Sort of but no.
Colliders are simply a tool for scientific advancement, no different than other machines designed to test fundamentals of the universe. Will the knowledge gained from the colliders one day benefit people greatly? The answer, probably, but the theoretical physics from the process will still need to be translated into mathematics, applicable physics, and most importantly chemistry.
Colliders are built up to be huge complex devices which will transform the human understanding because people need justification as to why we're spending billions on machines who's primary output is knowledge.
If you are interested in scientific change happening now, you should look into antimicrobial polymers and Nanotechnology.
Antimicrobial polymers offer drug treatment with significantly lower risk of bacteria becoming resident to them but the field is laded with all sorts of issues. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antimicrobial_polymers
This is a link to a Nova series coming out this January. I was given an opportunity to watch a few episodes of the show before there release date but the subject of the episodes (a condensed version if you will) are available at the link below. http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/nova/sciencenow/3209/03-canc-nf.html
"Whether we wake or we sleep, Whether we carol or weep, The Sun with his Planets in chime, Marketh the going of Time. -Edward Fitzgerald"