A plethora of research exists showing that Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders in Australia have poorer cancer survival outcomes than their non-Aboriginal counterparts. Seeking to uncover the reasons why these rates differ so markedly is the aim of Dr Gabriel Gabriel’s project which was awarded a CONCERT Grant earlier this year.
We don’t often hear about lung cancer in the media despite the fact that it kills more people in Australia each year than any other cancer. Logic would dictate that due to its high mortality rate, funding into research would be paramount. Sadly, lung cancer receives a fraction of research funding compared to other cancers such as breast and prostate cancer.
Verena Wu's story is not new. It is the story of many migrant children who, at an early age, became their parent’s voice, helping them maneuver through daily cultural and language barriers.
Growing up in a small rural town in India, Sri Pothula could never have imagined that one day he would work on cutting-edge research which could, potentially, see a cure for pancreatic cancer.
When Associate Professor Kieran Scott goes to sleep at night, he dreams of fighting cancer… and winning. When he awakens, he goes to work, excited to be working on projects which are bringing his dreams closer to reality.
What do Scotland, geography teaching and CONCERT have in common? The answer? Stephanie Macmillan: CONCERT’S new manager.
In his own words, Michael Barton is very good at compartmentalising his life. So good, in fact, that he has managed to create a workable balance, fitting in a myriad of professional roles around a physically active and intriguing personal life.
There’s a common theme underlying Ben Smith’s career. And it’s not just about cancer or cancer research. It’s a theme revolving around helping people who, despite being cancer free, are still scared.
Professor Minoti Apte has often been described as humble. Yet the word does not, and cannot, do justice to the woman who has won a prestigious award every year for the last six years
Professor Marie Ranson has spent her whole adult life committed to uncovering the secrets of cancer and her most recent research into cutaneous squamous cell carcinoma (cSCC) is no different.