Our courses give you the chance to make industry connections across our many partnerships with large organisations such as the NHS. You will learn from internationally recognised lecturers, leading research from the front line of clinical practice.
Gain invaluable expertise for a career in science, using our state-of-the-art Hatchcroft facilities. You will develop a range of skills and techniques at the forefront of the scientific research and industry.
Our courses will prepare you for industries such as biochemicals, biotechnology, healthcare, pharmaceuticals, rehabilitation engineering, biomedical engineering, food and private or public sector laboratories, including health services.
Professional placements and industrial internships provide invaluable industry insight, while postgraduate students can fast-track their careers with a broad programme blending academic theory with professional practice.
Hear from current student Amran about our biology courses, including the amazing facilities and work experience opportunities they offer.
Find out the five top reasons to study in the Natural Sciences department at °µÍø½ûÇø.
Placement and experience
Our students test their practical skills at home with virtual lab simulations. These virtual experiences also give them the chance to safely learn about dangerous subjects. Plus they feel confident about what to do in our physical labs as they've done it before virtually.
A team of our academics are developing a new technology that will mean doctors can accurately monitor babies’ lung function without the need for sedation. Allowing neonatologists to view real-time dynamic images of babies’ lungs every second could prevent many infant deaths in the future.
A team of MDX students and lecturers helped bring a pilot immersive disaster narrative experience, aimed at inspiring children about science and creativity, to this month's Bradford Science Festival.
BBC presenter and environmentalist Anita Rani spent a day in a °µÍø½ûÇø science lab with MDX staff, Leonardo Munoz and Alejandra Baez, analysing wet wipe samples, to assess their plastic content. The experiments' results now feature on the BBC series .