This article is part of the network’s archive of useful research information. This article is closed to new comments due to inactivity. We welcome new content which can be done by submitting an article for review or take part in discussions in an open topic or submit a blog post to take your discussions online.
The intention is that this platform is not ‘owned’ or based in any one organisation or location but is fully open access and participatory. The site has been built in such a way that it will provide easy access to the most appropriate material for all those working on trials, whatever their role or stage in their career. At the core of the site are the guidance documents. Some of these are written by the editorial team and many others by clinical trialists who work in the topic they are writing about. These short papers provide straightforward ‘how-to’ notes to take a researcher through a specific process or issue. These guidance articles are frequently accompanied by templates, and example documents to further help a researcher. We really encourage others to write articles or send in their templates and examples to share their expertise and help others in understand a specific step or method in trial design or conduct. All articles and materials will recognise the author and their institutions, and be reviewed by an expert panel. Therefore, over time the number of articles and range of subjects they cover will increase and be written by a wide variety of trialists from varied settings. Writing these articles is a good development exercise for clinical trialists and this website provides a platform for demonstrating good practice, experience and competence for research sites and individuals alike.
There are discussion areas of this site aimed towards those seeking information or answers to a specific problem. Here you can post questions or find an expert or someone doing the same job as you in another site. We hope that the discussion groups on areas such as trial methods, operations, data management and trial laboratories produce useful exchanges that will identify good examples of good practice that others can benefit from, or show that there are some problem areas that need new tools or some research effort. The blog area is where we really encourage people to tell us about their experiences, frustrations and hopefully solutions; or simply tell us what happened on their trial today.
The training and career development sections aim to support and guide all those working on clinical trials by providing professional training as well as providing training resources for investigators to download and adapt to train their study teams on their specific protocols. The professional membership scheme provides a secure and confidential training record and graded career tracking scheme, as well as signposting trial staff to their next steps and guiding regular reviews with their managers or senior peers.
It is important that the material made available, in terms of tools and resources as well as the guidance that is provided, is reliable, credible and high quality. All the content that has been placed on this site has been reviewed and approved by the editorial team (details below). Six expert panels will be put in place to answer queries and review tools, comments and guidance put forward by users and a steering committee to further enhance the governance and oversight. We welcome people to come forward if they are interested in being a member of these panels or oversight committees
Any questions, comments or concerns please get in touch email@example.com
The current Collaborators in The Global Health Clinical Trials Programme are listed as follows;
- Liverpool Institute of Infection and Global Health
- Division of Pharmacology, Department of Medicine, University of Cape Town
- European Developing Country Clinical Trials Alliance (EDCTP)
- The PRACTIHC Collaboration
- East African Consortium for Clinical Research (EDCTP funded)
- Africa Malaria Network Trust (AMANET)
- Malaria Consortium, Uganda
- Medical Research Council, Clinical Trial Unit
- MRC, The Gambia
- Malawi-Liverpool WT Research Unit
- Swiss Tropical Institute
- The Malaria Centre, LSHTM
- Drug for Neglected Diseases Initiative (DNDi)
- Liverpool Centre for Tropical Medicine
- London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine
- Imperial University Centre for Tropical Medicine
- Institute for Tropical Medicine, Antwerp
- Facultad de Salud Escuela de Salud Pública Maestría en epidemiología Colombia
- Centre for Paediatric Research, Lucknow, India
- Medical Research Unit of the Albert Schweitzer Hospital, Lamberene,Gabon.
- KEMRI-Wellcome Programme, Kenya
- World-Wide Antimalarial Resistance Network (WWARN)
- Mahidol-Oxford Tropical Medicine Research Unit, Bangkok, Thailand
- Oxford University Clinical Research Unit, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam
- Nuffield Department of Medicine, Centre for Tropical Medicine.
- Sri Jayewardenepura Teaching Hospital Sri Lanka
- Clinical Trials Transformation Initiative, Duke University. USA
- KEMRI/Centre for Disease Control, Kisumu. Kenya.
- Clinical Trial Laboratories, Kintampo Ghana
- CSH Medical University Uttar Pradesh, India
- Consortium for National Health Research, Nairobi, Kenya
- The TDR Clinical R&D CDF Programme
If your organisation would like to get involved as a collaborator please get in touch at; firstname.lastname@example.org
The Editorial Management Team
Trudie Lang 1&2, Phaik Yeong Cheah 3, Tran Tinh Hien, Roma Chilengi 4
1. KEMRI-Wellcome Programme Kenya,
2. Oxford University Centre for Tropical Medicine,
3. Mahidol-Oxford Tropical Medicine Research Unit, Bangkok ,
4. Oxford University Clinical Research Unit, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam.
A very informative site. I will check on the site frequently for updates.
surprenant, il y avait beaucoup de choses que j'ignorais dans le domaine de la recherche médicale...j profit déjà et je ferrais profité beaucoup d'autre chercheurAttached files: CV_BILL.doc
I am humbled to have joined this educative global health trials programme
.am still new in the field,i expect to to gain alot of knowledge and be helpful to other people.