Clinical Trial - Explained
What is a Clinical Trial?
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Table of ContentsWhat is a Clinical Trial?How are Clinical Trials Used?Drug approval processAcademic Research on Clinical Trials
What is a Clinical Trial?
Clinical trials refer to scientific studies and observations carried out on medical treatment to check its safety and potency. These studies and experiments are carried out by individuals on human volunteers who have received specific medical treatments. Clinical trials are done in clinical research to identify the best treatments for certain illnesses. Clinical trials are both behavioral and biomedical, they sell to find the most effective prevention procedures and treatments for certain illnesses.
How are Clinical Trials Used?
Clinical trials are studies and experiments that evaluate medical treatment, drugs, and procedures as to whether they are effective or otherwise. Clinical trials through the data generated from the studies reveal the most effective treatment for certain illnesses, it also shows treatments that may be less effective or harmful. Clinical trials provide helpful data and analysis for the health care sector. Given that the studies and experiments are empirical, the outcomes of clinical trials are free of biases. Drugs go through three stages of clinical trials, only drugs that pass all the three stages are approved for sales.
Drug approval process
Clinical trials are important studies that help health experts develop effective ways and procedures to diagnose, treat and prevent illnesses. There are some key processes in clinical trials, these include statistical analysis and empirical evaluation, so as to arrive at unbiased results. For drug manufacturers seeking approval for their products, the drugs must be subjected to the stages of clinical
Academic Research on Clinical Trials