Skip to main content

Welcome to the new NC3Rs site, find out more about the changes and improvements we have made.

NC3Rs: National Centre for the Replacement Refinement & Reduction of Animals in Research

Latest News

Keep up to date with the latest news from the NC3Rs, including the researchers we fund. Follow us on social media and subscribe to our newsletter to get the latest updates directly.

354 results

As ever, 2018 has been a year full of activity for the NC3Rs. Our website’s news and blogs section has featured 38 posts this year covering a range of important 3Rs topics.

2018 made with the NC3Rs pamphlets

We are pleased to announce 17 new awards, totalling £1.53 million, made under our PhD studentship scheme including three awards made jointly with the British Heart Foundation (BHF) to projects focused on achieving 3Rs impacts within the field of

A laboratory technician working with a microscope

We are pleased to announce today that we have established a strategic collaboration with the Medicines Discovery Catapult (MDC) to help NC3Rs-funded researchers to translate their scientific findings into industry-ready products and services.

A laboratory technician working with a microscope

Amphibians are one of the most well-known experimental organisms. Despite this, knowledge of amphibian husbandry and welfare remains limited, with little established guidance or evidence-based refinements for their captive care.

A shot from above of a toad

The Consortium for Innovation and Quality in Pharmaceutical Development (IQ) and the Association for Assessment and Accreditation of Laboratory Animal Care International (AAALAC) have announced the winners of their Global 3Rs Awards 2018.

Professor Esther Rodriguez-Villegas with her award for Winner of the 2018 Global 3Rs

Today the UK’s NC3Rs signed a commitment[1] with the China Rural Technology Development Centre (CRTDC) of the China Ministry of Science & Technology to collaborate on promoting scientific and technological innovations in the replacement, reduction

The flags of China on the left and Great Britain on the right

A recent study from the University of Manchester has shown that human cell lines can be used to study lung colonisation by the fungus Aspergillus fumigatus. The work, published in Nature Communications, was partly funded by an NC3Rs Fellowship to Dr

A technician using laboratory sampling equipment