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.Find out more
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.Find out more
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.Find out more
Vaccine Knowledge Project
The Vaccine Knowledge Project provides independent and authoritative scientific information about vaccination.Explore
Chair in Developmental Medicine
Gift of £3.3million from Mr André Hoffmann has secured future of Oxford Chair in Developmental Medicine.Read more
Andrew Pollard receives BRC award
Professor Pollard received the award for his leadership has had a strong impact on healthcare and research.Read more
A quantitative, multi-national and multi-stakeholder assessment of barriers to the adoption of cell therapies
Brindley DB. et al, (2017), Journal of Tissue Engineering
Burden of paediatric respiratory syncytial virus disease and potential effect of different immunisation strategies: a modelling and cost-effectiveness analysis for England.
Cromer D. et al, (2017), Lancet Public Health, 2, e367 - e374
An evaluation of purified Salmonella Typhi protein antigens for the serological diagnosis of acute typhoid fever.
Tran Vu Thieu N. et al, (2017), J Infect, 75, 104 - 114
The STRATAA study protocol: a programme to assess the burden of enteric fever in Bangladesh, Malawi and Nepal using prospective population census, passive surveillance, serological studies and healthcare utilisation surveys.
Darton TC. et al, (2017), BMJ Open, 7
High resolution IgH repertoire analysis reveals fetal liver as the likely origin of life-long, innate B lymphopoiesis in humans.
Roy A. et al, (2017), Clin Immunol, 183, 8 - 16
For access to staff pages and student pages, please remember to log into the site with your Oxford Single Sign on at the top right hand side of the page.
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!