The Ludmer Centre would not be possible without people like you.
The generous support of visionaries, community leaders, corporations, foundations, and the individuals impacted by mental health problems, as well as their families and friends, are helping us create the next revolution in mental health prevention, diagnosis and treatment.
Our donors invest in the Ludmer Centre’s research because of a shared belief that today’s research and big-data technologies offer an unprecedented opportunity to advance our understanding of how mental illnesses develop.
But more importantly, their gifts represent their desire to protect children from developing a mental illness and a desire to improve the lives of those already impacted by a mental illness.
The contributions of time and money by our donors bring us closer to developing prevention strategies, biologically-tested diagnosis, and patient-tailored treatments.
Thank you for sharing and believing in our vision!
If you would like to invest in our research, please contact us.
Annual Donors & Investors
The Faculty of Medicine at McGill University was an initial partner in establishing the Ludmer Centre, providing $500K annually in matched research funds from 2014 to 2018. A committed partner, in Phase II, the faculty has committed $350K annually from 2018-2021.
The Irving Ludmer Family Foundation: The Ludmer Centre would not exist but for the generous annual donations provided by the Ludmer Foundation as well as the guidance of Mr Irving Ludmer and his vast business acumen.
$15.3 million to launch the Single Cell Genomic Brain Initiative (SCGBI). McGill Newsroom, November 23, 2022. Read more.
$10 million gift strengthens McGill’s commitment to brain research, young researchers and faster results for patients. McGill Newsroom, June 20, 2018. Read more.
$2.9 million in funding to boost child and adolescent mental health research
McGill Reporter, October 20, 2014. Read more.
Major donation of $4.5 million from the Irving Ludmer Family Foundation to create the Ludmer Centre for Neuroinformatics and Mental Health. CNW Telbec. September 23, 2013. Read more.
GPU one: A Montreal-based private data colocation centre is providing the Ludmer Centre’s neuroinformatics team at the McGill Centre for Integrative Neuroscience and Dr Greenwood with access to graphics-processing-unit (GPU) computational capacity, the equivalent of $250,000 over 5 years.
McGill University and GPU.one join forces in push for neuroscience breakthroughs. McGill Newsroom. 15 June 2018. Read the article…
Blema & Arnold Steinberg, 2015