University of Otago.Department of Physiology.Department of Physiology.

Physiology TV

An overview of Physiology at the University of Otago.

News

13th November, 2017

Otago study could mean hope for infertile couples

Crucial new information about how the brain controls fertility has been unlocked by University of Otago researchers, with their findings just published in prestigious journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America.

13th November, 2017

Phenomenal success for Physiology researchers in latest Marsden funding round

Four 3-year project grants were awarded to Department of Physiology researchers in this year’s Marsden Fund - totalling over $3.8M.

25th October, 2017

Charlotte Steel, BSc (Hons) NEUR student in the Department has gained a Cambridge Rutherford Memorial PhD Scholarship

Our congratulations to Charlotte who is currently completing a BSc (Hons) degree in Neuroscience in the Department of Physiology with supervisor Assoc Prof Phil Sheard.

8th September, 2017

PhD student wins two awards at Queenstown Research Week

Congratulations to Mauro Silva, PhD student in the Department of Physiology. Mauro is supervised by Dr Rebecca Campbell.

8th September, 2017

Triennial Medal awarded to Professor Colin Brown

Congratulations to Colin who as been chosen by the Physiological Society of NZ (PSNZ) to be the recipient of the NZ Triennial Medal.

Next Event

20th November, 2017

Dr Jenny Clarkson (Department of Physiology)

 
PhD Programme.

Kaiawhina Maori

The Kaiawhina Maori in the Department of Physiology are Karla Sellwood and Andrew Barlow. Their role is to help Maori students in Physiology access academic and pastoral support, and to provide assistance with advocacy and scholarships.

Kaiawhina contact details:

Karla Sellwood

Karla Sellwood

Room G38
Lindo Ferguson Building
Email: karla.sellwood@otago.ac.nz

Andrew Barlow

Andrew Barlow

Room G03
Scott Building
Email: andrew.barlow@otago.ac.nz.

Setting out every morning to hunt for the unknown - and finding it! What could be more fascinating?

Michel Herde - PhD Student