Run in partnership with the British Society for Gynaecological Endoscopy (BSGE), this ground-breaking programme is delivered by academics and clinicians with internationally recognised experience.
Thank you for your interest in this programme – however, the programme has now been withdrawn and is no longer available for entry.
You may be interested in the following related areas of study – please see individual programme pages for more details or contact the relevant Programme Director.
"I chose to study MSc Health and Clinical Sciences as the programme has a good reputation and I wanted to further my knowledge before going to work in the scientific industry. "
Discover the core facilities and equipment available to support research and teaching at Surrey.
Learn more about our staff and research within the field of sleep and chronobiology.
Learn more about our research and staff in the field of computational & systems biology.
Learn more about our Programme Director for MSc Medical Microbiology and Medical Microbiology (EuroMasters).
Learn more about our Programme Director for MSc Applied Toxicology.
Revolutionary study unearths vital new information about Buruli ulcer, the third most common bacterial infection after tuberculosis and leprosy.
Research that could lead to a breakthrough in the fight against human tuberculosis has been awarded funding by an initiative of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation.
Dr Alfred Thumser honoured in Surrey’s annual Student Awards.
The University of Surrey is leading a pioneering research project that could transform cancer care – and significantly reduce healthcare costs – by enabling cancer care clinicians to monitor patients undergoing chemotherapy treatment for breast, bowel and blood cancers via mobile phone.
Surrey research reveals that altered bedtimes, due to shift work or jet lag, could have a significant impact on health.
Our groundbreaking sleep studies are published in high impact academic journals, and our academics frequently appear on television and feature in national and international newspapers.
Researchers from the Department of Nutritional Sciences are working on Europe’s largest ever investigation into vitamin D deficiency.
A collaborative project between academics in the UK and India aims to develop a revolutionary new control strategy for bovine tuberculosis, with global benefits for human and animal health.
Research by academics in Surrey’s Department of Biochemistry and Physiology has revealed that therapies containing the hormone oxytocin could transform former drug addicts’ ability to stay clean.
Professor David Blackbourn’s research is focused on viruses that are responsible for causing cancer. In particular, how such viruses cause this insidious disease, evade the immune response and interact with the cell’s ability to repair damaged DNA.
A presentation on research into aging as a risk factor for cardiovascular disease has won recognition for Surrey PhD student Sarah Cahill-Smith.
Raed Alharbi, from the Department of Microbial and Cellular Sciences, awarded prize for ‘Outstanding academic achievement’ at the Royal Embassy of Saudi Arabia in London.
PhD students from the School of Biosciences and Medicine have been praised for their commitment to clear science communication at the Medical Research Council (MRC) Max Perutz Science Writing awards.
£200,000 investment will enhance Surrey’s world-leading research.
Associate Dean, Research and Enterprise, Professor of Sleep and Physiology and Director of the Surrey Sleep Research Centre
Professor Derk-Jan Dijk has more than 30 years’ experience in human sleep research and has published more than 160 research and review papers in the area of sleep and circadian rhythms. He is a Royal Wolfson Research Merit Award holder and has worked collaboratively with the pharmaceutical industry on a number of projects involving the development of hypnotics and counter measures for fatigue.
Professor Dijk’s current research interests include individual differences in human sleep and biological rhythms; circadian rhythm disorders; shift work and jet lag, performance rhythms, gene expression patterns, effects of light on sleep and clocks, and aging.
Inspiring scientific research with ‘Secrets of Cell Division’ seminar.
Molecular microbiologists from the University of Surrey have broken new ground to advance the understanding of leprosy.
"My aim is to complete my PhD and have at least one major publication in a high impact journal. My next step is to find a suitable post-doctoral position in the field and to continue pursuing a career in research, with the ultimate plan of securing a lectureship position in the future."
Dany started her career as a Biomedical Scientist and has worked in the NHS, industry and as a VSO lecturer in Malawi. Her interest in tuberculosis was ignited by experiences in Malawi and her research focuses on applying novel methods to characterise the metabolism of Mycobacterium tuberculosis. As a lecturer, Dany seeks to share her knowledge and passion for microbiology.
Jane graduated with a BSc Biochemistry and MSc Toxicology in 1986. She is now Vice president at Celgene Corporation, a global biopharmaceutical company, in New Jersey, USA.
Matshediso Zachariah, completed the MSc Clinical Biochemistry programme at Surrey - now called MSc Health and Clinical Sciences.
Sanjeeva graduated with a PG Certificate in Nutritional Medicine in 2012. He works as a consultant community physician and in January 2013 was appointed as the National Programme Manager in charge of the family planning programme in Sri Lanka
David A Lloyd is a Compliance Associate at Pharmanet Ltd.