- Secret of tetanus toxicity offers new way to treat motor neuron disease
- Harm to others outweighs harm to self in moral decision making
- Auto anomaly detection for brain imaging awarded £1m grant
- Spinal surgery: OECs studies to start in 2015
- New brain tumour research Centre of Excellence is unveiled
- UCL awarded £13.5 million to advance medical research facilities
- UCL research helps paralysed man to recover function
- Stenting safe and effective for long-term stroke prevention
- Department of Clinical & Experimental Epilepsy re-designated as a WHO Collaborating Centre
- Leonard Wolfson Experimental Neurology Centre open evening
- Brain stimulation to improve cognition in dementia
- Professor Lees receives Jay Van Andel Award for Outstanding Research in Parkinson’s Disease
- Creating brain cells from skin to study Alzheimer's
- Queen Square authors prominent in Brain collection of classic articles
- Toxic proteins implicated in frontotemporal dementia and motor neurone disease
- GCH1 gene and Parkinson’s risk
- Double mutation linked to frontotemporal dementia
- Equation to predict happiness
- Dominantly Inherited Alzheimer Network Trial: An Opportunity to Prevent Dementia
- Researchers test whether diabetes drug can help Parkinson’s patients
- Acute optic neuritis: a review and proposed protocol
- Hippocampal subfield size predicts the precision of memory recall
- Immune system implicated in dementia development
- UCL and Chiesi Group announce partnership to develop a novel therapeutic for birth asphyxia
- Professor Golay made a Fellow of the ISMRM
- The new Leonard Wolfson Experimental Neurology Centre (LWENC) has opened for clinical studies and trials
- Professor Rees wins UCLU Student Choice Teaching Award
- New epilepsy treatment offers ‘on demand’ seizure suppression
- Professor Tabrizi and Professor Price elected to Fellowship of the Academy of Medical Sciences.
- Professor Dolan and Professor Friston elected to EMBO membership
- Vitamin B3 treatment for ataxia shows promise in first human trial
- Teaching Awards 2014
- Light-activated neurons from stem cells restore function to paralysed muscles
- UCL and Max Planck Society invest €5m to open world’s first computational psychiatry centre
- Successful launch of new annual leading edge neurology course
- Statins could help control MS
- Professor Hardy awarded Thudichum Medal by Biochemical Society
- Population Screening for vCJD Using a Novel Blood Test
- Chief Medical Officer appoints Professor Rossor as NIHR National Director for Dementia Research
- New partnership between UCLP brain tumour scientists and Brain Tumour Research
- Professor Hardy awarded Dan David Prize for work on the amyloid gene encoding APP
- NIHR award £650,000 for research into rare neurodegenerative and neuromuscular diseases
- Lowering levels of toxic protein reverses abnormalities in cells from patients with Huntington's disease
Published: Oct 2, 2014 2:43:57 PM
Published: Oct 10, 2014 5:54:41 PM
Published: Oct 22, 2014 9:52:00 AM
Published: Sep 16, 2013 1:37:21 PM
Published: Feb 24, 2014 2:53:53 PM
Published: Oct 29, 2014 7:43:47 PM
Published: Oct 9, 2014 12:52:57 PM
29 July 2010
We are delighted to congratulate two researchers based at Queen Square, Dr Paul Bays (IoN Department of Brain Repair and Rehabilitation) and Dr Fiona McNab (Wellcome Department of Imaging Neuroscience), on being awarded Wellcome Trust Career Development Fellowships.
The Wellcome Career Development Fellowship scheme provides an opportunity for postdoctoral scientists from across the remits of the Wellcome Trust's funding streams to become independent research scientists and undertake high-quality research.
Described by the Director of the Institute, Professor Alan Thompson as "the icing on the cake", Dr Bays has also been awarded the highly prestigious Wellcome-Beit Prize Fellowship, in recognition of the exceptional quality of his Fellowship application. This award provides additional recognition for just four outstanding biomedical researchers who have been awarded other Wellcome Trust fellowship funding across all fields.
Professor Jon Driver said, "UCL is very fortunate to be able to attract leading young scientists of the exceptional calibre of Paul Bays and Fiona McNab".
Dr Bays will conduct research on attention, working memory and action in the normal and damaged brain, building on his recent studies published in Science and in the Journal of Neuroscience.
Dr McNab has an exciting plan for studying the impact of ageing, dopaminergic modulation, and scientifically-informed cognitive training on working memory. Her work promises not only to shed light on the brain basis of cognitive function, but also to identify new ways to mitigate against cognitive decline in the elderly.
Professor Masud Husain, Head of the Department of Brain Repair and Rehabilitation commented "It's fantastic to see such talented individuals being supported in applying basic neuroscience to clinically important questions."
Page last modified on 28 jul 10 17:36