Advancing medical treatment for diabetes patients - some more likely to develop atherosclerosis
HRI's Dr Ashish Misra has received a 2022 Diabetes Australia research grant for his project to identify the mechanisms linking diabetes with atherosclerosis.
Launching the CHAANZ Congenital Heart Disease Registry
HRI is establishing the Congenital Heart Alliance of Australia and New Zealand (CHAANZ) Congenital Heart Disease Registry, a comprehensive NZ registry of demographic and clinical data from cohorts of paediatric and adult cases of CHD from sites across New Zealand.
Dr Yen Chin Koay wins ISHR International Poster Prize
Dr Yen Chin Koay of HRI’s Cardiometabolic Disease Group was awarded the International Poster Prize at the XXIV World Congress International Society for Heart Research (ISHR) 2022, Berlin, Germany.
The Congenital Heart Fitness Intervention Trial bringing hope
HRI is embarking on “CH-FIT: The Congenital Heart Fitness Intervention Trial” to investigate the benefits of exercise for people with congenital heart disease.
Sepsis research accelerated by James N. Kirby Foundation Grant
Dr Christopher Stanley’s research focuses on cardiovascular decline seen in sepsis, also known as septic shock – for which there is no clinical treatment.
Is myeloperoxidase the key to preventing heart attack and stroke?
Dr James Nadel has published a literature review in Cardiovascular Research which explores the role of myeloperoxidase (MPO) in cardiovascular disease.
Leading Australian heart expert to improve Indigenous health
HRI's Prof Ben Freedman is taking part in a health screening program for atrial fibrillation and high blood pressure to improve Indigenous health.
World-first study to determine if exercise is bad or good for those with congenital heart disease
HRI's world-first exercise study led by Assoc Prof Rachael Cordina could revolutionise the way those with half a heart live their lives.
Why people with sleep apnoea develop high blood pressure and diabetes
Dr Melissa Farnham has been awarded a grant to investigate why people with obstructive sleep apnoea develop high blood pressure and diabetes.