Faculty of Medicine news
Même si on en entend moins parler, le sida continue de faire des ravages au Québec. De plus, les médecins observent une recrudescence de la maladie chez les personnes âgées entre 30 et 49 ans qui ne se protègent pas assez.
A $500,000 donation from BMO Financial Group has enabled The Montreal Neurological Institute and Hospital – The Neuro at McGill University, to install a vital surgical imaging tool, known as an O-arm Imaging System.
L’Institut et hôpital neurologiques de Montréal (Neuro) a dévoilé des résultats très encourageants obtenus par des patients souffrant du parkinson à la suite de chirurgie. L’implantation d’appareils de stimulation cérébrale profonde (SCP) rend possible l’activation électrique de certaines parties du cerveau.
After a year of study with the best minds in the field, autism guru Eric Fombonne is returning to Montreal with plans to introduce the latest, cutting-edge, intensive therapies to local toddlers.
Montreal Gazette - Autism experts study in vitro fertilization, but disorder's connection to assisted reproduction is far from clear
In vitro fertilization may be another factor in the spike in cases of autism, a mysterious neurological disorder that affects cognition, communication and behaviour of toddlers and children.
Madhukar Pai has helped to organize the first ever conference to get the Indian pharmaceutical industry interested in TB innovation: 'TB Diagnostics in India: From Importation and Imitation to Innovation', to be held on 25 and 26 August in Bangalore, India.
Kids with attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder are more likely to have writing problems such as poor spelling and grammar than their peers, suggests a new study.
(Op-ed by Margaret Somerville, founding director of the Centre for Medicine, Ethics and Law at McGill): "Here’s a recent Danish headline: “…The ethics issues that prenatal screening raises will only increase as the range of tests expands, they’re safer for the woman, cheaper, easier to use and presented as routine medical precautions."
Yoga had long been a part of her life but, as [Tasha Lackman] tried to get pregnant, it became more of a focus. Lackman, a certified yoga teacher, has developed a fertility yoga workshop that, since March of last year, has been attended by more than 100 women and 35 couples.
(Chemistry professor Joe Schwarcz): "Dr. Karl Koller looked in the mirror and proceeded to poke himself in the eye with the head of a pin. He felt nothing. The cocaine solution he had dripped into his eye that day in 1884 had clearly done its job. More than that, the experiment would prove to be the springboard for a giant leap in medicine…"
NOTICE: The Office of Admissions, Equity and Diversity of the Faculty of Medicine has moved to: Office of Admissions, Equity and Diversity Faculty of Medicine, McGill University Suite 1210, 1010 Sherbrooke Street West Montreal, QC H3A 2R7 ...
CP, Chronicle-Herald - Universities across the country will be keeping a watchful eye on their flocks, looking for signs of distress as the fall semester kicks off
Many are training residence dons and even professors to spot struggling students, part of a broader effort that has seen universities roll out suicide awareness campaigns, wellness classes and stress-management workshops in recent years.
(Chemistry prof Joe Schwarcz): "I must say that I have never previously heard a study described as 'majestically scientific.' But the British do have a way with words."
Singing, playing an instrument, or even just listening to music may lessen anxiety in cancer patients and improve their overall quality of life, according to a new analysis of previously published research.
The largest genetics-based study of multiple sclerosis ever conducted is casting significant doubt on a controversial theory that the disease is a vascular condition caused by blocked neck veins.