Business Development Manager:
Ms Di Arnott
Centre for Neonatal Research and Education
The University of Western Australia (M551)
35 Stirling Highway
Western Australia 6009
Phone: (+61 8) 9340 1208
Fax: (+61 8) 9340 1266
Contact us by email
The CNRE aims to prevent death and disability associated with diseases in newborns by increasing knowledge and understanding of clinical, biochemical and physiological processes of health and disease in young infants.
On 26th November we will host a one-day symposium featuring five of the world leaders in retinopathy of prematurity. Information and registration
A project coordinated by Jane Pillow has been recognised by the National Health and Medical Research Council as one of the ten best of 2015. The team investigated new ventilator modalities to help newborn babies breathe.
We offer Graduate Diploma and Master of Neonatology courses! The Graduate Diploma is available online. Applications are now open, and close on 3 February, 2017. If you have any questions, please contact Di Arnott.
We are very proud to present our report into internet-assisted diagnosis of Retinopathy of Prematurity in Karnataka, India (KIDROP).
An article in The West Australian about our new study into circadian rhythm development in preterms - Oct 2016
An article on probiotic research in preterm infants by CNRE researchers, June 2015
A feature on Channel Nine News for 'Thank U NICU Day', 11th November 2014
A feature from UWA News on the Centre of Research Excellence
A story in The Weekend West about the Centre of Research Excellence
A feature on the ABC about breakthroughs in human milk banking by CNRE researchers
A feature on ABC's 7:30 Report from 2nd March 2012 on work by Prof Karen Simmer, Dr Tobias Strunk, and Dr Andrew Currie.
A story from UWA News on Prof Jane Pillow's High Frequency Oscillatory Ventilation study.
A story from The West Australian about a preterm baby enrolled in a CNRE study on the benefits of probiotics.
A story from The West Australian on a study to reduce the incidence of deadly infections in newborns