Our latest newsletter includes how project participants contribute to COVID-19 research efforts, and a research trainee studies how built environment influences breast cancer risk.
Our latest newsletter celebrates our 10th anniversary! Plus, read about a recent study showing that metabolites in the blood may reflect healthy behaviours – and help predict cancer risk.
LifeLabs, whose lab testing services have been used in the past by the BC Generations Project, recently announced it experienced a significant data breach from a cyber-attack.
Their stories are unique, but Krista, Marc and Sandra actually have a lot in common. They’re three of the more than 330,000 participants in the Canadian Partnership for Tomorrow Project (CPTP) who share a vision of a healthier Canada.
The BC Generations Project, part of the Canadian Partnership for Tomorrow Project (CPTP), celebrates their 10 year milestone. A huge thank you to all our amazing participants for their time, effort and support! In recognition of this milestone, CPTP leads Philip Awadalla and John McLaughlin alongside Victoria Kirsh, a researcher using CPTP data, share their […]
Find out how the information you provide in the BC Generations Project’s follow-up questionnaires will help future generations.
As part of its plan to track health outcomes among nearly 30,000 British Columbians over several decades, the BC Generations Project has launched a new Follow-Up Health & Lifestyle Questionnaire.
Can early signs of cancer be detected through a simple blood test? The CANDACE study has been approved to recruit eligible participants from the BC Generations Project cohort to assess the usefulness of an experimental new technology.
The BC Generations Project has unveiled a fresh new look for its website. More than just an update of its technology and design, the new website reflects an important transition in the Project’s purpose and activities.
Our new Residential History Questionnaire will help researchers learn more about the connection between environmental exposures and the development of cancer and chronic disease.