CRA Jobs for Science Degree Holders, Rns & Imgs : A Guide to Six Figure Clinical Research Associate Income in Clinical Research Monitoring
Overview - During Routine monitoring visits I come across a lot of clinical research coordinators (CRC) that would like to take the leap and become clinical research associates (CRAs). They have been in clinical research for a long time and know the ropes, yet, they are afraid to submit an application. Read more...
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More About CRA Jobs for Science Degree Holders, Rns & Imgs by J. P. Holdasham
During Routine monitoring visits I come across a lot of clinical research coordinators (CRC) that would like to take the leap and become clinical research associates (CRAs). They have been in clinical research for a long time and know the ropes, yet, they are afraid to submit an application. Some have tried and have been rejected; others are just too scared to try. Then there are life science degree holders, RNs, research nurses and international medical graduates (IMGs) all with strong credentials, but do not know how or where to start with their application for CRA jobs. Some are rejected because from their resumes it doesn't appear that they have any experience. This is a big issue because Contract research organizations (CROs) employ individuals with some kind of clinical research experience, and if you don't convey your expertise in research during interviews then the likelihood of you getting the job starts to diminish. JP Holdasham's desire is to share his experiences with others and help hardworking and interested individuals navigate the rewarding but sometimes difficult application process to becoming a CRA. In his new book, "CRA Jobs For Science Degree Holders, RNs and IMGs: - A guide to six figure Clinical research associate income in clinical research monitoring; he provides a "How to guide," to becoming a CRA, for both entry level applicants and experienced CRAs that want to navigate to six figures in income as clinical research associates. He starts off talking about the history behind clinical research as it is today; he talks about the core duties of a research monitor and what to do when you go on monitoring visits. From there he guides you on how to secure a Clinical research associate job. It covers how to put your resume together, how to create and tap into a network of people to guide you get a leg in the door. When you are new to clinical research he provides in the book avenues to get the experience you need for free. How to write your resume and the layout it should follow is also well described in this book. A lot of people that get invited for interviews get derailed at the interview stage; JP has laid out how to handle interviews, both phone interview and face to face interviews. The types of questions to expect during interviews, and how to respond to them precisely and successfully. Most problems have a solution; it is just knowing where to look to find the answers. If you want to get into the lucrative and interesting field of clinical research monitoring; make a contribution to finding new cures for diseases and new devices to aid the sick - then this is the book for you.
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