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    Resident NTU expert, Dr Reverend Helen Hall gives a fascinating insight into religious freedom, consent and the law in the very first episode of the Re:search Re:imagined podcast.

  • Children and teacher looking at a book

    A trial scheme which sees primary school children reading in small groups has shown that the programme can help pupils to make an additional two months’ progress during the course of an academic year.

  • Group of people with arms around each other

    Dr Juliet Wakefield explores the benefits of group belonging and how collective mourning can increase our wellbeing.

  • Hand about to pop a bitcoin logo balloon with a needle

    Dr Andrew Harris, Senior Lecturer in Psychology, Gambling and Risk-taking, explores why we’re fearful of new technology.

  • A diverse team looks happy in conversation. They are sitting around with laptops in front of them

    The performance of workers across their employment life span has been mapped by a new study, which found that more complex jobs can help employees to maintain their ability to be proactive and adaptive at work as they grow older.

  • Rowena Hill and Jacqueline Kirk

    Two Nottingham Trent University researchers have joined government departments to work with policymakers on addressing some of the major challenges facing the UK.

  • Young couple ride their horses along road wearing safety gear and being seen by other road users , a queue of cars are waiting behind needing to pass when it is safe to do so.

    Helping drivers to connect with horse riders and cyclists through personal stories could lead to safer behaviours on the road, according to research by Nottingham Trent University (NTU), which has informed a new safety campaign from The British Horse Society (BHS).

  • Woman talking to someone in the workplace

    People who have experienced trauma in childhood have spoken up about the space, dignity, and flexibility they need from their employers to help them manage their trauma and meet their work objectives.

  • Young woman biting her nails in job interview

    Showing signs of stress could make us more likeable and prompt others to act more positively towards us, according to a new study by scientists at Nottingham Trent University and the University of Portsmouth.

  • Pupils in an exam with invigilator

    As exam season begins, parents, carers and teachers will be looking for various ways to motivate students to do well in their studies. But the messaging you use to motivate them should depend on their level of confidence, according to research by psychologists.,-according-to-psychologists