Open for mobility
(group project funding call now closed)
Radboud – Glasgow Collaboration Fund
Applications open for the Radboud short-term mobility fund (details below).
Funding call for Research and Learning & Teaching Projects for 2022-2023 is now closed. Thanks to all who have submitted applications, details of the successful applications to be announced in May 2023.
For the latest travel advice please check the University's Travel Safety and Overseas work page.
Radboud University and the University of Glasgow signed a Memorandum of Understanding in 2018 outlining plans to work closely together as strategic partners.
The Radboud - Glasgow Collaboration Fund was established to:
- Facilitate and support joint initiatives that will strengthen the two universities’ strategic priorities;
- Encourage innovative learning and teaching practices and initiatives;
- Facilitate multi-disciplinary and cutting-edge research;
- Encourage international staff mobility and provide opportunities for development.
The Fund is designed to promote projects in the following areas:
- Research (in any discipline, for one-year projects)
- Learning and Teaching (teaching initiatives such as dual degrees, jointly taught modules etc.)
- Short-term staff mobility (professional development; exchange of knowledge and experience [e.g. work shadowing]; to deliver guest lectures; or to develop a new collaboration initiative; to prepare an external grant funding proposal.
Both Glasgow and Radboud are comprehensive research-intensive Universities and founding members of The Guild network of European Research-Intensive Universities. This funding is an opportunity to build on our many existing research links. Radboud is also a programme partner.
Who is it for?
Academic and professional staff from all disciplines at Radboud and Glasgow and their affiliated Research Centres and Institutes are invited to apply to this funding opportunity.
Staff applying for the Research and Learning & Teaching projects will need to identify a member of staff at Radboud with whom they intend to work with.
The maximum budget for each Research and Learning & Teaching project is £20,000. There is a maximum budget of £2,000 for each short-term mobility proposal.
- Short term staff mobility is open.
- Research and Learning & Teaching projects call is now closed.
How to apply
How to apply
Mobility applications are now open
Research and Learning & Teaching applications are now closed (deadline was 10 March 2023).
Short-term staff mobility - open
Mobility applications are welcome from academic and professional services staff from across both Universities and their affiliated Schools, Research Centres and Institutes.
Applicants must have an active contract of employment with one of the partner institutions (appointed at least 0.5 FTE). If on a fixed term contract, the end date must be beyond the funding period. The maximum budget for each short-term mobility proposal is £2,000.
Please note that all funding must be spent before 31 July 2023.
Previous funded projects
2022-2023 Research and Learning/Teaching funded projects
|Title||School / Institute||UofG project lead|
|CaReMATCH: Exercise-based cardiac rehabilitation for patients with coronary heart disease - a meta-analysis of randomised controlled trial individual participant data||Institute of Health & Wellbeing||Prof Rod Taylor|
|Remaking property for sustainability transformations||School of Law||Prof Frankie McCarthy|
|Pilot Project for ESRC Research Grant [Open Call]: 'Learning from an International Comparison of Innovation Practices for Sustainability at Market-Niche dominant SMEs'||Adam Smith Business School||Dr Rob Dekkers|
|Task-centric personal knowledge graph construction for conversational AI||School of Computing Science||Dr Jeff Dalton|
|Learning from the imaginary: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives on Non-linguistic Representation||School of Humanities||Dr. Stephan Leuenberger|
|Screening among people with the Intellectual Disabilities: Developing a Shared Research Agenda||Institute of Health & Wellbeing||Dr Katie Robb
Dr Deborah Kinnear
|Scotland and the European Court of Justice, 1973-2023 - Looking Back and thinking Forward||School of Law||Dr Maria Fletcher|
2021-2022 Research and Learning/Teaching funded projects
|Project title||UofG lead||School/Institute|
|Unravelling the biology of colorectal signet ring cell carcinoma: a first step towards better outcome||Prof Joanne Edwards||Institute of Cancer Sciences|
|Discovering the chemical reaction networks of Life via remote experimental collaboration||Prof Leroy Cronin||School of Chemistry|
|Artificial Intelligent Based Damage Detection in Composite Materials||Dr Muhammad Fotouhi||School of Engineering|
|Mindfulness is associated with romantic relationship wellbeing, but why? In search of mechanisms||Dr Esther Papies||School of Psychology|
|Collective responses to Covid-19: cultural work in times of crisis||Prof Kate Oakley||School of Culture & Creative Arts|
2020-2021 Research and Learning/Teaching funded projects
Congratulations to the following seven projects were funded, representing the rich variety of research taking place across the University.
- Twitter as a sociolinguistic laboratory for tracking the dynamics of rapid linguistic change - Dr Jane Stuart-Smith (School of Critical Studies)
- Organising for development: How donor governance affects aid allocation and the effectiveness of foreign aid - Dr Bernhard Reinsberg (School of Social & Political Sciences)
- Mindfulness is associated with romantic relationship wellbeing, but why? In search of mechanisms – Dr Esther Papies (School of Psychology)
- From cells to life-histories: metabolic rate of zebrafish differing in cell size - Prof Shaun Killen (Institute of Biodiversity, Animal Health and Comparative Medicine)
- Safe Planning with Artificial Intelligence – Dr Gethin Norman (School of Computing Science)
- Unravelling the mechanisms whereby FAM111A regulates magnesium and calcium homeostasis -implications in the Kenny-Caffey syndrome – Prof Rhian Touyz (Institute of Cardiovascular & Medical Sciences)
- Slavery, Forced Migration and Family History: Towards a Durable Partnership in Research and Teaching - Dr Jelmer Vos (School of Humanities)
2019-2020 Research and Learning/Teaching funded projects
Seven projects were funded for 2019/2020 the successful collaborations are below:
Learning and teaching
- Joint and Dual Degree Development at RU and UoG: Scoping and Initial Programme Design including Erasmus Mundus Joint Master's Degrees
Angela Melley (College of Social Sciences, Glasgow) and Koen Schilders (Nijmegen School of Management, Radboud)
- Development of a Radboud-Glasgow 2-year collaborative Master's programme in Cognitive Neuroscience
Dr Guillaume Rousselet (Institute of Neuroscience & Psychology, Glasgow) and Dr Rob van Lier (Donders Centre for Cognition)
Learning and teaching / Research
- The worlding classroom: connecting places, disciplines and positionalities in discussing migration, asylum and borders
Dr. Teresa Piacentini (School of Political and Social Sciences, Glasgow) and Dr. Joris Schapendonk (Geography, Planning and Environment, Nijmegen School of Management). Dr. Teresa Piacentini reflects on the ways in which research opportunities can present new avenues for colleborative work in her blog on The Worlding Classroom
- 'The Hopes of Ages is in Process of Realisation': The Establishment of the Permanent Court of Internationalisation Justice, 1920-1922
Dr. Christian Tams (School of Law, Glasgow) and Prof. Henri de Waele (Faculty of Law, Radboud University)
> Visit the project's website
- Life after Slavery: Setting the Research Agenda of Slave Histories in the Global Era, 1750-1900
Dr. Jelmer Vos (School of Humanities, Glasgow) and Dr. Dries Lyna (Faculty of Arts, Radboud)
> One of the tangible results of this collaboration is their successful application for a joint Summer School
- Quantifying Host and Parasite Factors Influencing Gametocyte Production in Controlled and Natural Plasmodium Falciparum Infections
Prof Matthias Marti (Institute of Infection, Immunity and Inflammation, Glasgow) and Prof. Teun Bousema (Medical Microbiology)
> With support from the RGCF the group has completed a study related to gametocyte production and infectivity, which is currently under review at a top journal in the field of Infectious Diseases
- BEST: Better Smart Campus Sensor Technologies
Prof. Phil Trinder (School of Computing Science, Glasgow) and Assistant Prof. Pieter Koopman (Institute for Computing and Information Sciences)
> Visit the project's website