TSC tumours can grow in any organ of the body, commonly affecting the brain, skin, heart, lungs and kidneys. TSC can cause epilepsy, developmental delay and autism. There is no known cure for TSC, but with appropriate support most people with TSC can live fulfilling lives.
Tuberous Sclerosis Australia empowers people affected by TSC through access to the best treatment options, up to date information and support. TSA was previously The Australasian Tuberous Sclerosis Society (ATSS).
A selection of recently published articles with a focus on high impact and Australian TSC research. Summaries written by Kate Fessey and Clare Stuart. This article was first published in the October 2016 issue of Reach Out, TSA’s twice-yearly... Read More
Clare Stuart, general manager, TSA. In addition to early surveillance and surgery, there are two other areas of research that have the potential to deliver new treatment options for people with epilepsy caused by tuberous sclerosis: mTOR inhibitor medicine... Read More
From an interview with Dr Simon Harvey, paediatric neurologist and director of the Children’s Epilepsy Program at Royal Children’s Hospital, Melbourne. This article was first published in the October 2016 issue of Reach Out, TSA’s twice-yearly magazine. What is... Read More
From an interview with Dr Kate Riney, paediatric neurologist and TSC clinic lead at Lady Cilento Children’s Hospital, Brisbane. This article was first published in the October 2016 issue of Reach Out, TSA’s twice-yearly magazine. Can you describe this... Read More