CenExel is proud to announce that the work of David Walling, PhD, CEO and Principal Investigator at CenExel CNS, joined lead author, John H Krystal, as co-author of the recent Cerevel Therapeutics study titled, Emraclidine, a novel positive allosteric modulator of cholinergic M4 receptors, for the treatment of schizophrenia: a two-part, randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 1b trial, published in The Lancet.
News at CenExel
CenExel CNS Opens Center in Los Alamitos, California
Los Alamitos, November 29, 2022 /GlobeNewswire/ — CenExel CNS announces the grand opening of the newest clinical research facility in Los Alamitos, California. CenExel CNS has been operating clinical research centers in the area since 2000, and this site will be the...
CenExel Creates Clinical Sciences Business Unit
Salt Lake City, November 15, 2022 /GlobeNewswire/ — CenExel announces a new Clinical Sciences business unit, composed of early phase and translational medicine scientists, plus the broader network of CenExel therapeutic experts and key opinion leaders (KOLs),...
Validation of a suite of ERP and QEEG biomarkers in a pre-competitive, industry-led study in subjects with schizophrenia and healthy volunteers.
Validation of a suite of ERP and QEEG biomarkers in a pre-competitive, industry led-study in subjects with schizophrenia and healthy volunteers.
CenExel Psychedelic Facilitators Undergoing Premier Certification Training
Our Clinical Sciences team, comprised of Dr. Larry Ereshefsky, Dr. Brett English, Dr. Robert Litman, along with Principal Investigators Dr. Djouher Hough, and Dr. Haig Goenjian, have developed fit for purpose go-to-clinic strategies encompassing pharmacology, regulatory, and protocol-development consultation services, as well as meticulous clinical trial execution.
Placebo-Control Reminder Script
General medicine studies are not immune to the placebo effect, where 30-40% of patients report improved subjective and objective outcomes in general medical studies (Hrobjartsson & Gotzsche, 2001). The high placebo response has been shown to be increasing as time progresses (Kemp et al., 2010; Loebel et al., 2010; Rief et al., 2009; Tuttle et al., 2015), with such ramifications as several pharma companies reducing or closing their psychiatric as well as general medicine R&D, increased costs for drug development, more inconclusive and failed trials, and delays in the development of new medications (Alphs et al., 2012).