Apply to the Sanger Institute’s Clinical PhD Programme
Clinical PhD fellowships are available for clinical health professionals with an aptitude for research and the potential to become future leaders in genomics, biomedicine and healthcare science. The programme is run in partnership with the PhD Programme for Health Professionals at the Universities of Cambridge and East Anglia and the application closing date is Friday 4th November 2022 (noon GMT).
Our 2021/2022 Highlights document
Over the past year we have provided new insights into human, parasite and microbe evolution, cellular development, and the mutational processes that lead to cancer. We supported the UK's national COVID-19 genomic surveillance efforts and delivered reference genomes for a wide range of UK species as part of the Darwin Tree of Life project ...more
Genomic Surveillance Unit
The Unit supports partners worldwide with practical tools for pandemic preparedness and local infectious disease control.
We develop, run, support and maintain open products: all the way from sample collection in the field, through high-throughput laboratory sequencing, to the delivery and interrogation of analysis-ready data.
Latest News and Blogs
28 Sep 2022
Sanger joins Europe’s drive to reverse biodiversity loss through genomics research
Sanger Institute scientists join European experts to launch Biodiversity Genomics Europe, an unprecedented project that will tackle the biodiversity crisis using ...
26 Sep 2022
How do you sequence over 240,000 whole human genomes?
The world’s largest human genome sequencing project has been for UK Biobank – a large-scale biomedical database. Sanger staff have sequenced 243,633 human genomes in 3.5 years.
26 Sep 2022
Our UK Biobank Journey: 3 years and over 240,000 human genomes
In 2019, the Sanger Institute started on the most ambitious human genome sequencing project in the world. Three years later, the Institute has delivered nearly 250,000 whole human genome sequences and over 20 petabytes (PB) of data, for the UK Biobank project, to aid research into health and disease.