Seven global leaders in evidence-based healthcare, including the University of Adelaide’s JBI, have joined forces to raise awareness for better evidence to inform healthcare policy, practice and decision making to improve global health outcomes.
This Refugee Week (19-25 June), a new report highlights need for a national refugee employment strategy to better allow women from refugee background to contribute to Australia’s labour market.
A team of detector dogs trained by the University of Adelaide’s School of Animal and Veterinary Sciences at Lyell McEwin Hospital in Adelaide’s northern suburbs to screen for COVID-19 to help keep patients safe.
The University of Adelaide’s key partner BioCina Pty Ltd has received a grant under the Federal Government’s Cooperative Research Centres Projects (CRC-P) Grants scheme to fund work between the University and co-partner Cytiva.
Our most loyal companions could soon be among our most valuable frontline health workers.
As Australia struggles with rising infection rates from the Omicron variant of COVID-19, researchers at the University of Adelaide are grappling with the likely aftermath of the pandemic, especially for people suffering from illnesses such as long COVID.
In a study of South Australian households, researchers at the University of Adelaide have found parents are more likely to refuse COVID-19 vaccination for their child than the proportion of adults refusing vaccination for themselves.
A world leading research collaboration between SAHMRI, the University of Adelaide, Flinders University, the Women’s and Children’s Hospital and the Royal Adelaide Hospital has delivered crucial insight into the lasting immune system dysregulation caused by COVID-19.
On World Evidence-Based Healthcare (EBHC) Day, seven leaders in evidence-based healthcare spotlight the global impact of evidence on healthcare research, policy, practice and health outcomes.
Young adults have suffered disproportionate mental illness during the COVID-19 pandemic due to a combination of employment, study, and financial challenges specific to their transitional stage of life, but green infrastructure and screen time appear to help, a new study from the University of Adelaide has found.