Life Saving & Life Changing Research at Starship
The Starship Foundation and Starship Child Health are delighted to announce a significant investment in clinical research & innovation.
The Foundation is now supporting 21 clinical research projects, an investment of over $2 million. The projects tackle a broad range of important health challenges, including the high incidence of teenage suicide and depression, the incidence of brain injury and neurodevelopmental delays in infants requiring life-saving heart surgery, poor dental health in New Zealand's preschool children as well as respiratory diseases, diabetes and kidney transplantation.
Thanks to your generosity, clinical research at Starship will improve the detection, prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of illness; improvements that will help deliver better health and brighter futures for children throughout New Zealand.
World-leading research in genetic testing to diagnose, treat and prevent inherited brain and muscle disease.
Thousands of New Zealand pre-school children each year are requiring extraction of teeth. We want to put a stop to that.
A study to look at early detection and better treament for young people with psychological problems.
Transnasal Humidified Rapid-Insufflation Ventilatory Exchange (THRIVE) to ventilate paediatric patients undergoing microlyngoscopy and bronchoscopy
Safer operating ways for children undergoing complicated airway operations
Pulse oximetry screening to detect critical congenital heart disease in newborn infants: a study assessing feasibility of a national screening programme
A straight-forward screening tool for babies so critical heart disease isn't missed.
The importance of mean arterial blood pressure in the development of brain injury in infants requiring cardiac surgery
The role blood pressure plays in avoiding brain injury for children undergoing critical heart surgery.
A retrospective audit of patients diagnosed with mitochondrial disease in New Zealand from 2000 to 2015
An early step towards understanding mitochondrial disease in New Zealand