All our people are committed to clinical research.
Everyone on staff at the Research Network is committed to clinical research. Therapeutic area specialists, physicians, study nurses, study coordinators, raters, and technicians around the world are highly trained to global standards in order to deliver exceptional service throughout the course of your clinical trial.
Key Opinion Leaders
In addition to our in-house capabilities, we invest in external Key Opinion Leaders (KOLs) to ensure that your research is successful. Our KOLs include:
Dr. Hans Christian Hoeck, Chief Science Officer, Research Network
Dr. Hoeck is a licensed specialist in Internal Medicine and Endocrinology with more than 15 years of clinical experience in hospitals in Denmark and Germany. Prior to joining Bioclinica, he was Managing Director of the Research Center in Aalborg, Denmark and later CEO of CCBR. He received his degree in Medicine at the University of Southern Denmark and his Ph.D. from the University of Copenhagen, Denmark.
Roger Bullock, MB.BS, MRCPsych
Roger Bullock is a licensed psychiatrist with more than 30 years of clinical experience. He is widely published in the areas of Alzheimer's disease, dementia, and memory loss, and serves as a scientific consultant for Bioclinica's Alzheimer's research studies.
Dr. Bullock completed his pre-clinical medical training at Keble College, Oxford University, gaining a BA (Hons) Physiological Sciences in 1978 (converted to MA in 1985). This was followed by clinical medical training at St Bartholomew's Hospital in London where he gained the MB.BS in 1981.
In 1990, he specialized in psychiatry, gained membership of The Royal College of Psychiatry and undertook postgraduate psychiatric training including higher specialist training in geriatric psychiatry which concluded in 1993.
Dr. Bullock is committed to research, particularly in psychopharmacology, neuropsychology, and the use of both in all areas of care. He believes that clinical trials not only benefit his current patients but will be of benefit to further patients in the future. He also feels that trials improve the service, introducing additional rigor to clinical practice.