Stanford Center for Clinical Research
Our mission is to advance impactful clinical research through quality operations
COVID-19 Update & Resources
The clinical research community at Stanford has had an extraordinary response to the COVID-19 pandemic. The commitment, innovation, and creativity of the faculty, trainees, research staff and institutional leaders to meet this challenge has been inspiring. A large number of research investigations and trials have been developed or are under consideration.
The Stanford Center for Clinical Research (SCCR) leadership and staff want to help. SCCR has a team of well-trained clinical research staff who are ready and willing to be redeployed to help support your research so you can focus on the science and clinical aspects. The staff includes clinical research assistants, coordinators, research managers, and compliance specialists. They can provide support for budget development, IRB and regulatory submissions, project management, recruitment and follow-up. SCCR is conducting the operations for multiple COVID-19 clinical research studies
If you have inquiries, or are interested in partnering, please contact Gotzone Garay, PhD, SCCR’s Clinical Research Manager at email@example.com.
Our thanks for all you are doing to study COVID-19 to improve our understanding of the disease and identify strategies to mitigate the pandemic.
Kenneth Mahaffey, MD - Director, SCCR
Toni Nunes, MA, MPH - Director, Operations & Strategy, SCCR
Stanford’s new coronavirus treatment approach: Hit hard — and early
A new clinical trial at Stanford University is part of an emerging movement to find COVID-19 medicines that can be given almost immediately after infection, before the virus gains a firm foothold in the body. Learn more.
Project Baseline: Putting People at the Heart of Health Research
Apple Watch Detects Irregular Heart Beat in Large U.S. Study
Reuters reports that the Apple Watch was able to detect irregular heart pulse rates that could signal the need for further monitoring for a serious heart rhythm problem, according to data from a large study funded by Apple Inc., demonstrating a potential future role for wearable consumer technology in healthcare. Learn more.