11th Annual Oxford Neuroscience Symposium
To download programme https://www.neuroscience.ox.ac.uk/files/about/programme-2021.pdf
Registration has opened for the exciting new look Annual Oxford Neuroscience Symposium which will be held on the 24th March.

The 11th Annual Oxford Neuroscience Symposium brings together neuroscience researchers from across the University to celebrate the quality of research being conducted. This FREE one day event provides the perfect showcase for the latest developments.

This is the premier event in our Oxford Neuroscience Calendar. We constantly try to refresh the format to keep this meeting lively and exciting. This year, for the first time, we have introduced themed sessions based around some of our key strategic neuroscience areas:

Computational Neuroscience
Developmental Neuroscience

Each session features talks by established researchers along with 5 minute 3 slide ‘Flash Talks’ showcasing our upcoming talent.

In addition, 2021 marks the 400th Anniversary of the birth of Oxford’s ‘Father of Neurology’ Thomas Willis. It also marks the 400th anniversary of the publication of Robert Burton’s ‘Anatomy of Melancholy’. The symposium will end with a 400 years celebration session featuring talks to mark these historic events.

Due to the pandemic the meeting will be held online via Zoom and also live streamed around the world on YouTube

Please register via Eventbrite. Login details will be sent nearer the time.

Date: 24 March 2021, 9:00 (Wednesday, 10th week, Hilary 2021)
Venue: Zoom link will be sent to registered delegates nearer the event
Speaker: Various Speakers
Organising department: Nuffield Department of Clinical Neurosciences
Organiser: Nicholas Irving (University of Oxford)
Organiser contact email address: neuroscience@medsci.ox.ac.uk
Host: Professor Kia Nobre (University of Oxford)
Booking required?: Required
Booking url: https://www.eventbrite.co.uk/e/11th-annual-oxford-neuroscience-symposium-tickets-138914048659
Cost: FREE
Audience: This is a high level meeting intended only for current academics and postgraduate students conducting research in neuroscience.
Editor: Nicholas Irving