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Stamford Therapeutics Consortium is specializing in phase II, III, and IV clinical trials. Browse and apply for enrolling clinical trials or add yourself to our database to be considered for upcoming opportunities.

Phase II, III, and IV Clinical Trials in the Connecticut Area

Stamford Therapeutics Consortium (STC) is a privately owned and operated clinical research site specializing in phase II, III, and IV clinical trials for the pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries. Operating as an independent investigational site since its founding in 1994, the company’s sole mission is to conduct the highest quality clinical trials so that new, safe and effective medications can be developed, researched and approved for a variety of indications and diseases.

STC has a strong working relationship with a cardiology group, a large multispecialty medical practice, and a team of physicians who serve as sub-investigators for many of its trials. STC maintains a significant presence in research for the treatment of osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, while continuing to expand its research into new therapeutic areas. Year after year STC’s list of specialties grows to accommodate a growing demand and new innovations in healthcare.

With over 15 years of operation, STC has conducted more than 350 national and multi-national trials.

What is a Clinical Trial?

A clinical trial is a research study that explores the effects of a potential new treatment or medicine to help determine if it is safe and effective for humans. Clinical trials are how we learn to make a variety of treatments better. They help us get answers about causes, prevention, and cures. In fact, clinical trials are the only way new pharmaceuticals can be brought to market.
Typically, clinical trials compare a new product or therapy with another that already exists to determine if the new one is as successful as, or better than, the existing one. In some studies, participants may be assigned to receive a placebo (an inactive product that resembles the test product, but without its treatment value).

Clinical trials are conducted in “phases.” Each phase has a different purpose and answers different questions. For more information about clinical trials and their phases refer to our clinical trial information page.

Why Join a Clinical Trial?

Participating in a clinical trial is not for everyone. Healthy volunteers usually participate to help others and to help move science forward. For participants with an illness or disease, the clinical trial allows them to take advantage of the latest research developments, before new treatments are available to the general public and get additional care and attention from the clinical trial staff. Volunteers are needed to participate in clinical trials in the Connecticut area.