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.
News & Announcements
CanPath (the Canadian Partnership for Tomorrow’s Health) has been awarded a $2.1 million grant from the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) through their COVID-19 Rapid Research Funding competition.
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 […]
We’re proud to share a new publication by the Canadian Partnership for Tomorrow Project highlighting the recruitment, characteristics, and available data and biosamples of the 307,017 participants (including nearly 30,000 BC Generations Project participants) that make up Canada’s largest research platform.
Our newsletter for Spring 2018 is now out! Learn about the BC Generations Project’s newest questionnaire to collect participants’ occupational history.
The BC Generations Project is launching a new questionnaire and this time we want to know about all the places you’ve worked over your lifetime.
The BC Generations Project team is saddened by the loss to cancer of our respected colleague and friend. Daryl Armstrong worked with us for almost six years as our IT programmer/analyst, providing IT support for all aspects of the BC Generations Project.