Centres, groups and projects
With research grant income of more than £180 million per year, LSHTM is home to a large number of exciting and impactful research activities. We have a global presence with staff conducting research in more than 100 countries and we are deeply committed to working in collaboration with external partners. We are also home to four designated World Health Organization Collaborating Centres.
Explore all Centres, groups and projects
We are focused on improving outcomes for people with kidney and cardiovascular disease in the UK.
IDEAS aims to improve the health and survival of mothers and babies through generating evidence to inform policy and practice. Working in Ethiopia, North-Eastern Nigeria and the state of Uttar Pradesh in India, IDEAS uses measurement, learning and evaluation to find out what works, why and how in maternal and newborn health programmes.
Innovative Methods and Metrics for Agriculture and Nutrition Actions (IMMANA) is a five-year programme which will accelerate progress on tools, data and capacity needed to guide evidence-based policy in agriculture-food systems, nutrition and health.
IMPRESS investigates whether enhanced management practices can improve newborn survival and the quality of clinical care in hospitals in Malawi.
Investigating quality improvement in general practices – what do they do and how do they do it? A survey of GPs and Practice Managers.
Academic research group describing and explaining regional and socio-demographic differences in cancer outcomes, to influence policy and improve outcomes for all.
Developing tools, techniques and evidence about disability, leading to scalable interventions for public health and development.
The International Centre for Eye Health is a research and education group working to improve eye health and eliminate avoidable visual impairment and blindness, with a focus on low-income populations.
Facilitating the development, evaluation and implementation of accessible, quality assured in-vitro diagnostics for global health, through information sharing and advocacy.
This mixed-method study combines a four-wave longitudinal quantitative design with qualitative interviews to explore the predictors of intimate partner violence in Mwanza, Tanzania.
The Invisible Girls research programme aims to raise the visibility and voices of child domestic workers in Southeast Asia. This programme is designed to generate intervention-focused evidence to guide programming and policies that promote a brighter future for child domestic workers, and ultimately reduce children’s engagement as domestic workers.