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We have a variety of postgraduate masters courses - research and taught - covering neuroscience-related areas, including distance learning courses. More information about these can be found at the individual programme websites.
Dr Paul Brennan (Centre for Clinical Brain Sciences) and Dr Gordon Murray (Usher Institute) have been co-leading a study exploring how to improve brain trauma assessment using the Glasgow Coma Scale, first developed in 1974, and improve patient care.
Congratulations to Professor Gillian Mead (Centre for Clinical Brain Sciences and Geriatric Medicine), who is part of a new £3 million NIHR award to develop and evaluate strategies to reduce sedentary behaviour after a stroke.
Delirium is an acute derangement of brain function that occurs most frequently during acute illness, surgery or injury. It affects around 1 in 7 hospital patients.
Professor Joanna Wardlaw (Centre for Clinical Brain Sciences) is currently featured in the Royal College of Physicians 'Women in medicine: a celebration' exhibition. This is an exhibition of specially commissioned photographic portraits honouring contemporary and historical women in medicine.
Congratulations to Professor Joanna M. Wardlaw (Centre for Clinical Brain Sceinces) who has been awarded the 2018 William M. Feinberg Award for Excellence in Clinical Stroke Lecture Award. The American Stroke Association honoured 10 scientists for their outstanding stroke research at the International Stroke Conference 2018.
Professor Joanna Wardlaw (Professor of Applied Neuroimaging and Honorary Consultant Neuroradiologist, University of Edinburgh) has been honoured with the Presidential Award, at the European Stroke Conference, 16-18 May 2017, in Prague. This is fantastic international recognition of Professor Wardlaw's contribution to stroke research - congratulations!
Congratulations to Professor Martin Dennis (Centre for Clinical Brain Sciences) who was awarded the inaugural BASP President's Award for excellence in stoke practice, research and training at the UK Stroke Forum 2018 last week.
The Scottish Genomes Partnership has signed up its first recruits in a study which will sequence the entire genome of 1000 people, including 330 who have rare diseases, which include conditions such as muscular dystrophies, rare forms of intellectual disability and rare inherited neurological problems.