Clinical trials play a critical role in identifying and developing new treatments. They advance medical research, allow for improved patient outcomes, and enhance our knowledge of human biology. Unfortunately, they aren’t always easy to recruit for. In fact, approximately 85% of clinical trials fail to enlist enough participants to move forward.
New Year’s Eve is a time to reflect, celebrate, and look forward to what the future holds. It also presents an opportunity to set goals that you hope to achieve in the months ahead.
If the thought of transitioning from late-night movie marathons to early morning Zoom calls causes your stomach to lurch, you’re in good company. A recent survey conducted by MetLife found that more than 75% of employees experience work-related stress following the holiday break.
The holidays are a time for good food, gifts, and festivity, but several factors make this season a prime time for heart attacks too.
Clinical trials play a critical role in evaluating the effectiveness of medical, surgical, or behavioral interventions. They’re the go-to method when determining if a new vaccine, prescription medication, or medical device is safe and successful in its goals.
Statistics play a crucial role in the biotechnology and pharmaceutical industries. Good data allows researchers and scientists to conduct testing, consolidate large amounts of information, and determine if a specific product or medication serves its intended purpose. In fact, any medical device or medicine currently on the market achieved its approval thanks in part to statistics.
Now that November is officially here, the holidays are right around the corner. As Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Hanukkah draw closer, it’s time to start thinking of creative ways to celebrate.
Many industries seek to standardize the data they collect, analyze, and make decisions upon. The pharmaceutical, biotechnology, and medical device industries are no different.
A new report from the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research (SIEPR), found that 42% of Americans are currently working from home full-time.