In this video I answer a viewer’s question on what a trial master file is when it comes to a clinical research study. Essentially, this is where all the regulatory documents for a clinical trial are held, maintained and updated as needed at the Site level as well as at the CRO and Sponsor level. Let me know if I am missing anything here. Thanks for watching!
Don’t ask me why or how, but every now and then I get a clinical trial budget that I have never seen before, nor am I able to compare it to anything else that is remotely similar. My strategy for these situations (and these situations only) seems to usually get the job done. Let me know your thoughts and sorry about the glare, I don’t know what I was thinking
Imagine that you just got hired as the lead recruiter for a clinical research clinic. On your first week, you managed to get 8 new screenings scheduled for the following week only to find out that 4 of them never showed up! Well as they say, “life is tough”, but there are some relatively simple solutions out there that may actually keep your “no show” rates down by a significant percentage. In this video, I answer a viewer’s questions in regards to a similar situation as the one explained above. Let me know if you have any strategies for keeping your clinical trial no shows to a minimum.
The question is self-explanatory, but a good one nonetheless. Do sub investigators get paid by clinical research facilities, what do they do, and how do most research clinics typically structure sub investigator payments?
What triggers a Sponsor audit at a clinical research site? What are some things Sponsors are specifically focusing on during these audits? Do you follow your own SOP’s? Does the FDA care about these things? I get into all of this and more in my latest video.
Keep your questions rolling in! Today I answer a question for how a new research clinic can find and recruit more Principal Investigators to work for their company. This person eventually wants to start an SMO and they understand that they will need several investigators to accomplish this goal. I discuss how a new LinkedIn feature may be just the right tool to get this job done!