Our scientists investigate the causes and devastating effects of violence and suicide on the community, and develop solutions to these problems.

 

Researchers with the Monash University Accident Research Centre (MUARC) have been at the forefront of transport safety for more than 20 years.

Victorians are nearly four times more likely to be treated for injuries sustained in home and sports activities than for transport incidents (VISU, ACRISP and FPRU).

Our researchers are working side-by-side with some of the country's leading workplace safety authorities to keep Australians safe at work.

The Patient Safety Education Simulation Centre lets healthcare professionals practice their skills in a realistic clinical environment.

MIRI brings together experts from across Monash to provide advice to the front line of health professionals who respond to emergency situations.

MIRI researchers are exploring the reasons for variation in the way injured people respond to rehabilitation and treatment and recover.

From fire, drought and flood, to the long-term impacts of climate change, we enable communities to help themselves.

Our stories

August 2013:  Research Study:  Return to work among injured women with and without dependents (i.e children)

August 2013: NHMRC funding for new project:  Work-related road traffic injury: Managing the risk

Do you know how safe your ride is?  Hamilton Spectator - Published 19 March 13

Researchers report bounce in trampolining injuries The Age - Published 17/3/13

Young Australians count costs of accidents

With injury the leading cause of death for Australians under the age of 44, the emotional and financial impact of accidents is demanding more attention.

Australian Broadcasting Corporation - Broadcast: 15/01/13

Going Solo is a 16-page booklet designed to inform parents of the risks facing their newly licensed son or daughter, particularly during the first year on their P-plate licence.

Going Solo