The OHBM Annual Meeting is the place to learn about the latest international research across modalities in human brain mapping. It is an opportunity for you to have one-on-one discussions with experts in the field and connect with your peers from all over the world. At the educational sessions, junior and senior scientists of various backgrounds teach about the most current and ground-breaking developments in the field, including machine learning techniques, high resolution imaging and most recently also open science methods. The meeting is held every June at stunning locations alternating between North America, Europe and the Asia-Pacific region. The 2019 meeting will be held at the beautiful Auditorium Parco Della Musica.
Rome, Italy’s capital, is a sprawling, cosmopolitan city with nearly 3,000 years of globally influential art, architecture and culture on display. Ancient ruins such as the Forum and the Colosseum evoke the power of the former Roman Empire. Vatican City, headquarters of the Roman Catholic Church, has St. Peter’s Basilica and the Vatican Museums, which house masterpieces such as Michelangelo’s Sistine Chapel frescoes. We look forward to welcoming you to OHBM 2019 in Rome!
“OHBM 2017 has been the most exciting and satisfying scientific meeting I’ve ever attended. The energy was simply amazing!”
— Russ Poldrack, Professor of Psychology at Stanford, Director of the Stanford Center for Reproducible Neuroscience
"Sixth time attending and OHBM 2017 was by far the best one yet! Thanks for the great conversations everyone, can’t wait ’til next year!"
— Emily Finn
Postdoc at The National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH)
"Been attending OHBM since 2006. Amazed at how much progress has been made, and proud of how far we have come. The open science, mentoring, and diversity initiatives are particularly inspiring. Looking forward to continuing these trends in Rome!”
— Lucina Uddin, Associate Professor at the University of Miami
"OHBM2018 = best conference I’ve been to in years. Congrats to all you brain mappers and organizers for taking the field forward so fast; heading home now with lots of new ideas and not enough time to do them all.”
— Paul Thompson, Professor of Neurology at the University of Southern California