Children of the 90s - @30 Clinic

Join us in our biggest collection yet of health data!

Join us in our biggest collection yet of health data!

Join us in our biggest collection yet of health data!

No backgroundThis year marks the 30th anniversary of Children of the 90s. To coincide with this milestone, we have launched a new clinic called ‘@30’. All participants – original parents, study children and Children of the Children of the 90s (COCO90s) – will be invited to attend this clinic.

Update your details

If we don't have a current email address for you, please update your details and you will receive your invite to the @30 clinic over the next 2 years. 

  • You will get a £40 shopping voucher as a thank you.
  • Appointments are flexible and available 7 days a week, including occasional evenings, over the next 2 years.
  • Our @30 clinic is COVID-19 secure and we have measures in place to protect participants and staff.
  • We will pay your travel and accommodation expenses (where needed).
  • We can give you a letter for your employer so you don’t need to take paid leave to attend.

ITV News West Country attends the @30 clinic: 

Read media coverage about @30 in The Guardian and BBC News.

Our information leaflets have lots more information about what's involved and the reasons why we do these tests. 

I‌nformation sheet for young adults and parent visits 

Information sheet for child visits

We also offer “quiet” days where there are fewer staff and participants, less background noise and lighting is kept low. Our next session will be 14 February. Please contact us to find out more or to book your appointment.

It’s never too late to get back in touch, however long it's been since you last took part, and you can choose how little or how much to get involved.

We're just about to go through a stage now where our original babies are 30-years-old, they are entering a new chapter of their lives, they have new families, new social circumstances and we need to capture that. It’s an exciting time for Children of the 90s.

Professor Nic Timpson, Principal Investigator
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