Creative Brain Week is a celebration and exploration of how the brain and creativity collide to build new ideas in the areas of social development, technology, entrepreneurship, brain health and physical wellbeing.
The guidelines take into account many aspects of the physical environment across all parts of a setting and therefore, take a holistic and integrated approach across all spatial scales.
To coincide with World Kidney Day, we highlight the work of PhD researcher Amrita Dwivedi from the Trinity Health Kidney Centre which aims to understand the possible role of these low-density neutrophils in AAV pathogenesis.
There is a global epidemic in obesity in adults and children, with obese people predisposed to develop diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and cancer. New therapies are needed to help tackle this issue.
Dr Katy Tobin, School of Medicine and the Global Brain Health Institute (GBHI) at Trinity leads the FASDcare project, focussing on Foetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD) – a range of conditions that occur following exposure to alcohol before birth.
Mary Robinson Former President of Ireland and Adjunct Professor for Climate Justice at Trinity College Dublin, writes first line of collaborative poem to give voice to the older generation in Ireland.
One project will focus on improving wind farm performance, while the other will examine the ability of mobility hubs and nudges to promote the switch to electric vehicles, with the goal of decarbonising the transport sector.
SuperValu partners with researchers from the All-Ireland Pollinator Plan to help create over 3,000 refuelling spots for busy bees in schools across the country.
Trinity report highlights success of smoking cessation pilot programme for women living in socio-economic disadvantaged areas, on national No Smoking Day. The ‘We Can Quit’ (WCQ) is a community-based outreach stop smoking programme specifically designed for women living in socio-economic disadvantaged areas in Ireland (Dublin and Cork).
In his inaugural lecture Prof Kahane discussed the foundations of his discipline, its topics and its values and what he termed the ‘ethics of philology’.