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Cerveau en tête

Campagne d'information publique
Event has ended.

Share link: Event: Cerveau en tête (Québec)

When?

From 2018-03-12 to 2018-03-16

Registrations closing date: 2018-03-02

Where?

Université Laval
Location on map:

Program

Attached files:  

This Event is Free!

La semaine « Cerveau en tête » est une campagne d’information publique qui a été instaurée en 1996 par le groupe Dana Alliance (http://www.dana.org/brainweek/). Cet évènement, qui a pour but de promouvoir le progrès et les bienfaits de la recherche sur le cerveau, se déroule chaque année durant une semaine partout à travers le Canada, les États-Unis et l’Europe. La prochaine semaine Cerveau en tête aura lieu du 12 au 16 mars 2018.

Other upcoming events

Event TitleDateDate EndsLocation AddressAudience Description
Sixth Biennial Conference on Brain Connectivity - Educational Workshop2018-09-242018-09-25

Centre Mont-Royal
2200 Mansfield Street
Montreal Quebec, H3A 3R8
(514) 844-2000

Basic and Advanced Brain Connectivity

 

Educational course introduced by the International Society for Brain Connectivity and the Quebec Bio-imaging Network

 

Organized by:

Bharat Biswal, NewJersey Institute of Technology, USA, and Amir Shmuel, MNI, McGill University, Canada

QBIN - 10th Scientific Day2018-03-09

CRIUGM
4545, chemin Queen-Mary, Montréal
Amphithéâtre Le Groupe Maurice

Scientists

On the program, in the morning, presentation of the results of the projects granted by the network. Students are invited to present their work during a poster session. In the afternoon, two general interest conferences are presented, one by a representative of Philips Healthcare Canada. We end the day with the 12th William Feindel Neuroimaging Lecture, honorary this year to Dr. Heidi Johansen-Berg, Director of the Wellcome Center for Integrative Neuroimaging, University of Oxford. We will end the day with a cocktail. The event will be held at CRIUGM’s Groupe Maurice Amphitheatre, located at 4545, Queen-Mary Road in Montreal.

Posters session will be held between noon and 2:00 pm.

Brain Imaging and Genetics in Autism2018-03-28

3801, University, Montreal (Qc) H3A 2B4
DeGrandpre Communication Center

Scientists

Please join us for a special seminar on Wednesday, March 28th, in the DeGrandpre Communication Center at 1PM:

"Brain Imaging and Genetics in Autism”

Richard Bethlehem, PhD

Brief bio: Dr Bethlehem is currently a Research Associate at the Autism Research Centre and collaborates with the Geschwind lab at UCLA to work on integrated Neuroimaging and Transcriptomics in order to gain better understanding of genetic underpinnings of atypical neurodevelopment. His work is funded by the Autism Research Trust, Marmaduke Sheild Fund and a Parke Davis Exchange fellowship. He conducted his PhD in Cambridge between 2013 and 2017, funded by the MRC, Pinsent Darwin Trust, and CHESS (Cambridge Home and EU Scholarship Scheme) studying the effects of oxytocin and testosterone administration on resting state and task neural activation in the typical and autistic brain.

Summary: During the talk I will be presenting our current work on integrating brain imaging and transcriptomic data in autism. I will also talk about our recent work to implement more individualised approaches to imaging analysis, specifically I will be presenting work on age-specific normalised modelling and integrative network analysis on structural brain imaging.

Relevant publications:

   Bethlehem, R.A.I., Seidlitz, J., Romero-Garcia, R. & Lombardo, M.V. Using normative age modelling to isolate subsets of individuals with autism expressing highly age-atypical cortical thickness features. (bioRxiv: https://doi.org/10.1101/252593).

   Romero-Garcia, R., Warrier, V., Bullmore, E.T., Baron-Cohen, S. & Bethlehem, R.A.I. (2018). Synaptic and transcriptionally downregulated genes are associated with cortical thickness differences in children with autism. Molecular Psychiatry,https://doi.org/10.1038/s41380-018-0023-7

   Bethlehem, R.A.I., Romero-Garcia, R., Mak, E., Bullmore, E.T. & Baron-Cohen S. (2017). Structural covariance networks in children with autism or ADHD. Cereb. Cortex 27 (8): 4267-4276. https://doi.org/10.1093/cercor/bhx135

This event is generously funded by an MNI-Cambridge team grant.

Boris Bernhardt, PhD

Assistant Professor of Neurology and Neurosurgery

Montreal Neurological Institute and Hospital

McConnell Brain Imaging Centre

McGill University

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