At the Harry Perkins Institute of Medical Research in Nedlands, Dr Anabel Sorolla Bardaji and a cancer research team, is investigating the use of tiny ‘nanoparticles’ as a treatment for one of the mos
The search for disease genes that affect people’s ability to perform voluntary movements is taking Perth scientist Sarah Beecroft, and precious genetic material from Australia and New Zealand, to Lond
What does a Perth mining services company gain from supporting WA’s largest charity bike ride?
Far more than just brand recognition.
We know cancer is the uncontrolled division of abnormal cells in a part of the body and that it can occur in almost any type of tissue cell, which means the term cancer actually refers to over 100 dif
When any of us needs a little inspiration at the Perkins there’s a small sample of mould we can visit that’s mounted on the wall in a little plastic container on the first floor.
The Harry Perkins Institute of Medical Research (Perkins) in Perth has been awarded three of Australia’s most prestigious Research Fellowships from the National Health and Medical Research Council Res
HAWTHORN football club captain Jarryd Roughead is a walking advertisement for the success of medical research.
We are fortunate to have a high-quality medical research environment in WA.
Australia’s medical technology, biotechnology and pharmaceutical sector is showing encouraging signs for future investors.
Recently, five much loved WA artists took on a novel challenge of expressing their support for medical research by decorating lab coats in their distinctive styles.
The Federal Government last month announced the largest single investment of the Medical Research Future Fund.
It focuses on screening for genetic diseases.
If you’re suffering from advanced stages of cancer the best news your oncologist can deliver, apart from saying you’re winning the battle, is that you’re eligible for a promising new drug trial.
Researchers from the Harry Perkins Institute of Medical Research have helped explain the high failure rate of one of the most commonly used medical devices in the world.
Researchers at the Harry Perkins Institute of Medical Research have identified a group of genes that are a likely cause of atrial fibrillation, or the rapid beating of the heart.
The answer is a resounding yes. Outcomes for Australians with cancer have improved significantly in the past 30 years.
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