This is the second in a series of articles about medical ethics. In our last post, we reviewed the basics of medical ethics.
Regardless of what holidays you celebrate this season, we here at Hart Clinical Consultants would like to wish you joy, peace, and love during this last month of 2016 and on into 2017.
This is the first in a series of articles about medical ethics. Medical ethics is a sub-category of bioethics, which also includes animal ethics and environmental ethics, according to the Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
Join us as we recognize American Diabetes Month this November. This year, the campaign aims to raise awareness about the 29 million Americans with diabetes and to create a sense of urgency about this growing public health crisis. Approximately 1.4 million Americans over 20 are diagnosed with diabetes every year. It remains the 7th leading cause of death, with 69,071 deaths caused by diabetes and 234,051 death certificates with diabetes listed as a contributing cause of death. The disease costs the Unites States approximately $245 billion. For more diabetes statistics, go here.
Welcome back to the Hart GCP knowledge series. Today, we will dive into the definition of essential documents found in the Good Clinical Practice (GCP) guidelines.
Whether you are looking for a new job, looking to hire someone, or looking to expand your skills through volunteer work, the people you know, and the people they know, are one of your best assets.
Today’s entry is a follow-up to an earlier post about blinding in clinical studies, which you can see here.
Think about this for a moment: do you like working with small companies over larger ones?
October is famous for many things—trick-or-treat, bobbing for apples, and brilliantly colored falling leaves (in some areas of the country), but did you know that it is also Eye Injury Prevention month?