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  • Comic strip of man and woman in a car

    A new cartoon-style educational tool to help tackle the harassment of women and girls has been unveiled by experts from Nottingham’s two universities as part of a unique zero-tolerance strategy being pioneered throughout Nottinghamshire.

  • Arkwright Building, University College Nottingham, 1897

    Project Update: June 2020

  • Woman hugging herself

    Researchers at Nottingham Trent University (NTU) are looking for people to give themselves a ‘virtual hug’ as they trial an online self-administered psychosensory technique to help with stresses and worries.

  • Bulldog

    Breeds with flat faces (brachycephalic) – such as bulldogs, French bulldogs and pugs – are particularly at risk of developing heat stroke, the largest study of its kind suggests.,-french-bulldogs-and-pugs-most-at-risk-of-heat-stroke,-study-shows

  • Door of the legal advice centre

    People in Nottinghamshire have been benefiting from virtual legal advice during lockdown thanks to students from Nottingham Law School.

  • Honeybees

    Queen bees ‘toot’ loudly in the hive to inform the worker bees that they have a fertile and mobile queen and that they must protect her from her rivals, a new Nottingham Trent University study suggests.

  • City campus

    Read Vice-Chancellor, Professor Edward Peck’s statement about the action NTU is taking to improve its knowledge, understanding and approach to racial equality.

  • Grads4Nottm 2019 attendees

    Nottingham Trent University (NTU) students will spend two weeks working remotely with local businesses gaining valuable work experience whilst solving business challenges.

  • News icon

    A new study is investigating how spending more time at home during the coronavirus pandemic is affecting people’s diet and exercise.

  • AML

    A new study will enable clinicians to identify patients with aggressive leukaemia who will not respond to chemotherapy and those who are most likely to benefit from a new immunotherapy.,-more-accurate-therapies-for-hard-to-treat-leukaemia-patients