A team of 15 covering five of the University of Glasgow’s schools and nine of its research centres will share the space with 30 staff from the Glasgow Centre for Population Health (GCPH).
The latest move means almost 2,000 office workers have made Bridgeton or Dalmarnock their new home over the last three years.
Social Justice Secretary Alex Neil welcomed the new tenants on a visit to the Olympia, which was reopened by Clyde Gateway after a £10 million refurbishment.
He said: “Thanks to the legacy of the Commonwealth Games and Clyde Gateway’s commitment to redeveloping the area, the east end of Glasgow has transformed beyond recognition over the last few years.
“With the University and GCPH now moving east it’s clear that perceptions are changing and organisations now have the confidence to relocate to this vibrant, evolving area.
“We’ve already seen how physical changes are improving the lives of the people and communities who live there, and these new 45 jobs will bring even more benefits to the local economy.
“I’m excited to see how the tenants will continue their valuable research in these new surroundings, and establish how we can bridge the poverty gap and tackle inequalities in Glasgow.”
Ian Manson, the Chief Executive of Clyde Gateway said: “These are 45 jobs new to the east end of Glasgow and it means we are now getting close to almost 2000 office workers having made their new home in Bridgeton or Dalmarnock in the past three years alone. The spin-offs to the local economy from such numbers are enormous.
“I’m very confident that many more forward-looking and innovative organisations will also be looking to make their presence felt here in the heart of Scotland’s biggest and most ambitious regeneration area.”