Cookies on this website

We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you click 'Accept all cookies' we'll assume that you are happy to receive all cookies and you won't see this message again. If you click 'Reject all non-essential cookies' only necessary cookies providing core functionality such as security, network management, and accessibility will be enabled. Click 'Find out more' for information on how to change your cookie settings.

Professor Bernstein was delighted to talk to students interested in global health from across the University of Oxford.

Professor Alan Bernstein with students from the Oxford Global Health Society

Professor Alan Bernstein, Director of Global Health at the University of Oxford and Joanna Miller, the Global Health Facilitator, met with Francis Ayomoh (President), Melvin Obadha, (Director, Academic Engagements) and Fabian Reitzug (Director, Partnerships) from the Oxford Global Health Society. The student-led Oxford Global Health Society is comprised of students interested in Global Health programming and leadership.   

The students, passionate about global health, presented their vision of advancing networking and leadership opportunities for students interested in global health at the University. They highlighted past and upcoming for events of the society that would enrich their academic experience and contribute meaningfully to global health research at Oxford. The society's commitment to fostering a vibrant global health community within the university resonated well with the overarching goals of Oxford Global Health. 

Recognizing the value of student-driven initiatives, Professor Bernstein underscored the pivotal role that student engagement plays in shaping the future of global health. He expressed enthusiasm for the energy, creativity, and fresh perspectives of the students.  

Similar stories

Interview with Diagnostics in Tropical and Infectious Diseases(DiTi) award recipient Dr Christopher Chew

Global Health research at the University of Oxford and its partners is broad reaching, bringing significant impact across all academic disciplines of medicine, the physical and life sciences, social sciences and humanities. The Diagnostics in Tropical and Infectious Disease (DiTi) award, run by the Translational Research Office, aims to strengthen the long-term partnership between Oxford University and Mahidol University by establishing partnerships and supporting collaborative projects to develop diagnostic devices for tropical and infectious diseases, with the goal of driving more translational research initiatives in global health. Read this interview from award winner Dr Chris Chew.