Graham Galloway




Professor Galloway’s research career has always placed him at the forefront of developments in the field, from his first postdoctoral fellowship at Oxford University, coinciding with the arrival of the first whole body magnetic resonance system capable of performing MR spectroscopy, to leading the team to install the first 7T MRI in Australia.

Publications include the first human liver and heart spectra, novel pulse sequences for volume selection and water suppression and the first 3D FSE echo experiments.

Three years working in industry, coordinating the development of the user interface and advanced applications for the current MRI product.

His role in all projects is characterised by his multidisciplinary background, which ensures that he is able to draw together these apparently disparate threads.

Prof. Galloway leads the Biomedical MRI group at the University of Queensland. As a CI in both the CCRE Spine and the Australian Mouse Brain Mapping Consortium (NHMRC Enabling), Prof Galloway provides leadership in the imaging aspects across a range of major collaborative initiatives, finding innovative solutions to novel problems, of breaking new ground, of pushing the envelope of research using MR.

Prof. Galloway was the instigator for the innovative Magnetic Resonance Technology postgraduate education program, a distance based program, expanded in 2006 to an internal program, delivering advanced MR physics and applications, currently delivered to over 120 students in 4 continents of the world. Established as one of the leading programs of its type, past and current students are referring colleagues to the program.

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Discover how biomedical imaging technologies are complementary and what information they provide to health professionals. Imaging technologies form a significant component of the health budgets of all developed economies, and most people need advanced imaging such as MRIs, X-Rays and CT Scans (or CAT Scans) during their life. Many of us are aware of the misinformation sometimes offered in TV dramas, which either exaggerates the benefits or overemphasizes the risks.

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