The Hadassah Australia Medical Research & Collaborations (HAMRC) Foundation invites you to a webinar to explore the link between prematurity and the development of chronic kidney disease (CKD) in adulthood. Read more
Donations can be used to provide seed-funding for translational research and clinical projects for accelerating the discoveries of new cures.
Your gift enables important medical research with the aim of improving the quality of life for future generations. Read more
Your philanthropic gift can be used to provide seed-funding for translational research and clinical projects for accelerating the discoveries of new cures. Read more
The HAMRC Foundation is a bold new initiative – a multi-centred collaborative research model that brings together the brightest minds from Israel’s Hadassah Hospital and leading research institutions in Australia and internationally to solve some of the most intractable health problems facing the world today. Read more
HAMRC exists to deliver breakthrough treatments and cures for many of the major diseases that impact humanity by facilitating innovative biomedical research collaborations between the Hadassah Medical Organisation in Jerusalem and medical research institutions in Australia.
The HAMRC Foundation links the brightest researchers at Hadassah Hospital in Israel with their colleagues in Australia in order to solve the most pressing health issues facing the world.
Our research focus for philanthropic funding covers vitally important projects that have the potential to create effective treatments and discover cures.
Researchers at Hadassah, led by Prof Dana Wolf, are closing in on the maternal-to-fetal viral spread and new antiviral approaches that will change the outcome of congenital infection. Read more
“We have a chance to do something significant in the medical field because of the calibre of people who are attracted to the work we do,” says Dr Russell Basser, Chair of the HAMRC Scientific Advisory Committee. Read more
The study by Hadassah's Cardiovascular Wellness Center for Women found surprising results when comparing eating behaviours of patients with low, moderate, and high anxiety levels. Read more