August 29, 2023

Ms Xinyi Wang is a Foundation-funded researcher who works at the University of Tasmania’s Wicking Dementia Research Education Centre. She is actively researching new approaches to detecting dementia.

What made you want to get into medical research?

June 6, 2023

For years, the Royal Hobart Hospital Research Foundation has been dedicated to improving the health and wellbeing of our community by funding innovative medical research. Thanks to the generosity of our community, we have been able to make incredible strides towards a brighter and healthier future for local Tasmanians.

April 1, 2023

The Royal Hobart Hospital Research Foundation has opened its annual grant funding round to support local medical research and improve the health outcomes of Tasmanians.

This funding allows clinicians and researchers to bring their ground-breaking ideas to life, revolutionise patient care, pioneer treatments and push the boundaries of medical innovation.

November 7, 2022

Dr Niamh Chapman is an emerging force in Tasmanian medical research, with a special interest in heart disease. She shares how she got into the field and how the Foundation’s grant funding has furthered her research.

What made you want to get into medical research?

September 16, 2022

Dr Mohammed Salahudeen is a lecturer and postgraduate coordinator within the School of Pharmacy and Pharmacology at the University of Tasmania. In addition, he also leads a Foundation-funded study into a new program of intervention that aims to decrease the impact of several drugs that are often used in combination when treating older adults in hospitals.

July 21, 2019

Dr Lila Landowski – Neuroscientist

Published originally by LOIS magazine.

June 10, 2019

We have an aging population and we know that coordinated support for health and wellbeing in later years is vital. We’re helping to make that happen.

April 22, 2015

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Research Interests: Professor Taylor's research interests centre on the environmental and genetic factors that influence the development and progression of multiple sclerosis.