CMS Entry id: 2709 | Channel: Blog landing page | Template: blog/index

Login
Facebook YouTube Twitter Linkedin
Facebook YouTube Twitter Linkedin

Blog

CANTAB Research Grant funds investigation of chronic inflammation in depression

PhD Student Naoise Mac Giollabhui received a CANTAB Research Grant in 2018 for his project: ‘Chronic inflammation as a pathway to cognitive dysfunction in adolescents and young adults with a history of elevated depressive symptoms’. We caught up with Naoise to discuss how the grant will benefit his research. 

web-based testing, wearables, voice recognition, virtual clinical trials, translational neuroscience, tower of hanoi, technology, swm, subjective measures, stigma, social cognition, smartphones, schizophrenia research, schizophrenia, research funding, research, remote testing, regulations, recruitment, real-world assessments, publication, prodromal, pro-cognitive, presenteeism, precision psychiatry, pre-clinical, poster, personalised medicine, patient-centric, patient recruitment, parkinson's disease, pal, paired associates learning, ots, occupational health, objective measures, normative data, neurotech, neuroscience, near-patient testing, multiple sclerosis, ms, modelling, mental wellbeing, mental health at work, mental health, mci, major depression, lifespan, ied, hot cognition, high frequency, healthcare, guide, funding, ert, epidemiology, emotion recognition, ebt, ebbinghaus, early career researchers, early alzheimer's disease, drug development, digital tools, digital health, depression, dementia, cognitive wellbeing, cognitive testing, cognitive science, cognitive safety, cognitive research, cognitive impairment, cognitive function, cognitive dysfunction, cognitive deficits, cognitive biomarkers, cognitive assessment, cognition kit, cognition, cns summit, clinical trials, clinical trial, cias, cgt, cantab testimonial, cantab research grant, cantab for clinical trials, cantab, brain health, biomarkers, awards, automatic speech recognition, autism, attention, asd, alzheimer's disease, affective cognition, adolescents, absenteeism,