The study currently taking place at NeuRA seeks to increase memory, language and learning in people with Down syndrome
Dr James McAuley was interviewed recently for an ABC feature about the work being done at NeuRA around pain.
Developed by Neuroscience Research Australia’s Professor John Hodges and colleagues at Plymouth
On Monday June 30 at 8pm Australian Story delves into the world of Christine Bryden.
Almost everyone will experience at least one episode of back pain in life. This is often very painful and distressing but usually settles down within a few days or weeks.
Studies of dementia patients are suggesting our social skills rely on the same parts of our brain responsible for daydreaming, imagination and memory.
Do you have obstructive sleep apnoea or suspect yo might have OSA?
The country’s leading dementia researchers, consumers and key advocacy groups applaud the Government’s vision to invest $200 million to accelerate research into dementia over the next five years.
Professor Cyndi Shannon Weickert will be speaking at the annual TEDx Sydney event being held at the Opera House on Saturday 26 April.
Award winner list:
Researchers from NeuRA have launched a clinical study that they hope will help to enhance cognition in people with Down syndrome (DS).
A new report focusing on hip fracture care in NSW reveals a marked variation in patient mortality between public hospitals across NSW.
On National Kidsafe Day, parents and carers of children are being urged to consider whether they are buckling up properly before hitting the road.
Researchers at Neuroscience Research Australia (NeuRA) have revealed a new class of illusions with the realisation that humans may be more attuned to their own bodies than previously thought.
During the month of October book clubs across Australia are invited to read a book for brainpower.
August 22 2013
More of our children being kept safe in cars
Brain research in Australia has received a significant boost with the opening of a new $54 million research facility in Sydney.
A study by researchers at Neuroscience Research Australia (NeuRA) is the first to demonstrate that patients with frontotemporal dementia (FTD) lose the emotional content/colour of their memories.
The rate of dementia in Aboriginal Australians is three times that of Australia’s non-Indigenous population, a three year study into how Aboriginal Australians age has found.