• From Bench to Bedside

    UMMS Licensing Revenue

    Ranked most recently at #14 in terms of licensing revenue in the U.S For FY 2015 ~ $32M and in 2006 -2015 ~ $395M

  • Three Graduate Schools

    The three UMMS graduate schools are the School of Medicine, the Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences and the Graduate School of Nursing with 1,300 faculty and only 1,100 graduate students.

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  • Research Awards

    FY 2014 ~ $244M & 3rd largest recipient of NIH funds among New England medical schools

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  • MassBiologics

    Fully-integrated developer of therapeutic biologics from discovery through GMP manufacturing.Only publicly-owned, FDA-licensed manufacturer of vaccines and other biologics in the U.S. Generated FY 2014 revenue of $41M

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  • Commonwealth Medicine

    UMMS’ healthcare consulting practice, generated FY 2014 revenue of $340M also Operates in 20 states and 27 countries.

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Welcome to the Office of Innovation & Business Development

Partnering Opportunities

The Office of Innovation and Business Development is responsible for developing and executing a comprehensive business strategy that promotes innovation, supports entrepreneurship, optimizes the institution’s research portfolio, and leverages the wide array of expertise and capabilities that exist throughout our academic community. 


  • 05/30/17

    Dueling for Dollars - How the Market Funds Game-Changing Science

    Hosted By: Office of Innovation and Business and Development, UMMS
    Location: Faculty Conference Room, UMMS
    1:30 pm - 4:00 pm

    Register now for our annual event!

    Networking reception following the symposium.

  • 05/31/17

    Innate Immunity Day 2017

    Hosted By: Program in Innate Immunity, UMass (PII) and the International Endotoxin and Innate Immunity Society
    Location: Auditorium (2nd floor), Albert Sherman Center, UMMS
    1:30 pm - 5:45 pm

    Registration is free.

More Events


Breakthrough technology enables UMass Medical School scientists to view gene translation in action

Breakthrough technology enables UMass Medical School scientists to view gene translation in action

Cryo-electron microscopy is allowing scientists to answer questions about cellular processes that are essential to life, as demonstrated by a study led by UMass Medical School structural biologist Andrei Korostelev, PhD, and published in Nature.

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