Digital Health Organization (DHO) recently commissioned media partner, Ministry of Sport, to create a series of Brain Health Conversations, where Ben Parsons, spoke to several key local and international experts on the topic of brain health and concussion.
On July 22, 2020, the World Federation of Neurology (WFN) partnered with the International Parkinson and Movement Disorder Society to support World Brain Day.
The Australian Institute of Sport (AIS) and Black Dog Institute have announced a partnership aimed at reducing rates of mental health issues in young Australians.
A 25-year study of more than 186,000 Canadians has found those who suffered concussions were more likely to develop certain psychological and neurological conditions.
Physical stress in a person’s job may be linked to faster brain aging and worse memory, according to a new study from Colorado State University.
A Henry Ford Hospital study of 357 high school adolescents has suggested young athletes are sidelined for at least one month after a concussion.
The latest Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) Household Impact of COVID-19 Survey has shown Australians are becoming more social as COVID-19 restrictions ease.
A research project has offered whole genome sequencing as a diagnostic test for patients with rare diseases across an integrated health system, diagnosing hundreds of patients and discovering new genetic causes of disease.
A study from the Toronto Rehabilitation Institute of University Health Network has found concussion patients with a pre-injury lifetime history of migraines have significantly more concussion symptoms and higher symptom severity than people without migraine history.
After 30 years of research into eye and head movement analysis, ‘NeuroFlex’, a testing device for more than 200 neurological disorders, will be used in clinics, hospitals, and the sidelines of sports fields.
Mayo Clinic researchers have defined a form of Alzheimer’s disease that affects people as young as their early 40s, presenting with atypical symptoms, and affecting a different part of the brain not usually associated with Alzheimer’s.
A link between living patients exposed to repetitive head impacts and difficulties with cognitive functioning and depression years or decades later has been found in a study of 13,323 individuals.
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