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University of Bristol Course/Program Name
Application closes on
National :21 Aug 
International :21 Aug 
EU :21 Aug 

PhD Comparative and Clinical Anatomy

 Course Level
PhD
 Type
Full Time

 Duration
4 Years
 Start month
September

 Tuition fee

International
18100 GBP
National
4145 GBP
EU
4145 GBP

Application fee

International 0 GBP
National 0 GBP
Department
Health Sciences
Scores accepted
IELTS (min)6.5
TOEFL-IBT (min)92
GRE (avg)610
GMAT (avg)23
69

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About this course

The Centre for Comparative and Clinical Anatomy (CCCA) is a recently formed unit which replaces the previous Department of Anatomy. Research within the centre is internationally recognised and is focused in the areas of cancer biology, developmental biology and neuroendocrinology.

CCCA has excellent facilities, including the newly refurbished Vesalius Centre which houses a state-of-the-art clinical anatomy suite that provides opportunities for using unfixed human tissue for both research and training purposes. This new centre provides a wide range of opportunities for translational research (for example, in the design and evaluation of medical implants or surgical procedures), strengthening links with the Schools of Clinical Medicine and Veterinary Science. The centre also has access to facilities such as the Wolfson Bioimaging Facility.

 

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Eligibility Criteria

Selection process - Online application form

English language requirements :

One of the following:

  • IELTS : 6.5 overall, minimum 6.5 in any band.
  • TOEFL : 92 minimum 23 any part, 24 in writing
  • SAT : 610
  • ACT : 23

Admissions statement : Read the programme admissions statement for important information on entry requirements, the application process and supporting documents required.

Check further details on University website

Course Modules

Research groups
Cancer Biology Research studies the dynamic interaction of cancer cells with normal (non-cancerous) epithelial cells and fibroblasts. Cancer cells surround and attack normal epithelial cells, whereas fibroblasts restrict distribution and movement of cancer cells; the cause and consequence of these interactions are investigated.

Developmental Biology Research investigates the molecular mechanisms that underlie macrophage migration in vivo, with particular interested in how these immune cells prioritise competing cues, e.g. damage signals released from wounds, as well as the guidance cues that direct their developmental dispersal during embryogenesis and the presence of bacterial infection.


Neuroendocrinology Research is concentrated in two main areas which include the  neuroendocrine mechanisms underlying the control of fertility and the neurobiology of stress responses. A multi-animal model strategy is used in combination with hypothalamic and pituitary cell lines to study the topics from in-vivo systems to molecular level.

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How to Apply

  • Open to international students : YES

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