Paw Prints by Denni Day

Denni Day’s experience in clinical research spans almost thirty years and virtually every indication. There are few problems that she has not seen…and solved. She is an active member of AHI and GADA, writes frequently for various trade publications, speaks at many industry conferences, and has lectured at CVM.

Denni-Day

The Heart of the Matter – Musings on Monitors

Ask a study monitor why they do what they do, and they’ll quickly tell you that they love being involved in clinical research. Then, they’ll usually add that they were lured by the money, the flexibility, and the variety. While one or more of these reasons may prompt someone to become a monitor, their success in the field depends on an entirely different set of factors. Some of the necessary skills can be learned in school, especially if the course of study was in one of the physical sciences. Other skills can be taught as part of the new monitor’s onboarding and at individual study training sessions. However, of equal and perhaps greater importance are the individual’s personal commitment to excellence and the amount of actual field experience. Those are the factors that distinguish great monitors from all of the rest.

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Become a VetPharm Investigator

VetPharm’s consortium of prequalified, experienced study investigators includes more than 2,200 private-practice and university-affiliated veterinarians from all across the United States.  We welcome dedicated veterinarians with large patient populations who are sincerely interested in advancing the health and well-being of their clients’ companion animals.  Past clinical trials experience is not required, but an ability and willingness to follow study protocols precisely is.  For each new study, we provide generous compensation, thorough training, helpful study monitors, and a complete team of VetPharm project personnel who support you and your staff with effective recruitment strategies, pet owner education and training, and all administrative details.

  • Access to cutting edge therapies.
  • Free treatment for your clients.
  • Additional practice revenue.
  • Opportunity to interact with other investigators.
  • Challenging and rewarding diversion from daily routine.

If you are interested in advancing treatment for companion animals by becoming a clinical trial investigator, please use the button below to complete the form on the next page and we will contact you to discuss your interests and upcoming opportunities.