An important discovery about how our gut protects our bodies from dangerous infections may help scie...
“This is the first study to look at national data and to compare injuries related to a wide-range of...
“The sibling control study allows us to observe subtle but significant differences between the biolo...
The Child & Family Research Institute is committed to the education and training of our research community including full-time trainees (masters and doctoral students, postdoctoral fellows and clinical research trainees), summer students, and clinical research coordinators.
First established in 2003, the Research Education Office at the Child & Family Research Institute organizes education and networking events for trainees, coordinators and the public, including the annual Mini Med School series; administers trainee funding competitions; and manages the institute's summer student research program for undergraduate and medical students.
For more information on the education and training opportunities at CFRI and to access the Research Education Program event calendar visit the CFRI Training website.
Watch as Dr. Lim explains his recent discovery, and what it could mean for kids fighting leukemia.
An important discovery about how our gut protects our bodies from dangerous infections may help scientists understand the causes of inflammatory bowel disease.
Our research is improving the health of children and families in B.C. and beyond. Get the latest news in Research Reporting. Read More
Find out about new and exciting research discoveries and hear directly from the scientists who made them. Read More
TGIF is a weekly seminar series at CFRI where clinicians and scientists on the Oak Street campus share their latest research. Read More
CFRI is it the largest research institute of its kind in Western Canada in terms of people, productivity, funding and size.
The Institute has both 'wet bench' laboratory and 'dry lab' clinical research areas, and other areas to facilitate particular areas of research and training.