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.

Prof. Susie Dunachie has been awarded an NIHR Global Research Professorship. This is a flagship award in applied global health research with a particular focus on underfunded, under-researched areas. It aims to promote effective translation of research into practice by strengthening research leadership.

Prof. Dunachie is an honorary consultant in infectious diseases and medical microbiology at Oxford University’s Nuffield Department of Medicine (NDM). She is also an OUCAGS Clinical Lecturer alumna and one of OUCAGS’ Academic Training Programme Directors (ATPD). 

Susanna Dunachie

Further reading:

The full story on the NIHR website

OUCAGS’s clinical academic programmes

Prof Dunachie’s NDM page

Similar stories

NIHR Best Green Shoots Research award for OUCAGS ACF alumnus

Awards

Former OUCAGS ACF, Dr Robert Hallifax, received a Best Green Shoots Research award at the Thames Valley Health Research Awards ceremony on 26th September, in Oxford.

NIHR Doctoral Training Camp prize for OUCAGS ACF alumnus

Awards

The 7th NIHR Infrastructure Doctoral Research Training Camp, in July, saw Dr Gurdeep Mannu, a former OUCAGS ACF in General Surgery, lead the group who won the prize for best overall research-programme grant application.

Outstanding New Researcher award for OUCAGS Clinical Lecturer

Awards

Dr Kamal Mahtani, GP Clinical Lecturer at the University of Oxford, is the winner of this year’s Yvonne Carter Award for outstanding new researcher. The award scheme is run by the Royal College of General Practitioners (RCGP) to support the international work of promising primary-care researchers.

Ignobel prize for OUCAGS alumna’s appendicitis test

Awards

OUCAGS alumna Dr Helen Ashdown and colleagues were awarded the 2015 Ignobel prize for diagnostic medicine. The award was for establishing that asking patients about pain while going over speed bumps can help diagnose appendicitis.