Research in our Department focuses on a wide variety of aspect of children's health. We study the neuroscience of pain in infants, HIV, immunology, haematology, gastroenterology and vaccinology.
The Department of Paediatrics is involved in medical sciences teaching in Paediatrics for Undergraduate students of the University of Oxford Medical School, as well as running a number of Postgraduate programmes.
The research in our Department affects many children and their parents. Here you can find out what we do to reach out, from events that we have organised in the past to information about patient involvement schemes.
Publisher Correction: Clonal analysis of Salmonella-specific effector T cells reveals serovar-specific and cross-reactive T cell responses.
Napolitani G. et al, (2019), Nat Immunol
Birth experience in newborn infants is associated with changes in nociceptive sensitivity.
Kasser S. et al, (2019), Sci Rep, 9
Accelerating Typhoid Conjugate Vaccine Introduction: What Can Be Learned From Prior New Vaccine Introduction Initiatives?
Jamka LP. et al, (2019), Clin Infect Dis, 68, S171 - S176
The Time is Now to Control Typhoid.
Pollard AJ. et al, (2019), Clin Infect Dis, 68, S47 - S49
Assessing the Impact of a Vi-polysaccharide Conjugate Vaccine in Preventing Typhoid Infections Among Nepalese Children: A Protocol for a Phase III, Randomized Control Trial.
Theiss-Nyland K. et al, (2019), Clin Infect Dis, 68, S67 - S73
Assessing the Impact of a Vi-polysaccharide Conjugate Vaccine in Preventing Typhoid Infection Among Bangladeshi Children: A Protocol for a Phase IIIb Trial.
Theiss-Nyland K. et al, (2019), Clin Infect Dis, 68, S74 - S82
Logistics of Implementing a Large-scale Typhoid Vaccine Trial in Kathmandu, Nepal.
Colin-Jones R. et al, (2019), Clin Infect Dis, 68, S138 - S145
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If you're not immune to measles you can catch it just by going into a room up to 2 hours after an infected person has left it!