News: Robinson Research Institute
A new report contributed to by researchers from the University of Adelaide highlights the importance of precision diabetes medicine in clinical practice and emphasises the critical knowledge gaps that need to be addressed.
The University of Adelaide will present an information session to support those who have been diagnosed with Intrahepatic cholestasis of pregnancy (ICP), current or past, as well as their friends and families. ICP is a liver disorder that occurs during pregnancy.
University of Adelaide researchers are taking a closer look at the problems some people experience when stopping antidepressants, with the aim of using the research to improve services and supports for patients.
More than 2000 pre-term babies will participate in a donor breast milk trial funded as part of a $73 million National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) Clinical Trials and Cohort Studies (CTCS) Grant round.
Experts from the University of Adelaide and Monash University say more research is needed on preconception diets after a collaborative review found a lack of evidence about the best foods to help boost the chances of becoming pregnant.
In a world-first, 3D holographic images of an embryo have been developed as part of a collaborative research project between the University of Adelaide and University of St Andrews. The images are created using miniscule amounts of light in a fraction of a second.
JDRF Australia and funding partner The Leona M. and Harry B. Helmsley Charitable Trust (Helmsley) have announced a combined additional $12 million towards the continuation of the Environmental Determinants of Islet Autoimmunity (ENDIA) study.
Seven University of Adelaide research projects have together received more than $560,000 in funding from the Channel 7 Children’s Research Foundation for research commencing in 2023.
University of Adelaide Professor Helen Marshall AM has been appointed to the inaugural role of Clinical Research Director at the Women’s and Children’s Health Network (WCHN).
Women with complicated pregnancies are often unaware of their higher risk of heart disease, Australian researchers warn in a new paper published in respected journal PLOS ONE.