Home

MBRS Journal submissions are now open!

Photo by jesse orrico on Unsplash

What We Do


Community

Our goal is to build a welcoming community for undergraduate students at McMaster University who are interested in collaborative learning regarding neuroscience research.

Inspiration

We strive to inspire and nurture undergraduate neuroscience interest and offer opportunities to explore that interest through networking events and discussions.

Support

We aim to support neuroscience – related research through active fundraising and fostering student connections with faculty.

Journal Publications – 1st Edition


Potential Neuroinvasive Nature of the COVID-19 Virus

COVID-19 is the current global pandemic that has affected millions around the world. While it appears that respiratory distress such as fever, dry cough, lung inflammation, and pneumonia are common symptoms among COVID-19 patients, neurological symptoms such as anosmia and ageusia are also becoming more common.

Keep reading

The Role of the N2b Event-Related Potential Component in Concussion

Electroencephalography (EEG) has long been used to measure brain activity. An event-related potential (ERP) measures an EEG response to a specific stimulus, usually over several hundred milliseconds¹. There are several ERP components, named based on their polarity and latency, that provide insight into human perceptual processes and impairments in certain conditions, such as concussion.

Keep reading

#brainresearch

check out what we’re up to on Instagram

Join Our Mailing List

Subscribe to our mailing list by becoming an MBRS Member. You’ll receive early access to MBRS events, initiatives, and hiring opportunities. Follow the instructions on the slides to become an MBRS Member. You may unsubscribe at any time using the unsubscribe link in the footer of any email.

McMaster University is located on the traditional territory shared between the Haudenosaunee confederacy and the Anishinabe nations, which was acknowledged in the Dish with One Spoon Wampum belt. That wampum uses the symbolism of a dish to represent the territory, and one spoon to represent that the people are to share the resources of the land and only take what they need.