With research grant income of more than £110 million per year, the School is home to a large number of exciting, ongoing research activities. We have a global presence with staff based in more than 100 countries and we are deeply committed to working in collaboration with external partners. Our world-leading community of academics are involved at every stage of the research pipeline, from basic science all the way through to evaluation of health interventions, providing a firm foundation of evidence for improving health.
We are currently home to 13 School Centres which draw on the full depth of expertise across the School to address global health challenges.
Houses the largest number of malaria researchers, students and support staff in Europe.
Centre for Global Chronic Conditions
Improving understanding of and responses to chronic conditions in low, middle and high-income country settings through research, policy and public engagement and teaching.
Our research groups bring together a diverse range of School experts to focus on a key health issues in the UK and globally.
State-of-the-art facility to analyse and assess a variety of key medicinal drugs (notably antimalarials, antiretrovirals and antimicrobials) as formulations, in patient samples, and insecticides on fabrics.
LSHTM's Neglected Tropical Diseases Network
With one of the largest groupings of Neglected Tropical Diseases researchers, the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine is internationally recognised as a leading centre for NTD research. The NTD Network is designed to make it easier for you to find and access that expertise.
South East Asia Research Network (SEARN)
The SEARN is a platform to facilitate research collaboration. It provides a forum to support the communication and dissemination of research findings, highlight research areas and a network connecting people in LSHTM and collaborators outside with an interest in South East Asia.
The School is home to an exciting array of research projects of all sizes, working to improve all aspects of public and global health.
Investigating genetic mechanisms underlying attractiveness of humans to mosquitoes.
Anti-Microbials in Society (AMIS) Programme
Fresh approaches to the study of antimicrobials in society.
Research capacity strengthening and knowledge generation to support preparedness and response to humanitarian crises and epidemics.