The Centre for Doctoral Training in Medical Imaging provides a comprehensive interdisciplinary PhD programme in Medical Imaging, specifically designed to meet the challenges in healthcare and medical imaging.
King's College London and Imperial College London, two world leading research-focused universities, collaborate to create an interdisciplinary training approach specifically designed to provide a unique PhD experience. The Centre builds on strong existing collaborations between King's and Imperial, including substantial joint grant funding, joint publications and current joint supervision. The CDT is funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council.
With complementary strengths in basic physical sciences, engineering and clinical translation, the Centre has links with key industrial partners and close strategic and geographical links with St Thomas’ Hospital, a top-rated teaching hospital, where the Centre is based. The CDT has a comprehensive capability to train and nurture the next generation of imaging scientists and research and industry leaders.
It offers a unique four year PhD programme to graduates from a wide range of disciplines who are are interested in this cutting edge research area that is becoming indispensable to healthcare all over the world. Students will undertake an MRes in the first year of the programme, giving students the opportunity to develop key research skills before embarking on their three year PhD projects.
Message from Professor Julia Schnabel, Centre Director:
The aim of the CDT is to create a comprehensive interdisciplinary PhD training programme that combines research experience with focused teaching to create transferable interdisciplinary skills that are highly sought after in both industry and academia. We look forward to getting to know all of our students and allowing them to shape their learning to ensure that they get the most from their time here at King’s in their first year, as much as we will continue to provide advanced doctoral training when they are moving on to their PhD projects at King's or Imperial.