The Science Prize is open to individuals, research teams or institutions for work most likely to lead to practical non-animal tests which could be accepted by regulators.
The Lush Prize aims to stimulate worldwide research in 21st century toxicology with a view to replacing animal tests completely. We are seeking projects that are most likely to lead to practical non-animal tests which could be accepted by regulators. We think the most promising approaches include:
- adverse outcome pathways
- organs on chips, and
- computational toxicology
Lush Prize is also particularly interested in human relevant adverse outcome pathways for systemic toxicology or developmental toxicology.
Science Prize funding is £50,000.
2016 Science Prize winners Dr Daniele Zink and Dr Lit-Hsin Loo of Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR) in Singapore on what winning a Lush Prize meant for them.
Entries are not yet open for the next Prize awards.
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