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Cambridge Immunology Network


The Cambridge Immunology Network PhD and Postdoc Committee is a group of enthusiastic scientists who help to run the network and ensure that our early career scientists can make the most of their time here at Cambridge.


The committee play an active role in the Immunology network and are involved with many activities:

  • Provide the monthly Early Careers Journal Club meetings
  • Attend meetings about how the network should be run
  • Provide feedback on events that the network organises
  • Volunteer to help with public engagement events
  • Help organise and Chair at the PhD and Postdoc Day
  • Suggest speakers for the "Immunology and Medicine" seminar series
  • Work with the coordinator of the Immunology network to ensure that the needs of our early career scientists are met.

We are lucky to have several very proactive head representatives

Dr Arianne Richard for the postdocs

Jacqueline Siu <> and Iona Cuthbertson <> for the PhD students

Join Us!

Why join us? 

1) A great way to make new like-minded friends and potential collaborators

2) The early career journal club means that this is a very sociable committee - bring your drinks and pizza is ordered on the night!

3) Being part of such an organisation is a great way to impress on your CV.

If you would like to become a member of the committee then please email either the Immunology Coordinator; Dr Maryam Arasteh ( or Dr Alexander Davenport (

All you need to do is attend a couple of meetings a year and be proactive in helping out at public engagement events. It would also be very helpful if you would be interested in attending the early careers journal club.

Looking forward to meeting you!









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The new Jeffrey Cheah Biomedical Centre - CITIID

See the home of CITIID being built in this fantastic time-lapse video. From basement to water tight in 17 months. The Jeffrey Cheah Bimedical Centre is now complete and home to the Cambridge Immunology Network Coordinator.


‘Fibroblast’ has been developed from a conversation between Harold Offeh and Dr Alice Denton, a scientist based at the Babraham Institute and a member of the Cambridge Immunology Network. Offeh was particularly interested in the character and roles played by particular cells in the immune system, as well as the immune system’s role as a primary source of protection and care. The film takes as a starting point microscopic images of broblast cells, an area of research for Dr Denton.