Welcome to the School of Human Sciences, which brings together the University's science based health related provision and the essential scientific disciplines that underpin such provision.
We focus on activities that consider the factors that influence human health and wellbeing to those, which are closely allied to medicine and approved by the Health Professions Council. A holistic approach to individual and community well being lies at the core of the School's activities and key scientific disciplines such as Chemistry, Biochemistry, Physiology, Microbiology are offered at degree level and provide essential underpinning for the more applied courses.
The University has invested over £30 million pounds in developing the Science Centre, which offers unparalleled facilities for teaching and research, including europes largest teaching laboratory housing 270 individual workstations, equipped with full computer, audio and video facilities.
The Science Centre also provides excellent opportunities for staff to carry out high-level research work across a range of subject areas and this ensures that the curriculum offered to students is up-to-date and meets the needs of employers.
Society of Life Sciences to host Age UK supported "Ageing Unwrapped" event 28th November 2013 12:00
HRH The Duke of York recently visited Londonmet and spent time in the Science Centre
BSc Chemistry graduate Berivan Esen to carry out research into life on Mars with NASA.
CMIRC research unearths potential improvements to survival rates among thousands of prostate cancer sufferers
Minister for Sport Hugh Robertson and Premier League boss Richard Scudamore drop in to celebrate our partnership with Arsenal FC
On Saturday 13 April Faculty of Life Sciences and Computing students were treated to a comedy improvisation workshop.
A team of Faculty members (Sheelagh Heugh, Sarah Illingworth and Preeti Patel) recently conducted promotional events at Hillingdon (18th March) and Homerton (11th April) hospitals.
The recent horse meat scandal has rocked the food industry, but is there any merit in putting a mare on the menu?