News & Events category:
Wythenshawe, Trafford, Withington and Altrincham
Manchester researchers and patients contribute to study showing people with long COVID after hospitalisation face limited recovery after one year
People who were hospitalised with COVID-19 and continued to experience symptoms at five months show limited further recovery one year after hospital discharge, according to latest research.
During summer, hazardous mould species more abundant in rooms with windows
Levels of a fungus hazardous to patients with respiratory disease are more abundant in rooms with outside facing windows during the summer months, MFT researchers have found.
Revolutionising the evaluation of COPD flare-ups research outcomes to help COPD patients breathe
Dr Alexander Mathioudakis, and John Linnell, patient participant, discuss an international study that will revolutionise the way COPD exacerbation research outcomes are evaluated.
MFT enters data sharing collaboration with Rinicare to further develop clinical risk prediction technology
MFT has signed a collaboration and data sharing agreement with Manchester-based health technology start-up Rinicare.
COVID-19 vaccine gave 100 per cent protection against severe/critical illness to study volunteers, research shows
Results from a COVID-19 vaccine trial – to which MFT consented the first global participant – are ‘extremely positive’.
Pioneering MFT research featured in national cancer exhibition
Pioneering care and research across Manchester University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust (MFT) features in a new national exhibition on cancer breakthroughs.
Advanced clinical risk prediction currently under evaluation at Wythenshawe Hospital could be key for the NHS’s critical care recovery
AI technology developed by Manchester-based start-up Rinicare could free up much needed critical care beds and increase overall surgical capacity
CPAP and oxygen have similar impact on mortality of COVID-19 patients that wouldn’t benefit from intensive care
Unwell COVID-19 patients may be treated just as effectively with oxygen through a mask rather than Continuous Positive Airway Pressure (CPAP), according to a new study.