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Senior Lecturer, Biomedical Science
Life & Sports Sciences
Paul Dyer obtained his BSc Hons in Biomedical Science from the University of Bradford in 1997. He joined Barts and The London NHS Trust as a trainee biomedical scientist in haematology and blood transfusion in autumn 1997, qualifying as a registered biomedical scientist in 1999. He then completed an MSc in Haematology (blood transfusion) at the University of Westminster in 2001.
During his MSc Paul specialised in stem cell and bone marrow processing, progressing to management level in 2002. Whilst managing the stem cell and bone marrow processing facility he managed the development of a fully GMP compliant facility that met the MHRA requirements for processing of human materials for therapeutic purposes.
In 2004, he joined North East Surrey College of Technology (NESCOT) as a lecturer in haematology and blood transfusion at both undergraduate and postgraduate levels.
In 2005 he joined the Maidstone and Tunbridge Wells NHS Trust as a senior biomedical scientist in blood transfusion. While in this post he continued to pursue his academic interests, working as a visiting lecturer for the MSc programmes at NESCOT.
In 2006 he joined the University of Greenwich as a Senior Lecturer in Biomedical Science. He has since taken over Programme Leadership of the undergraduate programme, BSc Hons Biomedical Science. He was also appointed as the undergraduate induction co-ordinator for the
School of Science. Paul has started a PhD researching entitled 'the characterisation of a novel RNAi delivery system'. He is registered with the HPC and is a Fellow of the Institute of Biomedical Science.
Teaching and research interests
Novel Drug Delivery Systems
Bone Marrow Transplantation and Immunotherapies
Pathophysiology of Disease
Laboratory Diagnosis and Therapy
Paul has carried out consultancy training on clinical biochemistry and haematology, focusing on tests of organ function and identifying the meaning of laboratory results. He has carried out a number of successful sessions with employees working in the pharmaceutical industry.
Paul would welcome any expressions of interest for training in biomedical science.
Dyer, P., and Richardson (2011) Delivery of biologics to select organelles – the role of biologically active polymers. Expert Opinion on Drug Delivery, in press.