Recordings of TN2 Webinar

With a series of Translational Neuroscience Network (TN2) webinars neuroscientists and industry partners are discussing imaging immune activation and neurodegeneration in the brain. The aim is to share knowledge and explore the translation of novel disease mechanisms into effective drug therapies, neurotechnologies and disease-monitoring diagnostic tools.

November 20, 2020

The first webinar took place on November 20, 2020. Watch the TN2 Webinar of 20 November 2020. The two keynote speakers Martijn van den Heuvel (Amsterdam UMC, Vrije Universiteit) and Laura Airas (University of Turku Finland) tell you all about imaging the brain with PET imaging techniques and the wiring of the human connectome.

January 21, 2021

On January 21st we invited Mike Wattjes (Hannover Medical School) and Rik Ossenkoppele (Amsterdam UMC, location Vumc) to speak during the TN2 webinar. They shared their presentations on imaging immune activation and neurodegeneration in the brain. If you want to catch up on the sessions, please watch the video below.

March 18, 2021

Watch the TN2 Webinar of March 18, 2021. Wia Baron (University Medical Center Groningen) and Elly Hol (UMC Utrecht Brain Center) present their latest research findings on respectively remyelination therapy in multiple sclerosis and astrocytes in brain diseases, like Alzheimer’s disease.

April 15, 2021

Watch the TN2 Webinar of April 15, 2021. In the first part, Kinki Jim (Amsterdam UMC, location Vumc) talks about the central sensory neurons and bacterial meningitis. He is followed by Michael Heneka (University of Bonn Medical Center, Germany) who presents his recent research findings on innate immune activation in Alzheimer’s disease.

May 20, 2021

The final TN2 webinar of this series took place on May 20, 2021. Watch this webinar in which the two keynote speakers Janne Papma (Alzheimer Center Erasmus Medical Center) and Prejaas Tewarie (Amsterdam UMC, location VUmc) spoke about the way how neuroimaging gives insight into frontotemporal dementia, and functional brain networks work in MS.