Cookies on this website
We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you click 'Continue' we will assume that you are happy to receive all cookies and you will not see this message again. Click 'Find out more' for information on how to change your cookie settings.

On 24 June 12 students presented talks about their works to their peers and colleagues. At the close of the event, prizes were presented to the following students:

Dr Benjamin Hunn, supervised by Prof Richard Wade-Martins and Prof Stephanie Cragg for his talk “Impairment of macroautophagy in dopamine neurons has divergent effects on parkinsonian phenotypes

Co-joined runners-up: Sophie Norman, supervised by Prof Paul Riley for her talk “VEGF-C modulates post-myocardial infarction lymphangiogenesis and inflammation” and Heather Booth, supervised by Prof Richard Wade-MartinsInvestigating the role of LRRK2 mutations in iPSC-derived midbrain neurons and astrocytes"


Congratulations to all the winners!

Similar stories

Drug could help diabetic hearts recover after a heart attack

New research led by Associate Professor Lisa Heather has found that a drug known as molidustat, currently in clinical trials for another condition, could reduce risk of heart failure after heart attacks.

DPAG Academics receive Teaching Excellence Awards

The Medical Sciences Division's Teaching Excellence Awards scheme recognises and rewards excellence in teaching, supervision, the organisation and development of teaching, and support for teaching and learning, within a research-intensive environment.

DPAG Researchers honoured for their work in cardiac metabolism

Kaitlyn Dennis, Ujang Purnama and Kerstin Timm have won prizes across each of the three award categories at this year’s Society for Heart and Vascular Metabolism conference, demonstrating DPAG's continued excellence in cardiac metabolism research.

Richard Tyser and Jack Miller honoured by the British Society of Cardiovascular Research

Dr Richard Tyser is this year’s winner of the Bernard and Joan Marshall Early Career Investigator Prize, and Dr Jack Miller has received a runner-up award, at the British Society of Cardiovascular Research Autumn Meeting.