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Clinical Trial Supply New England 2017

8th & 9th March 2017, Boston, MA

The 6th Annual Clinical trial Supply New England is back in 2017 on the 8-9th March for what promises to be a fantastic event. The perfect event for all biotech’s and pharma companies in the New England region to come together and explore the latest issues, trends and technologies within the clinical supply world.

This year’s agenda covers a various range of topics, all designed to support timely drug supply and provide clear strategies to help solve global clinical supply issues. Our 2017 event will showcase a senior speaker faculty consisting of both big and small pharma companies, not to mention keynote presentations from Customs & Border Protection USA.

Join us in Boston for a jam packed agenda full of case studies and interactive roundtable / open discussion sessions to help you share key experiences and take away strategies to ensure your clinical supply remains a success.

We look forward to seeing you in Boston in March 2017!


Event News

What is IRT and why do we need it?

It is near impossible to have worked in the Clinical Trials space in recent years and not have heard of IRT or interactive response technologies. The system can be highly complex and many users may not be aware of its true potential. IRT can be much more than just a clinical trial supply management tool and has the capabilities to save your trial time and money if used effectively.

What did the 2016 attendee’s have to say?

After a hugely successful event this march, here is a glimpse of what just some of our attendees had to say about the 2016 event:

Who should attend this event?

This Clinical Trial Supply event is the ideal platform for all pharmaceutical and biotechnology companies to come together and share experiences and meet industry peers in the New England region.

The importance of cold chain technologies

The cold chain is a logistical system which manages temperature, often between 2 – 8 degrees Celsius. It is a series of distribution activities which continuously maintain this temperature in order to protect the temperature-sensitive cargo from manufacture to the point of consumption.