Volunteer in our research
Our research needs you!
If you would like to participate in UON research, there are studies looking for volunteers. Please see the list below.
Wednesday, 10 September 2014
A University of Newcastle research team is aiming to determine the influence a person's understanding of nutrition has on their eating habits, health and lifestyle.
Sunday, 24 August 2014
40-85 year old volunteers with slightly elevated blood pressure are needed.
Sunday, 24 August 2014
50-80 year old volunteers with type 2 diabetes are needed to investigate the association between blood flow in the brain and cognitive performance.
Thursday, 7 August 2014
A national study investigating the use of antibiotics as a potential therapy for chronic asthma attacks is entering its final recruitment phase, five years after it commenced.
Monday, 28 July 2014
With little being known about the diets of expectant Indigenous mums, University of Newcastle nutrition researchers are using smartphone technology to gather first-hand insights and provide personalised feedback.
Monday, 16 June 2014
With opinion divided on whether an apple a day really keeps the doctor away, HMRI nutrition researcher Professor Manohar Garg is conducting a new clinical trial to determine the cardio-metabolic health impacts of fructose.
Monday, 2 June 2014
A record 17,000 people are sharing their flu symptoms each week for good through a growing online health surveillance system designed to alert health officials to epidemic outbreaks of the potentially life-threatening disease.
Friday, 30 May 2014
Dietetic researchers at the University of Newcastle have begun recruiting women aged 18 to 44 to examine the body shape and composition changes that have arisen over the past 15 years.
Friday, 16 May 2014
Guilt-free servings of butter and white chocolate are on the menu for participants in a revolutionary clinical trial being conducted by HMRI nutrition researcher Professor Manohar Garg.
Monday, 24 March 2014
Hunter Medical Research Institute researchers are examining whether a simple fruit-and-vegetable supplement, taken in capsule form, can reduce inflammation produced by fat cells and thereby lower the risk of heart disease, diabetes, asthma and cancers in overweight people.