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At the ISMRM Annual Meeting in Toronto, no fewer than 3 group members received awards:
In 2023, our Radiology paper "High-Resolution Motion-corrected 7.0-T MRI to Derive Morphologic Measures from the Human Cerebellum in Vivo" was highlighted with an editorial .
In 2022, we returned to live conferences with a flourish.
At the ISMRM meeting in London in June 2022, the Ultra-High Field Study group organised a poster pitch session for selected abstracts.
Two prizes for cerebellar presentations were won at the UHF workshop in Lisbon:
In 2020, I was elected board member of the ISMRM study group Current Issues in Brain Function. Board members are elected for a 4 year period, including time as secretary, vice-chair and chair. The study group organising (Virtual) meetings and advocates brain function initiatives within ISMRM.
In 2019, I received an NWO Vidi grant for the project "New dimensions in human cerebellar MRI". This grant allowed me to form my own group at the Spinoza Centre.
In 2018, the Spinoza Centre was awarded a KNAW research grant to fund the linescanning project. We established and improved linescanning in humans, and aim to use this in neuroscientific experiments.
With Matthan Caan as first author, we won the Philips Brain Connectivity Award for the 2018 ISMRM abstract "MP2RAGEME: T1, T2* and QSM mapping in one sequence at 7 Tesla."
In 2017, the Spinoza Centre received an NWO Aspasia grant. The postdoc working on this grant uses high-resolution functional MRI to investigate cerebellar function.
My cerebellar research line started with a Swiss National Science Foundation project grant for “Cerebellar somatotopy with ultra-high field fMRI” in 2014.