Teesside University is dynamic and energetic, celebrating over 80 years of innovative and inspiring education. Teesside University has invested a quarter of a billion pounds in its campus in recent years. The recent wave of innovations has introduced a new five-story £20m teaching building – it offers a 200 seat lecture theatre and 1,476m² of flexible teaching and learning space. This landmark building stands in the heart of the campus, surrounded by a newly refurbished library and the university’s award-winning Students’ Union. Teesside offers a range of popular subjects from animation to law, business and health to media and forensic science. Officially opened in 1930 as Constantine Technical College by the then Prince of Wales, the future King Edward VIII, to support Middlesbrough’s booming engineering and shipping industries. Teesside University has won seven National Teaching Fellowships. The Quality Assurance Agency expressed confidence in the management of the institutions academic standards and quality of learning opportunities. In the National Student Survey 2015, Teesside University scored 86% for overall satisfaction (up from 85% in 2014). The percentage of students who would recommend Teesside University to others grew to 89% (from 87%). The Students Union continues to score highly at 85% (up from 82% in 2014). This is above the national average of 69%. English studies was given a 100% satisfaction rate (maintaining this rating from 2014), chemical engineering also scored highly at 96%. Civil engineering and fine art came in at 95% with law just behind at 94%. Nursing retained its 92% satisfaction rating from 2014. Drama received a 91% rating and academic studies in education 90%. The Vice-Chancellor is Professor Paul Croney, who took up the position in May 2015 when Professor Graham Henderson retired. In April 2005, the University welcomed Lord Sawyer as its Chancellor, succeeding the Universitys first ever Chancellor, European Commissioner Leon Brittan. The Universitys School of Computing hosts the annual Animex International Festival of Animation and Computer Games. This complements the Universitys provision of computing programmes and its coverage of animation and computer games study. As of 2017, the university still offers certification in alternative medicine despite previous strong criticism from campaigners for evidence-based medicine such as Simon Singh and Edzard Ernst, in their 2008 book Trick or Treatment?. The university was criticised for offering degree courses in pseudoscientific subjects and for bestowing a visiting professorship on "nutritionist" Patrick Holford, a proponent of the disproven link between the MMR vaccine and autism, who has made misleading claims that conventional HIV treatments are less effective than Vitamin C. In research, the university offers an array of relevant routes of study resulting in the qualification of MPhil, PhD, MProf and DProf. The strongest research profiles, according to the 2008 Research Assessment Exercise, were in Computing and History, with Business & Management Studies and Sociology also producing work of international excellence
The following is the list of scholars from Teesside University who contributed and/or serves as editors for one or more OMICS International journals and conferences
The following is the list of articles by scholars from Teesside University that are published in OMICS International journals.
The following is the list of proceedings by scholars from Teesside University that are published in OMICS International journals and conferences.