Information meeting

All researchers and staff at the Dept. of Neuroscience are invited to an information meeting. 
The meeting will be held in English and coffee will be provided.

Thursday 12 th October between 15.15 – 16.30 in B10:1, BMC.

Prel agenda:

  • Current information about what is happening at the Department

Welcome!

Finn Hallböök, Head of Department

Aktuella avhandlingar

Olga Dyakova, Fysiologi, 29 sep 2017, kl 9.15

Dan Edvinsson, Psykiatri, 30 sep 2017, kl  9.15

Christina Emilsson, Fysioterapi, 13 oct 2017, kl 9.00

Vill du forska hos oss?

Våra forskargrupper söker kontinuerligt efter samarbetspartners, post doktorer, doktorander samt examensarbetare. När det gäller examensarbetare har vi flera olika projekt som kan skräddarsys till Dina intressen. Läs mer om våra forskargrupper och kontakta berörd forskargruppsledare.

Läs mer om vår rekrytering här.

Krishantering och krisstöd

Information att läsa om krishantering:

Tips till drabbade - bemästring av allvarliga händelser

Modernt krisstöd

Krisstöd vid allvarlig händelse

Klicka här för att hitta mer information eller kontakta oss gärna på Kunskapscentrum för katastrofpsykiatri, KcKP.

Publikationer

Läs om institutionens senaste publikationer

What's the best work schedule for your age?

2016-09-09

Read below the article "What's the best work schedule for your age?" by CNN Health, partially featuring Christian Benedict, Associate Professor Functional Pharmacology, and his resaerch team, recent shift work paper.

Click here to read more about Christian Benedict and his resaerch group Health consequences of sleep losson on the web page of Dept of Neuroscience.

(CNN)The moment you may have been dreading is here. Lazy summer days have come to an end, and more structured back-to-work or back-to-school schedules have commenced.

But will your new daily schedule be the healthiest for your brain and body?
Scientists have long known that you have an internal biological clock that regulates various physical, mental and behavioral changes your body experiences over a 24-hour cycle, called circadian rhythms. Those circadian rhythms can slowly change as you age. Click here to continue