How Does Patient Recruitment Work?
A big challenge in the clinical research industry is recruiting the right number of participants for a trial. Oftentimes, many sites under enroll participants, and in some cases, fail to recruit any at all. There are many aspects to consider when it comes to patient recruitment – how to recruit patients, where to market your upcoming trial and barriers to the recruitment process, to name a few.
- How to Recruit Patients for Clinical Trials
- Patient Recruitment in Clinical Trials
- Patient Recruitment and Enrollment in Clinical Trials
- Strategic Approaches to Identify Recruitment Issues and Interventions
- Top Barriers to Participation in Clinical Trials
- Why do Recruitment Efforts Fail to Enroll Enough Participants?
- How to Improve Your Clinical Trial Patient Recruitment: A Panel Discussion
- Social Media Marketing for Patient Recruitment
- 3 Common Misconceptions about physician Referrals to Clinical Trials
Check out this infographic on patient recruitment and enrollment to see how people find out about clinical trials, why they choose to participate, and more.
Katie Eddleton, Associate Director at the University of Florida (UF), share her team’s experience tracking projected vs actual enrollment for clinical studies and identifying studies at risk of not meeting minimum enrollment targets.
Answer these questions to create a solid subject enrollment plan and increase the success of your patient recruitment campaigns.
Chanel Mansfield and Neva Garner, both of the University of Colorado Denver Anschutz Medical Campus, presented at the 2019 Fall Onsemble Conference on lessons learned during the recruitment process.
At the 2019 AACI-CRI Conference, leaders from across the industry collaborated and shared their strategies for enhancing the impact of academic cancer centers.
The 11th annual AACI-CRI conference is quickly approaching, drawing academic clinical research leaders from across the country. We preview some of the key focus areas of the 2019 conference.
Having diverse groups of participants on a study makes medical products safer and more effective for everyone, since it allows researchers to see how interventions affect individuals of different ages, races, ethnic groups and genders.
While our industry has made tremendous progress towards improving operational efficiency, we can still do more. Taking a practical, realistic look at the tried and true CTO management methods we use every day can help us understand how to move our industry forward.