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Why it is Worth Conducting Clinical Trials in Poland

Since the end of the 1980s clinical studies have been conducted in all Central and Eastern European (CEE) countries according to GCP standards. The growth of registered trials continues today (see Figures 1-4).

It may seem that this was the main factor encouraging Western companies to start trials in Poland. Yet it is more complicated than that. By taking a closer look it is evident that there are many other advantages to performing trials in the region. This article will try and address the following questions: "Why are pharmaceutical companies taking their clinical research to CEE countries?" and "Why do they come to countries like Poland?" We will try to answer the questions in the article by placing Poland in the context of other CEE countries and the rest of Europe.

What are the Main Advantages of Conducting Clinical Research in Poland?

The first factor to consider is population. The CEE population stands at more than 153 million in total. Thirty-eight million of those live in Poland. This makes Poland the second most populous place in the region (see Figure 5). This prolific population creates a very good availability of patients. This wide availability of patients is the most important factor driving pharmaceutical companies to Poland and other CEE countries. Table 1 lists the most sought after populations.


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By Dr Marcin Dudek, Director of Clinical Operations at Kiecana and Dr Aneta Sitarska-Haber, Clinical Research Manager

Dr Marcin Dudek is Director of Clinical Operations at Kiecana Clinical Research. He received his Medical Diploma at Warsaw Medical Academy in 1994 before undertaking one year's postgraduate training at the Cardiology Department of Brуdnowski Hospital in Warsaw. In 1995 he decided to join the pharmaceutical industry. He began his career in the Polish branch of Pharmakopius International, as a CRA focusing on cardiological studies. Following changes within the Polish office he was appointed Clinical Trials Manager, and was responsible for the clinical operations of the company in Poland. In 1998 he joined Kiecana Clinical Research.

Dr Aneta Sitarska-Haber has had a short but very intensive experience in clinical research. She received her Medical Diploma at Warsaw Medical Academy in 1997 and underwent one year's postgraduate training at the Teaching Hospital in Warsaw.

She started her career as a CRA at the beginning of 1999 at Kiecana Clinical Research, and since then has been involved in many clinical studies at all phases. Her current position within KCR is Clinical Research Manager


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Dr Marcin Dudek
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Dr Aneta Sitarska-Habe
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