IBAS brings together researchers, educators and clinicians with a passion for developing a greater understanding of breathing and sleep. All IBAS Personnel are ultimately aiming to reduce the prevalence of disorder and improve the lives of those affected.
|Administrators||Administrators support either specific projects or the central work of the Institute.|
|Fellows||IBAS Fellows are those engaged in self-initiated research/education consistent with the aims of IBAS. They are at a level to take full scientific and ethical responsibility for a project.|
|Project Staff||Project Staff are involved with the day to day running of projects.|
|Students||Students bring their ideas and enthusiasm to projects whilst achieving the goals of their study, whether at the level of PhD, MD, Masters, Honours or undergraduate study.|
|Associates||IBAS Associates are clinicians who are either involved with research/education within their clinical role or are interested in doing so in the future.|
|Alumni||IBAS is proud to have Alumni - people formally involved who wish to maintain their association and support for the Institute.|
|Austin Administrators||Austin Administrator|
|Drsm Registrars||DRSM Registrar|
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, such as walking or riding a bike, can help make...
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...
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.
Many have asked, when will IBAS be on Twitter. We are happy to announce that IBAS is finally there!
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.