In her role as Community Manager for Lilly Trials, Leigh Anne Naas listens to learn from our online audience and helps to spread the word about ways to improve clinical research.
In clinical research, who needs to know what, and when and how do they get that information? Check out our overview.
Clinical trials have evolved over the millennia to be more complex and more specific in the goals and outcomes they measure.
Clinical research, by its very nature, is continually evolving through the scientific process and sometimes through human behavior.
Clinical trials often present challenges, but we can find motivation in the experiences of others. Explore these resources to learn how folks from across the research community are making an impact.
What role will digital health play in the future of clinical research? Explore perspectives from folks across the clinical research community shared during our Twitter chat!
Past, present and future: research is at the heart and soul of what we do.
HCPs may be experts on clinical aspects of a given medical condition, but patients are experts on what it’s like to live with it. This is why Patient-Focused Drug Development is so valuable.
Meet a Lilly clinical research scientist who uses her experience as a lab technologist every day to design trial protocols. While you may not think much of lab samples, to her, they are like gold!
Lab samples provide some of the most important knowledge we gain in clinical research. Learn when, where and why samples are collected during a trial.
Melissa, a past Lilly clinical trial participant, sat down with us to share a bit about her research experience. Watch this video to hear Melissa's story in her own words.
For Wale, a physician who helps guide the strategy, design and procedural decisions for Lilly's clinical trials, clinical research is like an orchestra. Learn why.
Newer approaches to clinical trial design have emerged, thanks, in part, to the power of precision medicine.
Meet two people who tackled cancer head-on as children and now are dedicated to contributing to the development of new cancer medicines.
Clinical trials employ various study designs to demonstrate whether the investigational treatment is effective. Learn more about two common types of design.
Take a look back at just two of the clinical trial themes that weaved through many memorable 2018 moments—participatory research and digital health.
Lilly's CoDESIGN simulations aim to bring perspectives from clinical research sites and patients into the clinical trial design process. Meet one of the people behind the program in this blog.
There are many health literacy lessons to learn from the unique clinical trial experiences of others as you consider participation for yourself or a loved one. Learn more in this blog.
On the Lilly TrialGuide blog we share experiences and knowledge about clinical trials from the perspectives of all involved—patients, caregivers, site staff and more. Learn what’s inside the blog.
As editor of the Lilly TrialGuide blog and the community manager for the associated @LillyTrials handle on Twitter, Leigh Anne Naas is the “person behind the curtain.” Learn more about her.
Explore the infographic to learn about the role of pediatric research in powering progress against childhood cancer.
Findings from CISCRP's 2017 Perceptions & Insights study show that most people who have participated in clinical research would do it again. Learn more here.
Learn what the respondents of CISCRP's 2017 Perceptions & Insights Study said they need to know before deciding to participate in a clinical trial.
The annual iCAN Research & Advocacy Summit reminds us that there are no voices too young to make a positive impact on clinical research. Read highlights from the 2018 event.
With the help of clinical trial participants, we are learning about potential new approaches to fighting Alzheimer’s disease. Explore things to know about participating in an Alzheimer's study.
Explore highlights from the 2018 #WhyWeDoResearch Tweetfest—an opportunity to collaborate with folks from around the globe who are involved in clinical research.
Learn about the experience of two members of Lilly’s pediatric steering committee implementing in-home visits via mobile nursing for a Lilly pediatric research study.
We asked patients to take a survey about their preferences on potential digital health solutions for clinical trials. Learn what they said in this infographic.
Lilly's Hero's Journey (TM) Art project demonstrates the power of art in truly sparking a movement. Explore survey results measuring the project's influence on people's views of clinical research.
Clinical trials allow for the development of medicines that are safe and effective for people of all ages—including kids.
Check out three of our favorite takeaways from a #WhyWeDoResearch Tweetfest chat focused on caregiving.
Gilles has a degree in animal biology, but some of his colleagues remember him more for his drawings than for his research.
Our Hero’s Journey™ Art project and SXSW have something big in common: they both demonstrate the power of connection. Learn how in this blog.
We reworked our pediatric assent form and measured the impact of those changes on readability and health literacy. Read what we learned.
Explore key clinical trials terms and how they relate to each other.
Do you know what "wash-out period" means and why it's important to understand when considering clinical trial participation? Take a deep dive here.
People across the country are taking control of their health through educational online resources, social networks, and mobile health technologies.
It’s no surprise that online patient communities and Tweet Chats—for diseases ranging from cancer to rheumatoid arthritis—are on the rise.
Many challenges exist when it comes to clinical trial enrollment—we dive into just a few here. Take a look!
Meet someone with a unique perspective on clinical research who has worked in clinical research for over 10 years and has participated in a clinical trial.
As we monitored our Twitter feed here at Lilly HQ, we noticed something interesting: people kept tweeting about pink socks.