« Back to 2022
Media opportunity: National research project fills knowledge gap with cross‑country bike count, revealing who is cycling and where
Friday, January 21, 2022
Researchers from Dalhousie University and other institutes launched Pedal Poll/Sondo Vélo 2021, the first-ever national cycling count that collected data on the gender, age, location and race of people cycling in Canada.
Media opportunity: New research finds Canadians over 50 experience mobility deficits even with mild to moderate cases of COVID‑19
Thursday, January 13, 2022
Media opportunity: New research suggests that Canadians over 50 with confirmed or suspected cases of COVID-19 suffered significant setbacks in their mobility and physical function despite experiencing mild to moderate disease.
Media opportunity: Dalhousie researcher to explore reproductive health inequities of incarcerated Indigenous women
Wednesday, January 12, 2022
Martha Paynter, a doctoral candidate in Dalhousie University’s School of Nursing will address an important knowledge gap by speaking directly to Indigenous women about their sexual, reproductive and maternal-child health experiences while incarcerated.
Media opportunity: Dalhousie University’s expertise in live‑cell imaging gives researchers unprecedented, colourful view of DNA damage repair and opens the door to new cancer therapies
Monday, January 10, 2022
In a new study, Graham Dellaire of Dalhousie’s departments of Pathology, and Biochemistry and Molecular Biology collaborated with Dr. Raul Mostoslavsky at the Massachusetts General Hospital and colleagues at the National Cancer Research Center in Spain to use machine learning and analyze thousands of images to visualise this DNA repair machinery with a degree of detail and precision never achieved before.
Media release: Dalhousie University research shows bleached coral reefs continue to supply nutritious seafood, offering unexpected hope for millions who rely on them for food
Thursday, January 6, 2022
Coral reefs altered by rising sea temperatures and bleaching are far more resilient than previously thought and can still provide important fish nutrients to millions of people who rely on them for food, according to a new study by researchers at Dalhousie University and other international institutes.