Fortbildung: Update Multiple Sklerose

Location: Großer Hörsaal, Alte Nervenklinik, Charité Campus Mitte, Bonhoefferweg 3, 10117 Berlin

Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Stephan Krohn

Regional Patterns of decreased topological complexity in Anti-NMDA Receptor Encephalitis.

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

Single Cell Symposium

Location: BIMSB, Hannoversche Straße, 10115 Berlin

Future of Immunology Symposium

Location: Institute of Anatomy (Waldeyer Haus), Charité Campus Mitte (Philippstr. 12, 10115 Berlin)

Neuroscience Colloquium: Sabine Bahn

"Development of a combined digital and biomarker test for Bipolar Disorder"

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Location: Paul-Ehrlich Lecturehall, Virchowweg 4, next to CCO

BIH Lecture Series: Frontiers in Translational Medicine (Ulrich Dirnagl)

"Debunking Common Myths about Translation"

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte (CCM-Wilhelm Waldeyer Haus), Hans Virchow-Hörsaal, Philippstr. 11/12, 10115 Berlin

RESTORE 1st Advanced Therapies Science Meeting

Location: Maritim Hotel, Stauffenbergstr. 26, 10785 Berlin

Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Helena Radbruch

Brain Banking at Charité - challenges and opportunities.

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

Neuroscience Colloquium: Berthold Hedwigt

"The neurobiology of singing and phonotaxis in Crickets"

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Location: Paul-Ehrlich Lecturehall, Virchowweg 4, next to CCO

Building Networks in Epilepsy: 1st workshop

Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Bonhoefferweg 3 ("Alte Nervenklinik"), Seminar room, 10117 Berlin

Prophylaxe-Seminar des Kompetenznetzes Schlaganfall

Location: Hörsaalruine des Berliner Medizinhistorischen Museums, Campus Charité Mitte, Virchowweg 16, 10117 Berlin

Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Tanja Kuhlmann

How to wrap the Myelin: What can we learn from stem cells?

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

DMSO Benefizkonzert for the German Society for Multiple Sclerosis

Location: Charite Crossover (CCO) - Atrium, Virchowweg6, 10117 Berlin

Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Jeffrey Bennett

Neuromyelitis Optica: Pathogenic and Therapeutic Antibodies.

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

Neuroscience Colloquium: Kate O'Connor-Giles

"Communication in neural circuits: from genes to synapse formation, function and plasticity"

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Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Miklos Palotai

Neurogenic determinants of fatigue in multiple sclerosis.

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

Neuroscience Colloquium: Loren Frank

"Understanding the brain's model of the external world"

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Location: Paul-Ehrlich Lecturehall, Virchowweg 4, next to CCO

Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Sandra Amor

Oligodendrocyte Stress - a trigger of microglia in Multiple Sclerosis

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Marlen Alisch

Effects of NMO patients' sera on human astrocytes.

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

Neuroscience Colloquium: Megan Carey

"Understanding the complex behaviors of the 'simple' cerebellar circuit"

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Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Harald Prüß

Anti-neuronal autoantibodies - do they explain everything in neurology and psychiatry?

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

Neuroscience Colloquium: Camilla Bellone

"Neural circuit underlying social Motivation"

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Location: Paul-Ehrlich Lecturehall, Virchowweg 4, next to CCO

Neuroimmunological Colloquium: Hadas Stiebel-Kalish

Through the looking glass: Neuromyelitis optica in the emergency room.

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Location: Charité Campus Mitte, Ferdinand Sauerbruch Hörsaal 4, Hufelandweg 6, 10117 Berlin

Neuroscience Colloquium: Tommaso Fellin

"Optical dissection of the thalamocortical circuits underlying the processing of sensory information in the mouse somatosensory system"

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Location: Paul-Ehrlich Lecturehall, Virchowweg 4, next to CCO

Welcome to the Einstein Center for Neurosciences Berlin

This Center was founded to provide an umbrella structure to foster interdisciplinary, collaborative research; harmonize and combine the many existing graduate programs in Berlin; and improve international visibility. We want to facilitate further synergies among the different research groups and promote interactions at all levels.

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“Everything must be made as simple as possible. But not simpler.”

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Subscribe to the Charité NeuroScience (CNS)-Newsletter

As the magazine of the Medical Neurosciences Program, the CNS Newsletter is created by and published every three months for the Neuroscience community in Berlin by current and former MedNeuro students.

Each issue includes a series of articles focused on a theme – a topic related to neuroscience or academia in general – and a number of timely, non-theme articles.

Last issues

The new ECN cohort of PhD students has started

We would like to extend a warm welcome to you as you begin your first academic year here in Berlin with the ECN. We are happy that you have chosen to become a member of our neuroscience community!

Read more … The new ECN cohort of PhD students has started

Fine-tuning communication: How drugs and diseases influence signals between nerve cells

Nerve cells communicate with one another via signaling molecules. The rule is: the more of these molecules, the stronger the signal. Drugs and diseases influence these processes and can weaken or strengthen the signal. Together with colleagues of Einstein BIH Visiting Fellow Thomas Südhof from Stanford University, who won the Nobel Prize in Medicine in 2013 and is supported by Stiftung Charité, Charité researchers have now been able to explain how these communication “modulators” work. They have published their results in the scientific journal Cell.

Read more … Fine-tuning communication: How drugs and diseases influence signals between nerve cells

Fundamental principle of fatigue and sleep quality regulation found

Human deep sleep is characterized by rhythmical brain waves. In deep sleep millions of cerebral neurons are active in synchrony and generate slow, rhythmical brain waves. After a long time awake, the same brain activity pattern can be measured as a sign for fatigue. A NeuroCure research team led by Dr. David Owald now observed those waves within fruit flies.

 

Read more … Fundamental principle of fatigue and sleep quality regulation found