Scientists at the University of Bath have identified how a mutant gene in fish is involved in controlling stem cells.
How and why we use animals in some of our research and teaching, and how we make sure we keep to the highest ethical standards.
Scientists have shown that the zebrafish is a useful model for neuron and blood vessel development in the brain disease ALS (Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis).
The University was recently shortlisted for an award at the Understanding Animal Research (UAR) Openness Awards in the “Website or use of new media” category.
Scientists from the University of Bath have helped to figure out why shoals of fish flash silver by studying how shiny silver cells are created in zebrafish.
Reports from cannabis users that the drug reduces the symptoms of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) may be explained by new research from the University of Bath.
A biological switch that reliably turns protein expression on at will has been invented by University of Bath and Cardiff University scientists.
Our code for research and experimentation involving the use of animals.
How we conduct the ethical review of the use of animals, their tissue or blood in research and teaching.
An open response explaining our use of animals in research, how we maintain high animal welfare standards and the alternatives we use when possible.
Dr Sarah Bailey talks about her research for International Day of Women & Girls in Science.
Showing the public the high welfare standards research animals receive will build trust in scientists, says Dr Sarah Bailey, Chair of the Animal Research Forum.
We've developed a minimally invasive method of blood sampling, which allows multiple samples to be taken from the same animal with as little stress as possible.
How zebrafish have been used in our research to better understand a human disease gene associated with skin and pigment diseases.
Mouse blood pressure measurements aid our understanding of how early-life environment and genetics are translated into later life health.
More about why models based on mouse genetics are useful to better understand early embryonic development in humans.