Who we are

BioCurate is a bold, collaborative venture, dedicated to translating Australian medical research and delivering health and economic benefits to the world. Created jointly by two of Australia’s leading biomedical universities, the University of Melbourne and Monash University, we are operationally independent with an absolute commitment to rigorous science and partnering closely with researchers to help conquer the challenges which stand between great ideas and global impact. We can help you change the future.

We bridge the gap

Our collaborative team of global biomedical experts bridge the gap between:

Academia + Industry
Ideas + Impact
Discovery + Partnerships
Collaboration + Commercialisation
Research + Translation

What we are doing

Staff profiles

Our team

Has over 150 years of combined biotech/pharma industry experience

Has been directly involved in over 35 Investigational New Drug applications (INDs)

Are responsible for 70 therapeutics currently in the clinic

Were directly involved in 15 deals worth a cumulative total of over $2.1 billion

Twitter feed

An exciting new R&D agreement between @McIntosh_AUS and her team with @JNJGlobalHealth to advance the development of inhaled oxytocin, a novel medicine that could save women's lives in childbirth. @JNJInnovation

In the process of finding a commercialisation partner and negotiating an agreement, a central question arises: What is my drug candidate worth? Find out how to answer this critical question https://bit.ly/39fVCpO

How has the discovery of the function of the thymus shaped immunology and modern medicine?
Professor Jacques Miller - who made the original discovery - has explained in a review in @ScienceMagazine


Published today in The Australian, AAMRI President Prof Jonathan Carapetis talks about the rocky future of our early to mid-career researchers, made even more uncertain by COVID-19. Our govt must act now to ensure the careers of our best and brightest. https://aamri.org.au/news-events/australias-medical-research-faces-a-crisis-made-worse-by-covid/