Contact details

Professor Fiona Gilbert - Imaging theme lead

Theme lead: Professor Fiona Gilbert

Professor Gilbert is Head of Department of Radiology at the University of Cambridge. Her role is to provide leadership to the diverse imaging community at the university and she is responsible for imaging research and radiological undergraduate teaching.

Professor Gilbert’s clinical work and research is focused on all imaging techniques relating to breast cancer and oncology. She is interested in new screening techniques and early cancer detection, multimodal functional imaging with MRI (Magnetic resonance imaging) and PET (Positron emission tomography) of the tumour environment using breast cancer as a model and correlating this with the tumour genetic profile.

She has a strong interest in Artificial intelligence in imaging and musculo-skeletal imaging. She is past President of the European Society of Breast Imaging, past chair of the RSNA (Radiological Society of North America) scientific programme breast subcommittee.

Professor Gilbert was awarded an Honorary fellowship of RSNA, the American College of Radiology and the Academy of Medical Sciences and the Gold medal of the European Society of Radiology.


Name Job Title Area of research Email
Professor Franklin I. Aigbirhio Director of PET (Radiochemistry) Radiotracers, Neuroscience
Dr Tristan Barrett Honorary Consultant Radiologist Prostate imaging
Professor Ferdia A Gallagher Honorary Consultant Radiologist Hyperpolarised carbon-13 in cancer
Dr Tomasz Matys Honorary Consultant Radiologist Neuroimaging
Professor Martin J Graves Professor of MR Physics/ Honorary Consultant Clinical Scientist Cardiac imaging
Dr Andrew Priest Clinical Scientist Renal imaging
Dr Jonathan Weir-McCall University Lecturer Cardiothoracic imaging
Dr Luigi Aloj University Lecturer Novel PET tracers
Dr Roie Manavaki PET Physicist Image reconstruction
Dr Karen Eley Clinical Lecturer Head & Neck imaging
Dr Chris Rodgers MRI Physicist 7T MRI
Dr Joshua Kaggie MRI Physicist Deuterium/sodium MRI