Norwich Research Park Featured PhD Programmes
University of Hull Featured PhD Programmes
London School of Economics and Political Science Featured PhD Programmes

PhD Research Projects in Norwich

We have 91 PhD Research Projects in Norwich

Discipline

Discipline

All disciplines

Location

Location

Norwich  United Kingdom

Institution

Institution

All Institutions

PhD Type

PhD Type

PhD Research Projects

Funding

Funding

All Funding


We have 91 PhD Research Projects in Norwich

PhD saved successfully

Detection of interval cancers of Upper GI Tract using advanced text mining methods

According to various studies [1,2,3], upper gastrointestinal (UGI) cancers are frequently missed at endoscopy. Also the percentage of early diagnosis of such cancers is relatively low around 12% and has remained unchanged for an number of years. Read more

How do bacteria contribute to aggressive prostate cancer? – A joint lab/bioinformatics PhD studentship

Prostate cancer (PCa) is the second most common cancer in men worldwide and ~307,000 men die every year. We know that infectious agents, such as bacteria and viruses, are involved in the development of a variety of cancers such as cervical, stomach, and bladder cancer. Read more

Paratyphoid Mary? Salmonella Paratyphi A transmission and characterisation of carrier states (LANGRIDGE_Q22MMB)

Salmonella enterica serovar Paratyphi A (SPA) causes paratyphoid fever, a severe infection increasing in regions of Asia. Between 2016 and 2019, cases per year have increased 17.3% in England, with a strong association of travel to South Asia. Read more

Redefining the metabolism of nitrogen cycling microbes using Dual Stable Isotope Probing (LEHTOVIRTA_UBIO22ARIES)

Primary Supervisor - Dr Laura Lehtovitra-Morley. Secondary Supervisor - Professor Matt Hutchings (John Innes Centre). Supervisory Team - Professor Colin Murrell (University of East Anglia, School of Environmental Sciences). Read more

Developing a Psychological Model of Recovery from Postpartum Psychosis

Postpartum psychosis (PP) is a severe but treatable form of mental illness that can happen to women after having a baby. PP affects approximately 2 mothers per 1000 deliveries and occurs very rapidly in the days or weeks following birth. Read more

Developing a Psychological Model of Recovery from Postpartum Psychosis

Postpartum psychosis (PP) is a severe but treatable form of mental illness that can happen to women after having a baby. PP affects approximately 2 mothers per 1000 deliveries and occurs very rapidly in the days or weeks following birth. Read more

Project 7: Developing a Psychological Model of Recovery from Postpartum Psychosis

Postpartum psychosis (PP) is a severe but treatable form of mental illness that can happen to women after having a baby. PP affects approximately 2 mothers per 1000 deliveries and occurs very rapidly in the days or weeks following birth. Read more

Project 5: First Steps to Independence: Evaluating a Behaviourally Informed Travel Training Programme

Today’s children are growing up in tough times. Funding for children’s services is under serious pressure, mental health problems are increasingly common, and the COVID pandemic has disrupted childhoods across the UK. Read more

Genomic epidemiology of SARS-CoV-2 in East Anglia (PAGE_Q22MMB)

The UK is a world leader in SARS-CoV-2 genome sequencing thanks to the COVID-19 Genomics UK Consortium (COG-UK). The Quadram Institute, in particular the Page group, have been at the forefront of sequencing SARS-CoV-2 genomes with over 60,000 sequenced in 18 months. Read more

Exploiting human gut microbiome in mucus to combat pathogens (JUGE_Q22MMB)

This PhD studentship provides an exciting opportunity for the successful candidate to investigate gut symbiont-pathogen interactions at the mucosal surface and acquire advanced skills in both in silico and in vivo approaches. . Read more

Finding new antibiotics in the soil microbiota (MALONE_J22MMB)

The increase in drug-resistant bacterial infections is a major global health threat. This crisis is exacerbated by a lack of new antibiotics, caused by multiple factors including the frequent rediscovery of known antibiotics. Read more

Filtering Results