Founding director and former CEO of Convenience Group, an international public health agency, David Stanley has expertise in international, national, regional and community based health interventions that seek to change and/or sustain positive health behaviours in a range of contexts including: mental health, perinatal health, sexual health, blood-borne viruses, tobacco control, problem gambling, responsible service of alcohol, responsible service of cannabis, cancer, reducing drug-related harm, and road safety. David is a Director of Diginostic, which provides convenient and confidential digital health screenings for chronic preventable diseases, pre and post-natal depression and mental wellness maintenance. David currently serves on the board of the following not-for-profit organisations: Australian Drug Law Reform Foundation, Victorian Association for the Care & Resettlement of Offenders, and IBAS. David's interests are public and population health-based health and prevention, drug policy, leadership, technology, cycling, boxing and sailing.
Grad Dip Adol Health
Interested to participate in a study investigating the effect of fatigue on driving performance?
Interstitial lung disease (ILD) is a chronic lung condition that causes stiff lungs and restricts sufferers from taking a deep breath. Exercise in a gym, or swimming, walking or riding a bike, can help...
Sleep apnea is a condition where breathing is abnormal during sleep. There are two main forms of sleep apnea: obstructive and central. For obstructive sleep apnea, breathing is reduced because the airway...
Prof Anne Holland's research on chronic obstructive pulmonary disease is featured as one of the 10 best research topics in the NHMRC publication, Tracker.
This Sleep Awareness Week, Austin Health's sleep experts remind us all that sleep is integral to good health, particularly at times when we're under stress.
University of Melbourne Chair of Physiotherapy at Austin Health, Professor David Berlowitz has had quite a memorable week.
Melbourne researchers have found that 80 percent of people with quadriplegic spinal injuries have sleep apnoea. It's having a big effect on their lives but they don't know they have it, and they don't know it can be treated.