Building a community for clinical trials participants is something we value. Meet Eloise, our Junior Consultant whose goal is to strengthen this network and promote the research and development of new medicines.

The British Research Panel has just grown by one more with the addition of their new Junior Consultant, Eloise. Having grown up in the UK, Eloise completed her GCSEs and A Levels in Liverpool, England. She then travelled to the US where she achieved her Bachelor in Economics from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. She is really looking forward to taking on the task of developing the British Research Panel.

“I am really excited about this opportunity to be a part of the British Research Panel”, she told us. “I am very passionate about building an awareness of the importance of clinical trials and contributing to the development of new medicines that can make people’s lives easier”.

Her colleagues are also positive about the new addition to their team. Community Manager, Rasmus Hjorth told us, “We are looking forward to Eloise’s contribution to the British Research Panel with new and creative ideas. I am confident that she can develop patient engagement and reach a wider audience of volunteers in the UK”.

Knowing our patients

Here at the British Research Panel, we are very optimistic about the local knowledge that Eloise will bring. Born and raised in the UK, her insight into the culture and healthcare system will be very beneficial for our community when communicating with patients and creating appropriate content.

“Eloise has great knowledge and understanding of the culture and health system in the UK. With her great analytical and communicative skills, as well as her interest in working with research and clinical trials, we are certain that we have found the perfect Junior Consultant to strengthen the engagement in our UK community”, says Community Manager, Rasmus Hjorth.

Our community

With currently over 13,000 members, the British Research Panel is continuing to thrive. Through regular communication and updates, we make it easier for volunteers to find out about trials relevant for them. We also value the importance of updates and reports on our trials, so that volunteers can see the results of their time and efforts.

“I think the work that they do here at the British Research Panel is great. I love working and communicating with people and I’m looking forward to how I can support the British Research Panel in strengthening this community,” she told us.

This unpredictable year of 2020 has certainly impacted clinical research, however with some fresh input and new ideas we are certain that we can continue to flourish and build on our progress.