High-intensity interval training (HIIT) in the upper body can improve blood flow and quality of life for people with systemic sclerosis, sport scientists at Sheffield Hallam University have found.
Efficiency North, a unique social housing collaboration offering procurement, apprenticeships and training, and construction and property services, is pleased to announce the appointment of Nigel Leighton as independent board director.
University of Sheffield launches football sticker campaign to show support for international students Staff and students create and share their own custom-made football stickers telling stories of international friendships at UK universities Initiative part of #WeAreInternational campaign which celebrates huge contribution international students bring to the UK Staff and students from the University of Sheffield are demonstrating their support for international students by creating their own football stickers as part of a new campaign launched this week.
Scientists have identified the key response that children use to control infections Children are naturally more resistant to lots of infectious diseases Sepsis affects more than 20 million people worldwide and is responsible for more deaths in the UK than bowel, breast and prostate cancer combined Children's immune systems could hold the key to preventing life-threatening infections and sepsis, a new study has revealed.
£500M fund to help SMEs invest in jobs and growth Barclays has launched a new £500m growth fund* for small and medium-sized businesses in the North of England as part of the bank's commitment to support the Government's Northern Powerhouse initiative.
Commenting on the draft rules on the EU Settlement Scheme statement of intent, published today by the Home Office, Mike Spicer, Director of Research at the British Chambers of Commerce (BCC), said: -The guidance published today will be welcomed by employers and EU employees alike.
Short-term dietary interventions based on the Mediterranean diet that are prescribed to reduce the risk of developing cardiovascular disease (CVD) are more effective in younger adults, a study by Sheffield Hallam University has found.