Trying to get to grips with the complicated science behind MS and coronavirus is challenging enough – but imagine how it feels if you’re 12 years old! The MS team at Queen Mary University London are here to help.
Sarah Rees is a member of our Research Network. She caught up with researcher and occupational therapist Colette Beecher (pictured above) to find out how her experiences with an MS treatment called HSCT inspired her PhD project.
This weekend we’re catching up with just a few of the hundreds of researchers presenting their latest results at MS Virtual 2020, the world’s biggest MS research conference. Today, Lubna Almouzain, a PhD student at University College London, tells us about the research on pregnancy and MS she’s presenting at the conference.
This year, many MS researchers have found themselves working from home. But that doesn’t mean they’re working alone. The world’s two biggest MS research conferences have joined forces to go virtual, giving researchers like Dr Veronique Miron from the University of Edinburgh the vital opportunity to share their results and collaborate.
Last week, our Stop MS Scientific Ambassador Professor Anna Williams was part of an international team of MS researchers who published a whirlwind review of recent progress in myelin repair research. We dived in so you don’t have to…
Passionate staff adapting to work remotely? Yes. Dedicated participants staying engaged from afar? Yes. Scientists publishing new papers? Yes. The MS STAT2 trial staff and participants have kept fighting to keep MS research progressing throughout the pandemic. Here’s how.
Mitochondria. A word you might remember from school biology, and one you probably put in a box with the Pythagorean theorem and the French word for pencil case – a box labelled ‘never to be used again’.