Two years after its official launch, a student-funded sustainability initiative called mugshare is branching across campus and the greater community.
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Genetic counsellors at UBC are working at "the intersection of psychology and medicine" to support and educate patients.
Eleven research projects at UBC’s Vancouver campus will benefit from over $3.3 million from the B.C. Knowledge Development Fund (BCKDF).
Dr. Robin Hsiung, an associate professor in the faculty of medicine and a staff neurologist at the UBC hospital clinic for Alzheimer's and related disorders, discussed their intriguing research on neurodegenerative diseases in an interview with The Ubyssey.
Dr. Nichole Fairbrother’s Perinatal Anxiety Research (PAR) lab is committed to improving mental health and well-being of pregnant and postpartum people through in-depth investigation of mood and related disorders.
According to UBC neuroscientists, pain is an individual experience influenced by cognitive and emotional processes.
Philosophers have long debated the nature of reality. But thankfully, science can help armchair philosophers and brain aficionados alike better understand these centuries-old questions — and hopefully add some neuroscience to your daily existential crisis.
Through physiological and psychological evaluations, researchers hope to demonstrate the effects of opera training on memory and executive function.
As students may find their mood dropping with the temperature, UBC research offers light therapy as a potential treatment to brighten your winter semester.
The Yuel Family Physical Activity Research Centre is studying how exercise impacts quality of life for those with spinal cord injury, while providing a space for community building and knowledge sharing.
A focus on early life is essential, according to Black, as language acquisition requires us to “make the line all the way up [from babies] to adulthood.”
Epigenetic mechanisms are based on changes to how genes are expressed or used in the body, without actually changing the DNA sequence itself.
Zombie satellites orbit the Earth — and they could come crashing down, according to UBC research.
UBC will be sending eight delegates to the United Nations Climate Summit in Sharm el-Sheikh, Egypt this year.
UBC computational linguistics students are streamlining the process of detecting landslides for NASA.