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musculoskeletal PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

We have 67 musculoskeletal PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

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We have 67 musculoskeletal PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

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Dexastrong Fully Funded PhD Studentship in Collaboration with the Carnegie School of Sport, Leeds Beckett University: Novel osteogenic loading alongside nutrition and exercise interventions for optimisation of musculoskeletal and metabolic health in older adults with sarcopenia (PhD2)

The Carnegie School of Sport in collaboration with DexaStrong is looking to recruit a highly motivated individual to a prestigious PhD Studentship in the reserach area Novel osteogenic loading alongside nutrition and exercise interventions for optimisation of musculoskeletal and metabolic health in post-menopausal women. Read more
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Dexastrong Fully Funded PhD Studentship in Collaboration with the Carnegie School of Sport, Leeds Beckett University: Novel osteogenic loading alongside nutrition and exercise interventions for optimisation of musculoskeletal and metabolic health in post-menopausal women (PhD1)

The Carnegie School of Sport in collaboration with DexaStrong is looking to recruit a highly motivated individual to a prestigious PhD Studentship in the reserach area Novel osteogenic loading alongside nutrition and exercise interventions for optimisation of musculoskeletal and metabolic health in post-menopausal women. Read more

Plasminogen-activator inhibitor (PAI-1) in the musculoskeletal system: a key serine proteinase inhibitor regulating joint homeostasis

This PhD studentship will use in vitro, ex vivo and in vivo models to investigate the role of an important serine proteinase inhibitor (serpin) in the musculoskeletal system, leading to a better understanding of disease and opening new pathways to therapeutic intervention. Read more

Development of micro-incubator OCT/ OCE bioreactor system to engineer a robust musculoskeletal tissue model

Achieving adequate musculoskeletal tissue healing is one of the most challenging factors in the repair of orthopaedic tissues. The problem of hard-to-soft tissue fixation is the major cause of failure of replacement grafts and leads to further musculoskeletal degeneration e.g. Read more

Identify new drug targets for treating OA by inducing autophagy (NDORMS 2023/2)

Drugs targeting biological drivers of aging face unique translational challenges. In this DPhil, a translational strategy targeting an age-associated disease will be leveraged to advance an immediately clinically relevant intervention. Read more

A computational modelling framework for understanding skeletal muscle adaptation

Musculoskeletal biomechanics is the analysis of how forces are transmitted through our bodies during locomotion. The main sources of force arise from locomotion that is driven by the skeletal muscles. Read more

Defining protein degradation machinery in the endoplasmic reticulum underlying resistance mechanisms in cancer (NDORMS 2023/3)

Cellular stress is a hallmark of cancers. The restorative homeostatic response mechanisms that often become constitutively engaged, serve to adapt populations to hyperproliferative and metabolically dysregulated states, stabilise malignancy, and elevate resistance to therapeutic agents. Read more

Investigating approaches to paediatric pain assessment, communication and management in primary care: A focus on long-term musculoskeletal conditions

Chronic musculoskeletal pain is experienced by up to 40% of children and young people and can have a major impact physically and emotionally on them, their families and even healthcare professionals who struggle to communicate and manage this pain. Read more

Computational Neuromusculoskeletal Modelling

  Research Group: School of Electronic & Electrical Engineering
Musculoskeletal models are highly valuable in investigating musculoskeletal diseases, in particular in preventing and slowing the progression of different… Read more

Investigating the role of senescence in musculoskeletal ageing

Collaborators. Prof Jon Tobias (University of Bristol), Prof Lorna Harries (University of Exeter). The accumulation of senescent, ‘zombie’ cells occurs in many tissues with age, including bone, causing damage and dysfunction. Read more

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