- About the Meniere's Society Research Programme
- Current and recently supported projects
- Research Supporter - Help fund more research!
- Give a Gift in Your Will
About the Meniere's Society Research Programme
Did you know: We've invested nearly £1million into vestibular research!
- Improving the diagnosis and alleviating the symptoms of vestibular disorders
- The alleviation and cure of Ménière’s and related vestibular disorders.
Over the last 20 years we have been pleased to have contributed almost £1million into research projects so that we now have a better understanding of the psychology of Ménière’s/vestibular disorders; better tests to identify and monitor conditions and better, less destructive, treatments for severe cases. The Society is proud to have furthered understanding of these complex conditions and to have supported research across a number of disciplines. At the same time, the Society has built a reputation within the research community as a supporter of valuable research. This has encouraged researchers to approach the Society with innovative and potentially valuable research proposals. Read our report Balancing Everything Out to find out more about our ongoing research programme.
Current and recently supported projects
Research Supporter - Help fund more research!
If £20 seems like a lot, please don’t be put off. We’re happy with donations of any size. Remember, you don’t have to give it all yourself. Here’s some easy ways to get others involved:
- Ask 20 friends to donate a £1
- Hold bake sales at work and ask everyone to contribute to your #GIVE20 target
- Pop all 1p & 2p loose change in a pot each week; it’ll be £20 before you know it!
- Get sponsored to take part in an event or challenge, e.g. a sponsored silence
- Have a ‘swear box’ at work.
Give a Gift in Your Will
Leaving a legacy to the Ménière’s Society is a lasting gift to a cause that is important to you during your lifetime. Not only will you help us with carrying out our day-to-day work, but your gift can also help us to plan for the future of the Society. In the past, larger legacies have enabled us to support research projects which we would not have been able to do otherwise.