We are an iconic provider of hospital-based healthcare, striving to deliver an exceptional standard of care
We comprise several hospitals, health centres, a nationally accredited education provider and a world-class research institute
We are a nationally accredited, hospital-based Registered Training Organisation - the only one of its kind in Queensland
We are part of a collaborative research institute with The University of Queensland and founding partner of the Translational Research Institute
Women recovering from breast cancer should get written prescriptions for exercise as part of their treatment, according to Mater breast care nurse Ash Mondolo.
Today marks a new milestone in Mater’s maternity and paediatric services with the launch of Bub Hub.
The battle to prevent breast cancer deaths in Australia has been gaining ground, but about 1 in 10 patients still loses the fight.
Associate Professor Sumaira Hasnain has been recognised at the 2021 Mater People Awards - winning the prize for research excellence.
A great night was had by all at the 2021 Women in Technology Awards
This year for International Stuttering Awareness Day, Mater Speech Pathology Students are completing their final learning module treating patients impacted by a stutter.
This Spine Health Awareness month, we spoke to Stephen Erceg, Physiotherapy Team Leader, about the work carried out to help patients with back pain at Mater’s Back ...
The Mater Research-led Queensland Family Cohort study wants 2500 Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander families that are currently pregnant to join the project and ...
This week, we celebrated National Nutrition Week (10 - 16 October 2021) – an annual event that serves as an opportunity to promote all things nutrition and raise ...
Mater Education Executive Director Donna Bonney has celebrated 15 years long service with Mater.
Mission has moved Magdala Thorne around Australia for the past 23 years and her lifelong dedication to spirituality has led her to Mater Private Hospital Mackay.
Up to 40 per cent of women who have breast cancer surgery will develop lymphoedema, a painful condition caused by fluid retention from the removal of lymph nodes.