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?
Welcome back! This is the Hart GCP knowledge series where we are reviewing key definitions found in the Good Clinical Practice (GCP) guidelines. In this entry, we are looking at the term Comparator Product.
So …you want to know where the US hotspots for clinical research are.
With an estimated 100,000 CRA jobs in the US, the CRA job market is undoubtedly competitive. We asked our CRAs what skills or practices they employ that allow them to stand out as exemplary in this profession.
Clinical trials and clinical studies—What’s the difference? Hart’s Good Clinical Practice glossary series
Welcome to the Hart GCP knowledge series where we are reviewing key definitions found in the Good Clinical Practice (GCP) guidelines. In this entry, we are looking at the terms Clinical Trial and Clinical Study.
The terms tight-knit and close-knit are used to describe a group of people who care about each other and who are very friendly with each other or as a group held tightly together by social or cultural ties. Within the clinical research community, we say it is a “small world” because someone usually knows someone else in another company or at another research institution. People work for years collaborating across the aisles of academia, government, and industry while often moving from one to another, all the while creating close working relationships within the community.