Affiliated Societies

Australasian Chronobiology Society (ACS)

Society logo

The Australasian Chronobiology Society (ACS) was founded in early 2004. The ACS aims to generate and discuss research in all areas of Chronobiology, including both animal and human work to examine specific areas of sleep and circadian biology in Australia and New Zealand.

The society's annual scientific meeting brings together Australian and international researchers interested in the influence of circadian rhythms on behavior, cognition, sleep and health.

Society for Light Treatment and Biological Rhythms (SLTBR)

Society logo

The Society for Light Treatment and Biological Rhythms (SLTBR) is a US-based non-profit (501c3) organization.

The SLTBR is devoted to promoting research and knowledge of chronobiology and light on organisms, human health and behavior, psychiatric disorders and medical diseases.

The annual SLTBR Meeting has served as a lively forum, established to encourage the open scientific discussion of new and impactful research findings, advances in clinical applications and technological innovations in light treatment and circadian rhythms. 

Swiss Society of Sleep Research, Sleep Medicine and Chronobiology (SSSSC)

Society logo

Schweizerische Gesellschaft für Schlafforschung, Schlafmedizin und Chronobiologie
Société Suisse de Recherche sur le Sommeil, de Médicine du Sommeil et de Chronobiologie

The Swiss Society of Sleep Research, Sleep Medicine and Chronobiology is dedicated to the promotion of all (bio)medical aspects of sleep, from preclinical research up to the clinical application of evidence-based knowledge. These aspects also include the organization of scientific meetings; the promotion of training and education, including a Swiss certificate in sleep medicine; the dissemination of information; the establishment of fellowships and awards; and, finally, to fostering the creation of treatment guidelines for clinicians in the field of sleep medicine. Thus, the SSSSC may contribute to optimizing the diagnosis and therapy of sleep disorders through mediation between preclinical and clinical researchers, educational institutions, and specialist societies.

Back to TopTop