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University of Bristol, School of Physiology and Pharmacology PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 22 University of Bristol, School of Physiology and Pharmacology PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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School of Physiology and Pharmacology  University of Bristol

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We have 22 University of Bristol, School of Physiology and Pharmacology PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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SELF-FUNDING MSc BY RESEARCH PROJECT: Underlying mechanism of thrombogenesis in patients with severe coronavirus disease 19 (COVID-19)

Severe coronavirus disease 19 (COVID-19) is a disease caused by the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV2). Patients with COVID-19 are at significantly increased risk of thrombosis, which can be a challenge to manage and is associated with elevated mortality and morbidity. Read more

SELF-FUNDING MSc BY RESEARCH PROJECT. Stellar antidepressants: dissecting antidepressant mechanisms on astrocytes

Read more about Dr Mosienko’s team and research. here. and on. Twitter. Growing amount of evidence suggests that therapeutic effects of most prescribed antidepressants such as specific serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) cannot be explained by solely an increase in brain serotonin levels. Read more

SELF-FUNDING MSc BY RESEARCH PROJECT: Do male mice prefer to live on their own?

Aggression in group housed male mice is a major concern from both an animal welfare and scientific perspective. Surprising little is known about the social behaviour of male mice in the laboratory environment and therefore what factors trigger aggression or beneficial husbandry methods. Read more

SELF-FUNDING MSc BY RESEARCH PROJECT: Probing the projections of different types of dopamine neurons

What makes one neuron different from another? How can we define different “types” of cells? Are cell types important?. In Parkinson’s disease some dopamine neurons seem to be more vulnerable to neurodegeneration. Read more

SELF-FUNDING MSc BY RESEARCH PROJECT: Cellular mechanisms underlying acetylcholine roles in cerebellar dependent behaviours.

The cerebellum is the largest sensorimotor structure in the brain and is crucial for motor coordination and learning. Little is known about how acetylcholine modulates cerebellar circuitry, and until our current work nothing was known about the role of cerebellar acetylcholine receptors in behaviour. Read more

SELF-FUNDING MSc BY RESEARCH PROJECT: Cystic fibrosis: restoring ion transport with small molecules

Cystic fibrosis (CF) is caused by dysfunction of the cystic fibrosis transmembrane conductance regulator (CFTR), a unique ATP-binding cassette transporter that functions as an ATP-gated anion channel, playing a pivotal role in salt and water movement across epithelial tissues (1). Read more

SELF-FUNDING MSc BY RESEARCH PROJECT: Bioengineering platelets for Blood Transfusions

Platelets are essential elements of the blood responsible for primary haemostasis. It is clear, however, that their role is much wider than just this, playing a critical element in aspects of angiogenesis, wound healing, tissue regeneration, tumour growth and metastasis and inflammation. Read more

SELF-FUNDING MSc BY RESEARCH PROJECT: Circadian Oscillators in Drinking and Feeding Brain Circuits.

Daily or circadian rhythms pervade all aspects of our physiology and behaviour (Hastings et al., 2018). By convention, these rhythms are attributed to the activity of the brain’s suprachiasmatic nuclei (SCN). Read more

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