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Recover is a joint initiative of the Motor Accident Insurance Commission, The University of Queensland and Griffith University.

Learn more about injuries, recovery and rehabilitation…

Latest Research

For some injured people, moving makes the pain better, for others, moving makes the pain worse. Why?

Activity is considered to be an important part of the treatment of whiplash injury... Find out more...

Accessibility is only part of the housing solution for individuals with complex disabilities

When we think of accessible housing for individuals with disabilities, we imagine ramps, wider... Find out more...

Early symptoms of whiplash point to different paths of recovery

It has been known for some time that no two people will recover in exactly the same way after... Find out more...

News & Events

Researchers develop new assessment tool for whiplash injury

Recover researchers have developed an important new whiplash injury assessment tool Find out more...

Professor Michele Sterling elected IASP Councillor

Recover Director, Professor Michele Sterling, has been elected Councillor for the International... Find out more...

Dr Daniel Harvey wins SA iAwards

Recover Research Fellow, Dr Daniel Harvie, in collaboration with partners at The University of... Find out more...

A University Partnership

Recover is funded through a joint agreement between The Motor Accident Insurance Commission, The University of Queensland and Griffith University.

Recover Injury Research Centre is a multi-University research centre operating under a collaborative agreement between The University of Queensland and Griffith University. The Motor Accident Insurance Commission (MAIC) has provided vital funding for the Centre’s research since 1997. Through the funding support of MAIC, as well as other state, national and international funding organisations, Recover has risen to the status of one of the leading injury research centres in the world.

Throughout its history, Recover has partnered and collaborated with state, national and international not-for-profit organisations, research institutes, hospitals, governmental and health-related organisations to advance its research. Recover’s research informs practice and policy to improve health, psychological, social, return-to-work and economic outcomes following injury and disability.

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