Medicine and life sciences

Health - Oct 19
Initial findings from a study looking at the longer-term impact of COVID-19 has found that a large proportion COVID-19 patients discharged from hospital were still experiencing symptoms of breathlessness, fatigue, anxiety and depression two to three months after contracting the virus.
Environment - Oct 19
Environment

A new study provides strong evidence that exposure to light pollution alters predator-prey dynamics between mule deer and cougars across the intermountain West, a rapidly growing region where nighttime skyglow is an increasing environmental disturbance.

Life Sciences - Oct 16
Life Sciences

A study by the Brain Research Institute at UZH reveals that early trauma leads to changes in blood metabolites - similarly in mice and humans. Experiments with mice have show that these potentially harmful effects on health are also passed to the next generation. The researchers have identified a biological mechanism by which traumatic experiences become embedded in germ cells.

Environment - Oct 15
Environment

Cars, trains, planes: For two thirds of the European population, traffic noise is part of everyday life. However, the right environment can have a major impact on this nuisance, as Empa researchers have found out. Green spaces in urban areas help to make road and railroad noise less of a nuisance. Only in the case of aircraft noise does this seem counterproductive: the greener the surroundings, the more disturbing the aircraft noise.

Life Sciences - Oct 16
Life Sciences

Droplets of fat inside our cells are helping the body's own defence system fight back against infection, University of Queensland researchers have discovered.

Health - Oct 15
Health

Many cells in the body must pass through tissue, which sometimes requires them to get out of tight corners. An international research team co-led by ETH Zurich has now examined how cells recognise and escape from such bottlenecks. Among the results of the team's work are new pointers for how to improve immunotherapy.

Life Sciences - Oct 15

A wildly out-of-place protein leads to haywire cells in a particularly troublesome type of rare early childhood cancer, according to University of Wisconsin-Madison researchers. Found in the base of the brain, posterior fossa type A ependymomas tumors are difficult to remove via surgery and prove fatal in more than a quarter of children within five years of diagnosis.


Selected Jobs
Life Sciences - 15.10
Post-doc Position Geneva Platelet Group University of Geneva
Health - 14.10
Professeur-e ordinaire ou associé-e, médecin-chef-fe du service de gériatrie Université de Genève / Hôpitaux Universitaires de Genève HUG
Health - 13.10
Professeur-e ordinaire ou associé-e en orthodontie Université de Genève
Life Sciences - 19.10
Postdoctoral fellowship in neuronal circuits of movement University of Copenhagen
Health - 19.10
Postdoctoral Researcher in Epidemiology Karolinska Institute, Stockholm
Life Sciences - 15.10
Postdoctorale positie binnen motorische controle en leren Katholieke Universiteit te Leuven (KU Leuven)
Employers of the Week

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