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the microsampling blog

tomorrow’s clinical trials, today: 5 innovations transforming pharma

Clinical trials are arguably the most important phase of the pharmaceutical development process; scientists get to see how their drugs work in real life and make important improvements. There are many recent innovations in the medical field that are completely transforming the way we conduct clinical trials, which means important new drugs are safer and get to the market faster. Here are five of the most important innovations that are changing clinical trials today:

1. Telehealth

Thanks to advanced communication tools, researchers no longer have to be in the same room as their patients to get important insight about their studies. They can now conduct interviews using high-quality video chat and send images of symptoms. This allows studies to use broader samples and get more detailed results. 

2. Improved Analytics Software

Trial sponsors are now using advanced software programs to set KPIs (key performance indicators) for each study. Datasets are then retained for future researchers to build from. This helps researchers set more realistic goals and better understand their results. Many programs even have an AI (artificial intelligence) element that can adjust and react to the research as it changes. 

3. Pharmacogenic Testing

This is a new type of testing that allows researchers to tailor their drugs to patients based on their genes. This innovation considers patients’ individual needs to find solutions that will work most effectively for them. In general, we’re seeing a much more patient-centrc approach to care, and these personalized solutions start in clinical trials. 

4. 3D Printing

3D printing has changed many aspects of the medical industry. It’s made clinical trials much easier by allowing researchers to create new device prototypes very affordably. 3D printing can also be used to create medical devices that are personalized to patients’ needs. 

5. Microsampling

Blood microsampling is a highly innovative new technology that allows patients to collect secure blood samples on their own. They use a small device to collect the sample, which then stores it securely until it can be given to researchers. Not only does this make the blood testing process more accurate, but it also means researchers can get blood samples at any time. 

These clinical trial advances are very promising, and they will make it easier for the world’s best researchers to bring their ideas to life. Find resources for designing decentralized clinical trials below:

Explore resources for designing a successful decentralized clinical trial (DCT) with remote microsampling.

In some territories our devices are supplied for therapeutic or IVD use Outside of those territories our devices are supplied for research use only


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