Did you know that Alberta Innovates, Alberta Health Services and Covenant Health are using a digital system to improve the efficiency of administrative processes involved in clinical health research studies?
High blood pressure is a leading cause of disability and death globally with an estimated 771 thousand Albertans living with the condition.
The University of Alberta has developed an exciting new technology supported by Alberta Innovates which is able to convert oils and fats, commonly known as lipids, into green fuels such as renewable diesel and bio jet fuel.
On the May long weekend this year, Kevin Younker received a distress call from the owner of a work camp near Manning in northern Alberta. A wildfire was encroaching on the multi-million-dollar structure located in a remote bush area outside the town.
Renewable natural gas start-up company completes key milestone converting Alberta forest residues into pipeline-quality gas.
The SHEInnovates event at Edmonton’s Epcor Tower on October 22 brought together women in science, technology, entrepreneurship and innovation from...
An Edmonton start-up hopes to revolutionize home automation with novel technology that drastically reduces both cost and installation time.
Great Excavations was launched by CEO John Skierka after a pivotal conversation with a family friend who wondered aloud why no one had solved the problem of birds nesting in tailing ponds in the North.
For most of his life, 52-year-old Marty Enokson has lived with severe obesity. But it was a three-month hospital stay for weight-loss surgery a decade ago that reminded him of the stigma people with obesity often face in the healthcare system.
Alberta Innovates is joining federal, provincial, municipal and industry partners in contributing to a unique clean technology demonstration project to reclaim land at an Alberta coal mine.
Today, nearly 10 years later, Robert is a successful researcher and entrepreneur who has co-founded a growing business, received two prestigious scholarships and completed his PhD. So what happened?
Neuraura’s sensors are comprised of tiny, three-dimensional electrodes. At one-fifth the width of a human hair, the wireless devices can be inserted into the brain with minimal impact.