A multi-disciplinary team from Bath is developing the world's first portable device that detects synthetic drugs.
Department of Life Sciences
The new department aims to deliver excellence in research and teaching across the spectrum of Life Sciences.
A brand new department offering a range of Biosciences and Biomedical degrees, including accredited Pharmacy degrees.
Our cutting-edge multi-disciplinary research spans human health to environmental sustainability and utilises bioengineering technologies and big data approaches.Find out more about the creation of the new Department
Advancing knowledge and delivering products and solutions with medical, industrial and agricultural impact, via study and use of molecules, cells and organisms.
Understanding the molecular and genomic processes regulating cell function in development, health and disease.
Applying evolutionary concepts to fundamental questions in biology with a drive to address real world challenges through research, education, and outreach.
Optimising patient and population health outcomes through translational research.
Understanding the role of microbes, and the host response to them, in health and disease.
Train as a healthcare professional in all aspects of medicines use and design.
Learn more about our Biology, Biochemistry and Biomedical Sciences courses, including entry requirements and course structure.
Play a vital role in the discovery, development and testing of therapeutic agents to improve global health.
Survey of over 2,000 adults in the UK identifies potential pitfalls of science communication.
New study led by the Milner Centre for Evolution suggests polygamy increases the efficiency of natural selection by reducing harmful mutations.
Research suggests diving birds may have evolved into an evolutionary dead-end.
Harmful fungal toxins are on the rise in Europe’s wheat and affect almost half of crops, according to a new study led by the University of Bath.
Dr Christine Edmead has been awarded Fellowship of the British Pharmacological Society, and colleagues are named Honorary Fellows.
A new way of using colour to detect disease, inspired by the bright blue of certain corals and mushrooms, has been developed by chemists at Bath