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 three designated World Health Organization Collaborating Centres.
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.
Explore all Centres, groups and projects
Network for the use of drones for malaria vector control.
Computable General Equilibrium (CGE) modelling of health, health policy or broader policy with implications for health
Violence, mental health, biological changes to the immune system and HIV risk: a three-year mixed-method, longitudinal study with 1000 women in Nairobi, Kenya
Houses the largest number of malaria researchers, students and support staff in Europe.
The Malaria Reference Laboratory (MRL) provides laboratory reference and diagnostic parasitology of malaria, and surveillance data on all imported malaria reported in the UK.
Malaria Zero is an alliance of partners with one bold goal: to eliminate malaria from the island of Hispaniola by 2020.
Malawi Epidemiology and Intervention Research Unit (MEIRU), formerly known as Karonga Prevention Study, has over the last 30 years made major contributions to the understanding and control of mycobacterial disease, HIV and other infectious diseases.
The Maternal and Newborn Health Group carries out research to contribute to the international debate and key policy, measurement and evaluation issues related to the health of young children and their mothers.
We conduct multidisciplinary research on the role of the private and public health sectors in delivering maternal and reproductive health care.
To better understand the mortality burden of antimicrobial resistance in low and middle income countries in sub-Saharan Africa.
Staff and research degree students in Department of Global Health and Development conducting interdisciplinary social science research to improve the health, wellbeing and voice of people affected by humanitarian crises.
The Measurement and Surveillance of HIV Epidemics Consortium (MeSH) develops, tests and implements innovative and efficient methods for routine HIV measurement and surveillance among adults and children.
Our research aims to develop new guidance for systematic reviewers when making a decision about whether or not to use a meta-analytical approach to the synthesis of quantitative evidence, with a particular emphasis on the synthesis of studies of complex interventions.
A research collaboration addressing pressing issues facing health systems globally and at a national level in South Africa – the impacts of and response to migration and its intersection with gender.
Welcome! This site exists to support researchers from the social and medical sciences with the analysis of incomplete datasets, and as a focus of statistical research in this area.
We are a group of mathematical modellers and health economists based at LSHTM and Public Health England who conduct applied epidemiological and economic research to inform public health decisions about vaccination.
MONKEYBAR is a project seeking to identify risk factors and control strategies for Plasmodium knowlesi, a zoonotic malaria carried by macaques.
Collaborating with international research partners to improve health in low and middle-income countries
MITU’s mission is to contribute to improving health through the development and evaluation of interventions against HIV and other health problems.