2 July 2020
People actively manage their fatigue through a range of medical and non-medical approaches, but many are not satisfied with existing treatments. In order to find out more from this highly motivated patient group, we conducted a study into their lived experiences.
23 June 2020
We caught up with Jana Thomas of Radboud University Medical Centre to find out more about the bidirectional relationship between poor sleep and Alzheimer’s disease.
17 June 2020
Fatigue is multifaceted, complicated and changeable. In order to delve deeper into the complexities of living with fatigue we asked patients with chronic health conditions to share their experiences. Read on to find out what we heard.
11 June 2020
Remote testing solutions for clinical trials and academic research are increasingly being adopted resulting in time and cost savings for clinical research studies and reduced participation burden for study patients. However, not every study is suitable for this medium. In this article we cover the scientific and operational factors for deciding whether to use remote cognitive testing in an upcoming trial.
4 June 2020
Fatigue is extremely difficult to measure, and by extension manage. Read on to hear about classic definitions of fatigue, related areas of scientific interest, how it is measured, and how Cambridge Cognition plans to explore the issue.
19 May 2020
Remote symptom monitoring using wearable technology: the relationship between mood, cognition and physical activity in depression
Capturing daily fluctuations in mood and cognition can help to more accurately monitor treatment response - but is this feasible for patients with depression?
In research presented at CNS2020, we examined the feasibility of high-frequency cognitive assessments, and their relationship with daily measures of depressive symptoms and physical activity.
21 April 2020
Examination of the neural basis of psychotic-like experiences in adolescence during processing of emotional faces
We caught up with Dr Evan Papanastasiou from King's College London to find out why he chose CANTAB to examine the neural basis of psychotic-like experiences in adolescence during processing of emotional faces.