Cookies on this website
We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you click 'Continue' we'll assume that you are happy to receive all cookies and you won't see this message again. Click 'Find out more' for information on how to change your cookie settings.

Last Friday saw a huge celebration of research and researchers in Oxford with an array of talks, performances, workshops, experiments, debates and demonstrations spread over various venues throughout Oxford.

NDORMS researchers at Curiosity Carnival

Part of a wider celebration throughout Europe, European Researchers’ Night, the Curiosity Carnival gave people a chance to meet researchers, ask questions and discover how research affects and changes all our lives.

Researchers from NDORMS took part, often collaborating with researchers from other departments, to cover topics that included laser microscopy, immunology, bones, the bacteria in your gut, and surgical simulators. Many thanks to all the researchers involved.

Similar stories

Patient and public involvement in Rheumatology research – embracing the wave of change

On launching the new OPEN ARMS PPI group in Oxford, Dr. Laura Coates explored the patient and public involvement (PPI) models of three academic centres in the UK to show how it benefits researchers, clinicians, and patients alike.

Neutrophil molecular wiring revealed: transcriptional blueprint of short-lived cells

Researchers publish the first blueprint of transcriptional factors that control neutrophil-driven inflammation in Nature Immunology.

NDORMS joins research partnership to understand links between overlapping long-term conditions

The links between different long-term health conditions will be explored in new research funded with a £2.5million grant from the Medical Research Council.

New therapeutic targets identified in the treatment of psoriatic arthritis

Researchers identify two inflammatory-driving proteins, osteopontin and CCL2, highly expressed in psoriatic arthritis joints.

Researchers show the role of cilia in cartilage health

New research shows that disrupting primary cilia in juvenile, adolescent and early adulthood in cartilage stops it maturing correctly, making it more prone to thinning and the potential for osteoarthritis (OA) in later life.

New research could improve quality of life for Psoriatic Arthritis patients

Professors Laura Coates and Dani Prieto-Alhambra will take major roles in a new European Commission project to develop innovative personalised treatment options for people affected by psoriatic arthritis.