Modern sport continues to evolve from an academic, coaching, teaching and performance perspective.
Department for Health
We're one of the largest departments for student numbers at the University. Our research promotes wellbeing and enhances functional performance.
Our postgraduate taught courses combine academic excellence with flexible and innovative design and delivery. You can also apply for doctoral opportunities.
Join this Continual Professional Development course taking place 18 to 22 June 2018. You'll improve your skills in and knowledge of tobacco industry monitoring.
Ronjan Bhattacharya explains his plans to continue working in sport following the MSc Sport and Exercise Medicine at the University of Bath.
Dr Austin O'Carroll talks about why he chose to do his doctorate at Bath and the impact of his healthcare work for homeless and marginalised people.
Dr Denise Proudfoot talks about studying for her Professional Doctorate in Health at Bath while working full-time.
We carry out high-quality research with a strong applied focus, promoting population health and wellbeing and the efficiency and quality of health services.
Dr Bryan Clift is studying the impact of major sporting events on city transformation and contemporary urbanism.
If you are aged between 40 to 65, overweight and not currently exercising, take part in our study and receive a personalised diet and exercise plan.
If you're over 65, our researchers want to hear from you for a new study to understand more about how older people can stay fitter for longer.
Tobacco manufacturers argue that plain packaging would have unintended negative consequences in the UK. Our research exposes their misinformation.
A new study from our Tobacco Control Research Group highlights the extent to which viewers of 'Love Island' were exposed to tobacco related images.
Dr Nikki Coghill and Dr Jessica Francombe Webb's project addresses health inequalities in older people in the South West of England and internationally.
Our research shows unreasonable demands across society have led to a rise in perfectionism among young people.
Health researchers Dylan Thompson, Polly McGuigan and Javier Gonzalez featured in this Guardian feature on the science of the gym.
New research suggests regularly eating breakfast affects our body fat cells by decreasing the activity of genes involved in fat metabolism.
Athena SWAN Bronze Award