The Department of Paediatrics was established in 1972, and is a member of the University of Oxford Medical Sciences Division. The University Department maintains strong links with the NHS Department of Paediatrics, and has a world renowned reputation for excellence in both our research and our teaching; we currently host around 120 staff and post-graduate research students, as well as teaching Paediatric Medicine to undergraduate students from the University of Oxford Medical School.
If you would like to find out more about what we do, and more to the point about how to get to us...please click the link below
Interested in a career in the Department of Paediatrics?
If you are interested in working within the Department of Paediatrics, then take a look at our current vacancies:
Interested in studying with us?
Discover the courses available from the Department of Paediatrics and collaborating departments at the University of Oxford.....
NIHR Oxford Biomedical Research Centre Open Week Lecture - Vaccines and Infectious Diseases
Friday, 06 March 2015, 9.30am to 3.30pm
Wednesday, 18 March 2015
Our goal is to be recognised as number 1 for academic paediatrics in the UK
Founded in 1972
Respected worldwide for our research and teaching
Over 120 staff and students
Research Groups within the Department
Down syndrome preleukemia and leukemia.
Maloney KW. et al, (2015), Pediatr Clin North Am, 62, 121 - 137
Down Syndrome Preleukemia and Leukemia
Maloney KW. et al, (2015), Pediatric Clinics of North America, 62, 121 - +
A Monovalent Chimpanzee Adenovirus Ebola Vaccine - Preliminary Report.
Rampling T. et al, (2015), N Engl J Med
Immunological effect of administration of sequential doses of Haemophilus influenzae type b and pneumococcal conjugate vaccines in the same versus alternating limbs in the routine infant immunisation schedule: an open-label randomised controlled trial.
Iro MA. et al, (2015), Lancet Infect Dis
Dynamics of MDR Enterobacter cloacae outbreaks in a neonatal unit in Nepal: insights using wider sampling frames and next-generation sequencing.
Stoesser N. et al, (2015), J Antimicrob Chemother
Multi-serotype pneumococcal nasopharyngeal carriage prevalence in vaccine naïve nepalese children, assessed using molecular serotyping.
Kandasamy R. et al, (2015), Plos One, 10
Stem and progenitor cell dysfunction in human trisomies.
Liu B. et al, (2015), Embo Rep, 16, 44 - 62