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Our scientists are regularly involved in a wide range of activities to communicate our research to the public, inspire them with the science we do, and involve them in the way we carry out research.
Consulting with the public about our research is an essential part of the science we do.
Our scientists regularly appear on national media to explain the impact that our work has.
Our scientists regularly attend science fairs and put on exhibitions at local museums.
Our scientists love showing primary school children how MRI works and giving them a chance to make up their own experiments to do on our scanners.
We regularly go out into secondary schools to speak about neuroscience and invite secondary school students into the lab to find out what neuroscience research is really like.
Bringing together people from a wide range of disciplines, providing a forum to provoke thought and dialogue about how our understanding of neuroscience can impact on all aspects of our lives, and how insights from other fields can enrich our study of neuroscience.
Travel grant awarded for SFN Conference in San Diego
The non-contact vital signs monitoring (NVSM) study was a joint collaboration between the Department of Engineering, the Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences, and Oxehealth Ltd.
SEND is an electronic vital signs system that has been jointly developed by Oxford University and Oxford University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust. The system is now live in all adult inpatient areas across the Trust.
The PICRAM study is funded by the Health Innovation Challenge Fund, a joint initiative supported by the Department of Health and the Wellcome Trust.
Several studies run through the University of Oxford Critical Care Research Group offices are funded by the NIHR Oxford Biomedical Research Centre.
PICRAM dataset for research use
Contact details for the non-contact vital signs monitoring research team
Lay summary for the non-contact vital signs monitoring study
Grant awarded from Oxford Medical Research Fund
Max Perutz Science Writing Award for MRC funded PhD Students