Support of Applied Research
Recorded presentation (R&D Forum, June 2020)
See the presentation
Research at the Faculty of Medicine Masaryk University plays an important role in the development of new medicine, diagnostic methods, and medical tools.
However, before the research results created by academics can be applied in practice, many studies must be conducted and many questions must be answered in order to lower risk and increase the value of results by moving them into the next stage of completion (TRL – Technology Readiness Level)
This path would not be possible without intensive interaction with experts from various areas of expertise in the earliest stage, such as patent protection and legal relations, regulatory requirements, design and management of clinical trials, financial support for specific grant schemes.
AZV projects submitted in 2022
mil. CZK for projects of applied research
Czech national patent granted in 2022
international patents granted in 2022
The contact person at the Faculty of Medicine provides:
The MU Technology Transfer Office helps to transfer the results of the research abroad and into practice. More information about the complete TTO MU services for researchers can be found here.
“From laboratory to bedside.”
SPARK Europe Webinar Series | 11th October 2023 |4-5 pm (CET) | How to WOW Investors and Get Big $€£ | Tami Reiss, product strategy leader, executive coach & trained physiologist | hosted by SPARK-Tel Aviv at Tel Aviv University
At the end of July this year, Ing. Karolína Kašparová from the Office for Research and Quality of Masaryk University Faculty of Medicine at an international meeting of institutions involved in the SPARK program, which was established at Stanford University.
The Cellular and Molecular Immunoregulation research team of the International Clinical Research Centre of St. Anne's University Hospital in Brno and the Faculty of Medicine, Masaryk University, was awarded a prestigious international grant HORIZON EUROPE. The BEATsep project will focus on research into sepsis and septic shock, which affect up to 50 million people worldwide each year and account for almost 20% of global deaths.