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We create a culture and environment that delivers research excellence in neuroscience, enabling us to tackle complex challenges and ultimately save and transform lives.
Explore our Monash Neuroscience Capability Report (2019-2021) (PDF, 2.63 MB)
Dedicated to creating an environment that supports research excellence in neuroscience.
Monash is at the forefront of cutting-edge research in neuroscience that is helping us better understand the human brain and its connections.
Monash is home to numerous research units, departments, institutes and centres that bring together extensive neuroscience expertise.
Our strong partnerships with healthcare providers means we are working closely with clinicians and patients to translate our findings into tangible health and social benefits for the community.
Meet our executive committee, leading research discoveries in neuroscience and mental health.
We are working together to develop novel technologies and deliver innovative solutions to address complex health challenges.
Professor Terence O’Brien Head of Central Clinical School Faculty of Medicine, Nursing and Health Sciences E: Terence.OBrien@monash.eduP: +61 3 990 30855
Professor Mark BellgroveDirector of ResearchTurner Institute for Brain and Mental HealthE: Mark.Bellgrove@monash.eduP: +61 3 9902 4200
Monash Medicine, Nursing and Health Sciences has been awarded more than $13 million in funding across 13 neuroscience and mental health projects in the latest round of National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) Ideas Grants.
A recent study by Monash University has highlighted the benefit for pregnant women with MS who continue with a disease modifying treatment during and after pregnancy.
Mental Health Australia General Clinical Trial Network (MAGNET) is kicking off with MRFF funding, led by Deakin, Swinburne and Monash Universities.
Single-cell gene studies are clarifying the roles of the brain’s specialised immune cell in Alzheimer’s disease and offer new avenues for treatment of this incurable condition.
Monash University researchers have found drivers with only three hours sleep are 10 times more likely to be involved in a crash.