- Associate Professor Grant Blashki
Adjunct Associate Professor, Monash Sustainable Development Institute, Monash University; Lead Clinical Adviser, Beyond Blue; Associate Professor, Global Health, Nossal Institute for Global Health, University of Melbourne
The climate change threat to our mental health
It’s time to address the mental health impacts of climate change – as more people face more extreme weather events, say University of Melbourne experts.
What we know about our resilience after 2021
The strengths we have built during a tough 2021 will help us cope individually and collectively in an uncertain 2022, explain University of Melbourne experts
The mental marathon of COVID-19
University of Melbourne's Dr Grant Blashki helps us understand our mental health during isolation and what we can do to maintain our routines and resilience.
Would you trust AI with your mental health?
A University of Melbourne expert says Artificial intelligence (AI) is playing a role in mental health care, but we have to balance ethical and privacy concerns.
Untangling men’s depression and suicide
Strengthening men’s social connections and a better understanding male depression could be key steps to reduce male suicide say University of Melbourne experts.
Discoveries that blew our minds in 2018: Part One
This year was a big year for research - we asked University of Melbourne experts to review some of the amazing research, discoveries and big thinking of 2018.
Mental health in a changing climate
University of Melbourne research confirms a link between climate change and mental health, and calls for more mental health support in a changing climate.
Helping high anxiety on holiday
Holidays are fun, but can be a struggle for the one in seven Australians suffering anxiety - a University of Melbourne expert gives some festive advice.
Extreme weather: Why the impact will be felt more widely
Climate change is increasing the incidents of extreme weather, including heatwaves and floods. University of Melbourne experts consider whether we're ready.
A healthy planet means healthy people
Humanity has been slow to grasp the health implications of greenhouse gases and what they might do to the basic life-support systems provided by the planet.