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Communications

Read more at: Our channels
A camera operator at the University of Cambridge.

Our channels

We use a range of media and social media channels to talk about the work of the University of Cambridge.


Read more at: Working with the media

Working with the media

The External Affairs and Communications team can help you tell your story, through broadcast, direct, social and audiovisual channels. Our guide to working with the media will give you an idea of how to get your message across and what to expect when speaking to journalists.


Read more at: Commissioning work with the University's Social Media, Video and Photography Team

Commissioning work with the University's Social Media, Video and Photography Team

We’ve created a commissioning form to help improve our service to you. This commissioning form is your first step in the production process when working with External Affairs and Communications. We’re asking everyone who would like to work with the Video and Photography team on a project to complete one. Films, photos and...





Latest news

Having a ‘regular doctor’ can significantly reduce GP workload, study finds

23 February 2024

If all GP practices moved to a model where patients saw the same doctor at each visit, it could significantly reduce doctor workload while improving patient health, a study suggests.

Read full article on cam.ac.uk site

Shimmering seaweeds and algae antennae: sustainable energy solutions under the sea

22 February 2024

How could tiny antennae attached to tiny algae speed up the transition away from fossil fuels? This is one of the questions being studied by Cambridge researchers as they search for new ways to decarbonise our energy supply, and improve the sustainability of harmful materials such as paints and dyes.

Read full article on cam.ac.uk site

Long COVID linked to persistently high levels of inflammatory protein: a potential biomarker and target for treatments

21 February 2024

SARS-CoV-2 triggers the production of the antiviral protein IFN- γ , which is associated with fatigue, muscle ache and depression. New research shows that in Long COVID patients, IFN- y production persists until symptoms improve, highlighting a potential biomarker and a target for therapies.

Read full article on cam.ac.uk site

Contact us

To contact the Communications team, please email communications@admin.cam.ac.uk.

For urgent and out-of-hours calls only, phone +44 (0)7879 116949.