Lead by our Board Certified Principal Investigator Dr. Mirel Sanchez, MD. Sanchez Clinical Research, Inc is an independent fast-growing Phase I-IV clinical research center, specializing in a diverse range of Family and Internal Medicine trials. Working closely with professional medical partners and associates, Sanchez Clinical Research is breaking new grounds in the pharmaceutical industry, making a significant contribution to the development of new life saving treatments and medicines.
To perform demanding and complex protocols while maintaining uncompromising standards of quality, integrity, and timeliness. The safety of clinical research participants and the fidelity of clinical trial data are our utmost goals.
Seamless operations, efficient budgeting with timely contracting facilitates rapid study start-up.
We have several dedicated exams rooms, temperature controlled-double locked Investigational product storage, separate CLIA Waved laboratory area, a conference room, patient waiting area and staff and administrative offices.
Dr. Mirel Sanchez,MD
Board Certified in Family Medicine
Dr. Mirel Sanchez is an experienced Board Certified family physician. He received his Doctorate of medicine from the Universidad Autonoma de Centro America in San Jose, Costa Rica and completed his Family Practice Residency program at Saint Mary and Elizabeth Medical Center in Chicago, IL. Dr Sanchez is a very experienced Principal Investigator, he has successfully conducted and completed several protocols with extraordinary results.
Sedrick Sau, SCRC
Member of Society of Clinical Research Associates
With more than 9 years working in the research field, Sedrick Sau is an experienced Clinical Research Coordinator and an excellent Project Manager with ability to manage several projects at any given time. Graduated as Engineer in Electronics in 2002 and currently working towards a Bachelor Degree in Science of Nursing to become a Registred Nurse.
Associate in Science
Mabel Bencomo has been working in the medical field for over 16 years. Graduated from Miami Dade College with a Degree of Associate in Science. Having extensive work experience in hospitals and clinics, she has served as a Clinical Research Coordinator and Regulatory Manager for the last 2 years.
Clinical research is research conducted with human subjects, or material of human origin, in which the researcher directly interacts with human subjects. Clinical research helps doctors and researchers to find new and better ways to understand, detect, control, and treat illness. A clinical research study is a way to find answers to difficult scientific or health questions. For example, the study might explore the best ways to treat people with colon cancer. By studying cancer cells from patients, researchers may be able to determine the specific genetic mutations (changes in gene sequence) that caused the normal, healthy cells to become cancerous, and may help doctors decide on the best drugs to prescribe or surgeries to perform. Clinical research today may help other doctors in the future screen their healthy patients before they ever develop cancer.
A clinical trial is a research study in which one or more human subjects are prospectively assigned to one or more interventions (which may include placebo or other control) to evaluate the effects of those interventions on health-related biomedical or behavioral outcomes.
Clinical research is a vital part of finding new treatments and cures for diseases. Carefully conducted clinical studies are the fastest way to find treatments that are safe and effective. By volunteering for a clinical study, you would be participating in research that may result in a new treatment for a deadly or debilitating disease.
Before you agree to participate in a study, you must be given complete information about the study, known as "informed consent." Informed consent involves two essential components: a document and a process. The informed consent document gives a summary of the research project (including the study's purpose, research procedures, potential benefits and risks, etc.) and explains the individual's rights as a research participant. This document is part of an informed consent process, which consists of conversations between the research team and the participant, and may include other supporting material such as study brochures. The informed consent process provides research participants with ongoing explanations that will help them make informed decisions about whether to begin or continue participating in the research project (See: Informed Consent for Genomics Research). The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) provides details about informed consent with the information page: Informed Consent for Clinical Trials [fda.gov].
Because participating in a clinical study is an important decision, there are many questions that you should consider before agreeing to participate. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) have prepared a list of questions to help you get the information you need to make a decision about participating: Taking Part in Research Studies: What Questions Should You Ask? [cdc.gov].
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11468 Quail Roost Drive, Miami, FL 33157, US
Monday - Friday: 9am - 5pm
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