The DynaMORE info brochure is available!
Click in the image below to access the web version of the project’s info folder and to download it!
17-20 September 2018
The 2nd PhD and Postdoc Retreat in the rural, sunny landscape of Hirschegg, Austria, was a great success. A total of 36 attendees discussed stress resilience and facilitated networking within the CRC 1193.
26 May 2018
Berlin (Germany), 1-3 April 2019
Save the date! The next DynaMORE General Assembly (GA) Meeting will take place in Germany’s capital, Berlin. It will be great to have the whole crew together and see brand-new data from all work packages!
Utrecht (Netherlands), 11-12 Oct 2018
The 2nd Steering Committee (SC) Meeting brought together DynaMORE’s work package leaders to share first results. Lots of decisions were made, and the next SC-TC will address remaining discussion items.
Mainz (Germany), 26-28 Sept 2018
We are a multidisciplinary team of researchers with the joint goal of developing an in silico model of stress resilience. To do so, we monitor healthy at-risk individuals (18+ years old) during stressful life phases, such as transition into adulthood or higher education, training-to-street transition (police officers), or abruptly changed life situations (accident victims in recovery). Multiple longitudinal studies collect psychological, behavioural, neural, and physiological markers, and apply advanced mathematical modelling to identify key risk indicators and resilience factors. The ultimate goal is a prognostic tool for people to monitor their mental stability, and to intervene effectively before the personal „tipping point“.
To this date, each year, more than half a billion people in the world are affected by anxiety, post-traumatic stress disorder, depression, or addiction. These conditions often occur as a consequence of stressors, such as traumatic events, challenging life circumstances, strenuous transition phases, or physical illness. In Europe alone, stress-related disorders are believed to cause direct and indirect economic costs of about 200 billion € every year. Despite ample research efforts into the cause of these disorders, the burden on affected individuals and society as a whole has further grown. We believe that, instead of focusing on disease, we need to understand what keeps us healthy.