A world-class organisation needs a world-class website
3 December 2014
Today we launch the website we’ve dreamed about!
We built this new site to be a foundation for our communication to the world. And we designed it with you in mind. We’ve rewritten the content and redesigned the structure so you can get informed and stay informed quickly and easily on whatever device you happen to be using.
Here’s a few things we’re excited to show you:
- New design that looks great on your phone, tablet or desktop and is easier to navigate.
- Melanoma glossary to define melanoma jargon.
- Treatment pages that will leave you informed but not keep you up reading all night.
- Sophisticated search function to make finding things easy.
- Blogs for patients, melanoma community news and research developments.
- Easier giving with automatic online donation receipting.
- Integration with our Facebook page and Twitter feed.
- And that’s just the beginning!
We thought our new site deserved a bright new logo too. So we designed one that remembers who we are while bringing a bright freshness that we think reflects the hope and excitement we have for the future. Is that the sun rising in the middle of our umbrella, dawning a bright new day for the future of melanoma research and care? Maybe so…
Toyota and country music fans invited to tip their hat to help tackle Australia's national cancer – melanoma
Melanoma Institute Australia has teamed up with the Toyota Country Music Festival 2018 in Tamworth!
MIA's dermatologist shares her knowledge with GPs on debunking myths and controversies on sunscreen.
Shannan Ponton thought he was invincible – he wasn’t. But his melanoma battle ended up saving more than his own life.
Researchers have demonstrated that immunotherapy is highly effective in treating a rare form of melanoma – a result that is surprising due to the nature of the tumour.
Innovation is helping to prevent melanoma developing in the first place.
Research from MIA is changing the way melanoma is managed worldwide and improving patient survival. Here are a few of our key highlights from this year.
A prestigious Fellowship has been awarded to fund research that will change the way melanoma treatment is assessed in the future.
New research from MIA has been published that forms the basis of the updated international guidelines for staging melanoma.
Professor William McCarthy AM has been awarded the Tom Reeve Award for Outstanding Contributions to Cancer Care.
Leading researchers from MIA have been acknowledged with three prestigious awards for excellence in melanoma research.
New research shows that patients who are more likely to respond to immunotherapy treatment have a greater diversity in their gut bacteria.
2018 will be bigger than ever, and a little bit different.
MIA's epidemiologist explains her new research on how country of residence should be considered when identifying melanoma risk.
Congratulations to our Conjoint Medical Directors, Professor Georgina Long and Professor Richard Scolyer, who have today been announced as Fellows of the Australian Academy of Health and Medical Sciences.
New research shows potentially deadly UV damage can appear decades earlier than you think.
Early lymph node check is saving lives in melanoma patients
We are pleased to announce that A/Prof Anne Cust is the new President of the Australasian Epidemiological Association.
More than $3.5 million in competitive funding grants have been awarded to MIA's researchers.
The ESMO conference provided a platform for announcing a number of key melanoma research findings - including practice-changing research from MIA.