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Following our eye-opening conference with The Royal Society of Medicine on 22nd January 2018 to
“Some of the most terrible facial injuries I have ever had to deal with have
Professor Iain Hutchison spoke to the BBC about the use of 3D printed models to
Professor Iain Hutchison features in The Guinea Pig Club documentary on BBC Four.
Professor Iain Hutchison presented his lecture on the Saving Faces Art Project on 15 April
Professor Hutchison opens his home to the Telegraph for a whirlwind tour of his life
Tambu Makinzi is a 27 year old mum of one from Zimbabwe and lives in
For those who missed out the first time, the BBC radio 4 programme, One to
In an open letter to The Telegraph, a group of prominent surgeons, including Saving Faces’
Pioneering surgeons at The Royal London Hospital are repairing our broken cyclists. Rosamund Urwin speaks
Jenna Corbin, works as a paralegal and charity volunteer. She also has a large and
The launch of The National Facial, Oral and Oculoplastic Research Centre (NFORC) was featured in
Professor Iain Hutchison’s editorial for the British Dental Journal to coincide with Mouth Cancer Action
Why do we react to “disgusting” stimuli, the way we do? Professor Iain Hutchison joins
One of our supporters, Josh, features in the Embarrassing Bodies, Stand Up to Cancer special
Professor Iain Hutchison speaks on US-based podcast, Morning Stories, about his work and Saving Faces.
In 2010, Lynda French suffered a terrible car accident which left her skull split in
“For three years, she had to put up with cruel taunts because of a condition
As surgeons prepare for the first British face transplant, Laura Donnelly of the Telegraph examines
Saving Faces patient, Graham Hall has been hailed as “an inspiration” in the Eversham Journal.
Saving Faces was featured in episode 9 of Celebrity Quitters, the Channel Five series in
The story of Jose Mestre from Portugal attracted considerable media attention after Professor Iain Hutchison
The Saving Faces debate on The Face and Reconstruction which took place on 4 March
Facial reconstruction is making great advances, and may soon enter the realm of science fiction.
Prof Iain Hutchison talks to Barbara Myers in a radio phone-in on oral health.
Reproduced from The Times. 25th February 2006. Kelly Smith, 21, lives in Yorkshire. Aged 15,
Steve Clarke from Tabor School in Braintree, Essex talked about the Saving Faces smoking project
The British Medical Journal Careers section, tells us what it takes to become an oral
Prof Iain Hutchison comments on face transplants for The Independent’s, Independent Voices section.
Iain Hutchison, Chief Executive of Saving Faces, comments on the research findings published by a
Iain Hutchison, Chief Executive of Saving Faces, comments on the success of the world’s first
Chief Executive Iain Hutchison comments on the advances of computer technology which could revolutionise facial
When you look in the mirror you don’t just see a face. You see you.
The launch of Saving Faces – The Facial Surgery Research Foundation in 2000 by Chief
Saving Faces very own Professor Iain Hutchison has the spotlight shone in The Sunday Times
“From bad breath to a numb tongue and tight lips, oral health can be a
Chief Executive Iain Hutchison was featured in BBC Ouch!, which is a blog by the
Barbara Alves was working as a model when a flesh-eating disease ravaged her face. As
Reproduced from The Times, 8th of October 2002. “De Lotbinière refused to be cast down
The Saving Faces Art Project was featured in one of the world’s most renowned papers,
For years, the portrait painter Mark Gilbert had no qualms about disappointing his sitters in
“When Constance was told she had cancer of the mouth she thought she would be
“Nearly 4,000 people in Britain are diagnosed with mouth cancer every year, and it kills
The Saving Faces Art Project in collaboration with BP National Portrait award winning artist, Mark
From the breast to the brain, and the lung to the prostate, it’s hard to
We value beauty so highly that living with disfigured features can be unbearable. Angela Neustatter
For more than a year, Antonia Danby draped her hair over her right eye. She
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