington Campus.
An academic at Oxford Brookes University is part of a collaborative investigation into the benefits of sober-raving.
A recently published study has suggested that being part of a group gives choral singers and team sport players a higher sense of wellbeing than pursuing an activity alone.
An Oxford Brookes University researcher has created a mobile app which parents can use to track the vocabulary development of their young children.