Working at PSI

PSI CRO Continues Growth, Expands into New Office in Israel

PSI CRO, 08 March 2021: PSI CRO has announced opening a new office in Ra’anana, Israel, at 2 HaNufar Street, 10th floor. The office relocation allows PSI to continue to expand its growing team in the region, and further support the on-time delivery of clinical trials.

In light of the Coronavirus pandemic, moving during this time had added difficulties. However, it also had added benefits. “As part of the move to the new office and the desire to maintain the health of employees, we decided to examine a number of systems for improving and purifying the air,” states Ronit Pakula, Country Manager of Israel. “While we have worked remotely through much of the pandemic, companies in Israel are returning to in-person workplaces. Employee safety is and has always been a top priority for PSI, no matter what.”

With health and safety as the top priority, PSI Israel added the Electra UV light purification system to its air conditioning systems. The system has shown remarkable success in air purification to help fight and eliminate harmful bacteria and viruses, such as COVID-19. When considering what extra safety option PSI could take, Ronit noted, “After a comprehensive examination of the alternatives presented to us, I was convinced that Electra’s solution with the UV bulb, developed and manufactured in Israel, is the option that provides the best solution for air purification throughout the office. The system integrates naturally into the existing air conditioning system.”


About Electra UV: Electra presents the most advanced and safe air purification technology in the world. UV technology has been a proven technology for many years in water purification, operating rooms, food packaging, air conditioning and more. The use of a UV lamp harms viruses, bacteria, germs and microorganisms and neutralizes their reproductive capacity.

About PSI CRO:  PSI CRO is a privately-owned, full-service clinical research organization (CRO) operating globally. PSI’s global reach supports clinical trials across multiple countries and continents and is known to be highly selective about the work that they pursue. With an exceptionally high repeat and referral business rate combined with minimal staff turnover, PSI is committed to being the best CRO in the world as measured by its customers and its employees.

Global headquarters are located in Switzerland at 113a Baarerstrasse, Zug 6300.

For Media Inquiries:
Kayt Leonard, Public Relations Manager

PSI Celebrates Rare Disease Day 2021

Each year on the last day of February, EURORDIS partners with organizations globally that specialize in rare diseases to celebrate Rare Disease Day. The day aims to bring attention to the more than 6,000 rare diseases that affect over 300 million people each year.

According to EURODIS, rare diseases currently affect 3.5% – 5.9% of the worldwide population. That’s over 30 million people in Europe alone but still research and quality information on the diseases are lacking and result in a delay of diagnosis. For a majority of rare diseases, there are no existing cures.

PSI works in the rare disease space regularly with trials in Hemophilia, Willebrand Disease, Paroxysmal Nocturnal Hemoglobinuria (PNH), and many more. We dedicate the work we do every day to improving the lives and treatment options for those battling against these diseases.

To show our continued support to researchers, patients, and caretakers alike, we asked our PSI team to share why promoting research in rare diseases was important to them:

To me, it is a bit personal as I have some stories of rare diseases among my very close friends. And I want people with rare diseases to feel that they are not alone and, we’ll find a solution altogether.
Yuri Titov
Country Manager, Hungary
Helping to find cures for rare diseases means everyone has a shot at a better quality of living. Many rare diseases are based on genetics. As a person with a large family, finding out how genetics play a role in rare diseases is important to me.
Kelly Spaulding
Digital Strategist
I worked in rare disease research for over six years in former monitoring and project management jobs. I am grateful for the laws passed previously for orphan drugs to ensure pharmaceutical companies can bring these products to testing and the market while still staying viable as a business. However, I saw firsthand the importance of giving individuals and their families hope. One of the things that get me up every day and coming to work is that research and the treatments we help facilitate gives people options and gives them and their families hope and a way forward.
Ladonna Mullins
Senior CRA
Rare disease research is important to me because everyone deserves to have the chance for a cure or improvement in their quality of life.
Joseph Mullen
Business Development Associate
Because everyone needs to have the same opportunity!
Iara Souza
Office Management Specialist
Research into rare diseases is important to us in order to give hope to those who need it most.
PSI Italy
There are many people suffering from the lack of diagnostic tools and treatments!
Oscar Podesta
Head of Latin America
Until there is a cure, there need to be different treatment options, and we need to help the patients through research.
Adriana Macia
Senior CRA
Because life is rare!
Maria Blasco
Regulatory Officer
As a survivor of cancer that is treatable, it is important to me that we find cures and treatments for all disease, and rare is no exception!
Carrie Gable
Director of Business Development
Finding the cure for rare diseases is important to me, as it should be for everyone, because we, as humanity, are all intertwined, like a living, breathing chain. As such, we are only as strong as our weakest link - make that link better, and all of humanity benefits. Cure that single branch, and the tree will thrive.
Avi Gibly
Senior CRA
We can do such amazing things with medicine that it's only right that we fight to improve every life.
Allison VonCannon
Events Coordinator

Rare Disease Day might only last 24 hours but aim to provide 24 hours support to those battling against a rare disease. To learn more about rare diseases, Rare Disease Day events near you, and ways that you can get involved, visit To learn more about current research efforts, orphan drugs, and rare disease policies, visit

Celebrating World Cancer Day 2021

Each year on February 4th, The Union of International Cancer Control (UICC) partners with organizations across the world to celebrate World Cancer Day. With a global reach and an audience far and wide, this day is the leading initiative to raise awareness, improve educational outreach efforts, and encourage collective action to work towards a cancer-free world. During World Cancer Day, the UICC encourages everyone to share the driving passion behind why they are dedicated to ending cancer.

We asked the PSI team to share their stories – what’s their personal experience with cancer? What inspires them to work towards a cancer-free world? As a team truly committed to the mantra of “Every Patient Counts,” we knew responses would flow. We knew that our PSI team was, and is, deeply connected to the industry we work in. The responses we got were humbling and heart-warming:

“World Cancer Day is very important to me as I remember my dear friend, Adam Krief, of blessed memory. He fought and subsequently lost a battle against Primary Myelofibrosis at the tender age of 33. In the process, he inspired thousands to join the Global Bone Marrow Registry – which has led to over 180 matches and 20 transplants. May his memory continue to be a blessing!”  – Jeremie Braun, California, USA. 

“My mum lost the battle to breast cancer after fighting it for seven years. Having witnessed the pain that she endured with the disease and treatment, I do not wish that upon anyone else. Until a cure is found, I will continue to be an advocate for cancer research and education on preventative actions.” – Justine Lee, Sydney, Australia. 

“I lost a very dear friend to cancer three years ago. She was such a fighter, and I saw the pain she had to endure every day for two years. Unfortunately, she lost the battle, but she is remembered for the courage and strength she had. I need to be part of any Cancer awareness campaign — supporting the Fighters, admiring the survivors, honoring and remembering the taken and to those that are still fighting never give up hope!” – Odenda Joubert, Pretoria, South Africa. 

“My dad was diagnosed with stage 4 prostate cancer when he was 54 and fought like a trooper taking part in two clinical trials which brought his PSA levels down significantly extending his life expectancy. Sadly the disease took hold, and he didn’t make his 60th Birthday. Being a witness to the pain and suffering that no one should go through, I am a huge supporter in the fight against the dreaded C word! “– Hayley Greenaway, Oxford, United Kingdom.

“To me, World Cancer Day is a day to celebrate cancer research and help increase awareness for cancer screenings. Through early screenings, my guardian is winning his decade’s long fight with testicular cancer, along with many of my aunts and uncles. Early and frequent screenings save lives, so know the signs and get screened! “– Joseph Mullen, North Carolina, USA. 

At PSI, we’re proud to be part of the battle against cancer. But it’s on all of us to learn more, get involved, and do our parts to further education and research. Learn more about World Cancer Day. Together, we’ll end this disease.

“Cancer took my best friend of 32 years. There isn’t a day that goes by that I don’t think about her and wish for one more hug. I am in this fight and will continue to be until no one else has to endure the heartache of losing their best friend. Love & miss you, Mom.” – Chris Budny, RTP, NC, USA

“My best friend and hero passed away last year after two bouts with breast cancer.  My Mom was determined to beat this disease and in her honor, I will continue her fight against cancer until we can find a cure.” – David Cass, Boston, MA, USA

“My mother passed away from breast cancer nine years ago. She remains my rock even now. In the back of my mind, I always hear her voice urging me onward. She was my best friend and I lost her too soon. So in her honor, I will always strive to make a difference in the fight against cancer.” – Susan Griffith, RTP, NC, USA

“Just a few weeks after her 50th birthday, my mom was diagnosed with an advanced form of ovarian cancer. The news came as a huge shock – but cancer doesn’t discriminate. Cancer doesn’t care how old you are, how active you are, or who you are. She’s a fighter, but not everyone has the opportunity to fight. It’s on all of us to raise awareness, advocate, and push research ahead. And until there’s a cure, we can’t slow down.” – Kayt Leonard, Raleigh, NC, USA

“After the loss of my dear old dad to colorectal cancer two years ago, I have been struck by the number of stories I hear about the increasing number of younger people being affected by the disease. I am determined to do my bit, to support the development of effective treatments so that we can stop the suffering of patients and their families and friends.” –   Helen Nelson, Oxford, United Kingdom

“Dr. Phillip M. Carter is a professor of Linguistics and a powerhouse of social justice in Florida.  He is also a cancer survivor and a light for anyone who has the honor of knowing him.  I do the work I do know thing that the quality of people’s lives are made better because of who he is and the work he does.  This would not have been possible if he had not survived testicular cancer. ” – Kelly Spaulding, RTP, NC, USA

“My daughter Ireland was diagnosed with a brain tumor at 14 months.  She was lucky as the tumor was very rare, and benign. Since this time, I have had many family members and friends who were not so lucky and lost their life far too early.  Cancer doesn’t stop in the midst of a pandemic! I’m thankful to work at PSI, they are committed to oncology research and live the motto #everypatientcounts especially in oncology trials.” – Brenda Reese, CA, USA

“My best friend and hero passed away last year after two bouts with breast cancer.  My Mom was determined to beat this disease and in her honor, I will continue her fight against cancer until we can find a cure.” – David Cass, Boston, MA, USA

“I am proud to be part of the fight against cancer.  This terrible villain has caused so much heartache to my family.  It has attacked family members of all ages.  For those loved ones I’ve lost and to those loved ones still fighting a good fight, I am honored to belong to a group that is dedicated to finding a cure.  My two cousins and a friend are currently in remission due to the progress we have made.” –Nicole Legler, Tampa, FL, USA

“Back in 2008 I had an excruciating headache and ended up going to the ER to receive a spinal tap and CAT scan.  The ER Doc told me that my spinal fluid was clear and he couldn’t see anything remarkable on the scan.  Luckily, my dear friend was a neurologist and insisted I have an MRI.  I soon came to find out that I have a brain tumor called an acoustic neuroma and it wasn’t small.  I ended up receiving radiation from a wonderful technology called Cyberknife and the tumor is slowly collapsing.  I am thankful every day for the research and brilliant minds that work every day to find an answer and as such, I have had many more years with my two sons.” – Carrie Gable, San Diego, CA, USA

At PSI, we’re proud to be part of the battle against cancer. But it’s on all of us to learn more, get involved, and do our parts to further education and research. Learn more about World Cancer Day. Together, we’ll end this disease.

Our Vaccine Against Uncertainty

Are you tired yet of reading about what “unprecedented times of uncertainty” we’re living in? Me too. As if there have ever been times of certainty. Though, admittedly, 2020 has been provocatively forthcoming with multiple uncertainty reminders.

Whenever anyone of us gets worked up about it – too much COVID, too much work, too little time – we have to turn back to the PSI mantra. It has now gained a whole new meaning.

“Every Patient Counts” is PSI’s vaccine against uncertainty.

It has served us well over the years, and it’s been serving us well in 2020. Some things don’t change, not yet, anyway. People still need their pivotal trials to complete on time, now, perhaps, more than ever.

Here’s this month’s patient enrollment graph in onco-hematology: 22 countries around the world, with the enrollment of 469 patients completing slightly ahead of schedule. Not surprisingly, this returning customers is returning again with a new study. Many years together and many more to come, we’ll make sure of it.

What is happening with your pivotal trial? Reach out to discuss, because every patient counts, and so does every minute of every day that goes by without improvement.

#EveryPatientCounts #Oncology #Hematology #OnTimeEveryTime #Onwards



PSI CRO Named Best Place to Work in Philadelphia Business Journal

What’s better than being named a Best Place to Work? Well, only one thing: receiving that same title two years in a row.

In 2019, our team in King of Prussia, Pennsylvania qualified for and won honors as a Best Place to Work by the Philadelphia Business Journal. Based in a region stocked with top companies and rockstar talent, this recognition was a true honor for our #PSIProud employees who approach every day with the mindset to make a difference and deliver clinical trials on time, on budget, and on quality.

And in 2020, that mindset, and the actions around that mindset, remained strong. For two years in a row, the KOP office is ranked as a Best Place to Work!

To learn more about the award, and the meaning behind this local badge of fame, click here. And to join the team that truly is among the best of the best, search our careers page and submit your application today!

To our entire team in KOP, and to the global team who helps make this recognition possible, congratulations! We’re #PSIProud of the work you do each and every day.


In 2020, PSI Earns Five More CRO Leadership Awards

After Receiving Honors in 2018 and 2019, PSI Continues Top Performance

PSI CRO, 01 May 2020 – PSI CRO has again received CRO Leadership Awards in five categories, including Compatibility, Expertise, Quality, Reliability, and Capabilities across two respondent groups (Overall and Small Pharma). The CRO Leadership Awards are presented by Life Sciences Leader based on research conducted by ISR reports. The awards recognize CROs that are voted by sponsors to meet or exceed expectations. 

The CRO Leadership Awards utilize the ISR’s Contract Research Organization Quality Benchmarking annual online survey as the basis for recognition. For the 2020 selection round, 60 CROs were evaluated on more than 20 performance metrics. 

“When talking to clinical operations executives, I’m told the CRO selection process can be one of their most stressful and time-consuming chores,” says Ed Miseta, Chief Editor, Clinical Leader. “Anything we can do to help steer our readers to those partners that best meet their needs can significantly reduce the burden of their search. That is why we are once again proud to partner with Industry Standard Research to produce our annual CRO Leadership Awards. We applaud these companies for their hard work in meeting the needs and expectations of their pharma and biotech clients.” 

In 2019, PSI CRO received leadership awards in the same five categories across both respective respondent groups. The 2019 awards raised the bar from the four awards that were received in 2018 across the same respondent groups. “A sincere and heartfelt thank-you goes to our loyal customers who have continued to cast their vote in our favor and partner with us, and, even more so, to the PSI employees who continue to ‘wow’ customers year over year,” says PSI’s President, Nick Sinackevich. 

 About PSI CRO: PSI CRO is a privately-owned, full-service clinical research organization (CRO) operating globally. PSI’s global reach supports clinical trials across multiple countries and continents and is known to be highly selective about the work that they pursue. With an exceptionally high repeat and referral business rate combined with minimal staff turnover, PSI is committed to being the best CRO in the world as measured by its customers and its employees.

For Media Inquires: 

Kayt Leonard, Public Relations Manager


The Ring of A Bell, The End to Cancer

After three and a half hard-fought years, never has the ring of a bell meant so much to the Macerou-Paulakonis family. Their son, Benji, pulled the striker and rang an incredible sound aloud at the North Carolina Children’s Hospital to let the world know that he defeated cancer.

The Boy Behind The Bell: Benji Paulakonis

Benji Paulakonis was diagnosed with PH+ Biphenotypic acute lymphoblastic leukemia (BAL) at the age of seven. BAL is a rare form of leukemia that’s cause is unknown and shares many symptoms of other types of leukemia. And BAL occurs more commonly in adults than children, so Benji’s case was extremely rare. The disease can cripple the immune system so severely that patients have to remain hospitalized. The life-expectancy after diagnosis is just a few months in adults, and a few years in children. This is especially true for those that have PH+ BAL which puts the life expectancy for children at just under a year.

Meeting The Paulakonis Family:

We first met Benji and his family at the 2018 Give Gala hosted by Headbands of Hope and The Monday Life. PSI attended the Give Gala after connecting with Headbands of Hope through our partnership at North Carolina Children’s Hospital. Our team fell in love with his positive attitude and exuberance for life. His mother, Francheska Macerou-Fisher, shared her insight into their journey through Benji’s battle.

We spent hours messaging back and forth with Francheska, reading story after story of their journey through this battle. At one point, she spoke about the time that she noticed Benji getting very sick, very fast. Even for a child battling cancer, she knew that this was something else.  The doctors told her it was nothing unusual, but after incessantly pleading with doctors and nurses Benji was admitted into the Pediatric Intensive Care Unit (PICU). Shortly after, he went into liver failure. Thanks to her keen eye, he was admitted just in time.

Benji was in a coma for over a week. She stayed by his side every minute, sleeping on a makeshift bed next to his and holding his hand.  Francheska recalled the walls of the hospital room spinning from sheer exhaustion.  On the eighth day of Benji’s coma, he opened his eyes and said, “Mommy, are you here?” Francheska broke down in tears. This was just one of many episodes in the hospital during Benji’s battle, and all too similar for so many families in the same fight.

 “Fight for them and never leave their side”

When asked for any words of advice for families in similar situations, Francheska didn’t hold back. “Be with your family and love with your whole heart. Fight for them and never leave their side. Your positive attitude will make wonders for a child fighting. Show you are strong and invincible because you are. That will tell them that they are also invincible. “

Three and a half years of hospital visits and chemo treatments later, Benji officially won his battle with BAL on January 14th, 2020. While he will continue to receive chemo treatments for his PH+, Benji and his family can rest easier knowing the worst is behind them.

Inspire, and Keep Moving Ahead

Benji’s story serves as an inspiration for children and their loved ones that are fighting cancer every day. And fighting alongside these children are researchers working in clinical trials to one day eradicate these diseases for good.

There are over a thousand pediatric Leukemia clinical trials in the U.S. alone working to develop new methods of treatment that not only improves the standard of living for patients but also get us closer to a cure. While Benji’s story has a happy ending, we are working to make sure stories like his never begin again.

To learn more about Leukemia and the ways you can support those battling through this fight, please visit

PSI Employees Press Pause for World Cancer Day

Cancer has no borders. It’s something that has touched all of us in one form or another. And as CRO professionals, it is something we think about daily.

For World Cancer Day, PSI employees took time from their schedules to show their commitment to cancer awareness and research. Check out their stories below.

“I fight in my mother’s name. Though she lost her battle with breast cancer, I will continue to tell her story and the stories of everyone struggling to survive cancer.” – Susan Griffith, Research Triangle Park, NC

“My primary goal is to raise awareness with my daughters and sons—I have 4. New generations deserve to know more about cancer so they can better prevent it.” – Oscar Podesta, Buenos Aires, Argentina

“My dad was diagnosed with colon cancer at the age of 50 and fought for the next 20+ years with the help of surgery, chemotherapy, targeted therapy, radiation, immunotherapy, and the most caring oncologists all along this journey.  I am determined to keep up the fight against cancer in honor of my hero.” – Kristina Wade, King of Prussia, PA

“I am an advocate, and I will promote education on preventative screenings because my grandfather passed away from colon cancer that wasn’t caught until it was too late.” – Mindy Chu, Research Triangle Park, NC

“World Cancer Day takes me on a journey of reflection. A reflection on the great heartache and loss my family has experienced due to this dreadful disease. Until the suffering ends, I will support efforts to find a cure!” – Chris Budny, Research Triangle Park, NC

At PSI CRO, we acknowledge the fact that each of us has the ability to address the burden of cancer. It’s a fight that we give our all to- for ourselves, our loved ones, and the patients battling this disease daily. To learn more about our fight against cancer, check out the resources and experience at our oncology page, here. 

Teen Science Cafe: Not Your Average Classroom

As the name suggests, this isn’t your average classroom lecture. There are no tests, quizzes, or monologues. In fact, there aren’t even grades or report cards. But, there are students focused on learning and soaking in as much information as possible regardless, of a grade.

The Teen Science Café has become a hub for students to learn about topics in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) through an informal and fun environment. Whether is studying soil to understand climate change or using zombies to explain neuroscience, Teen Science Café offers an interactive, collaborative, and social atmosphere that brings together teenagers from various backgrounds to learn in an engaging atmosphere.

Invest in STEM by Investing in Students

Along with the bright students participating in the program, what makes this program special are the volunteers who offer their time and expertise to create interactive and thought-provoking lessons during each session. At a recent Teen Science Café event, Rudy Fuentes, Head of US Regulatory Affairs at PSI CRO, was able to witness the impact of the program while discussing topics in clinical research, and sharing his professional journey with the students. 

“I was excited to provide a brief glimpse on my background and career achievements as an inspiration that anything is possible. More importantly, after interacting with various students at meetings and conferences, I am confident that these students will make tremendous contributions to the STEM fields.” – Rudy Fuentes, Head of Regulatory Affairs, US

As he stood on a bright wooden stage, Rudy walked through his STEM journey with the attentive teens in the audience. From fleeing a war-stricken country at the age of ten to receiving his Ph.D. from an Ivy League University (University of Pennsylvania), Rudy’s incredible story was anything from typical.

We take different paths to get to our career destination, and it’s important for students to realize that those paths exist for different reasons, but in the end, they can lead to great success. Students need to be aware that the hardships experienced due to their background can serve as motivators for a successful career and contributions for the betterment of society.” –Rudy Fuentes, Head of Regulatory Affairs US

To Rudy, it was important to shine a light not just on career paths, but on STEM career paths in particular. A curriculum that often requires intense and lengthy educational processes, research fellowships, and more, it’s not always a linear equation. “A STEM curriculum can be challenging, and students need to be aware of those challenges before embarking in any of the four disciplines. But if they are committed and willing to face some adversities, they can be very successful in their careers.” –Rudy Fuentes, Head of Regulatory US

Amid Rudy’s lesson, the sound of slurping and crinkling snack wrappers subsided to an almost halt. It was evident what these students truly craved—someone who did the seemingly impossible, showing them what’s on the other side of working hard and dreaming big.

The Road to a STEM Career is Yours to Create

Misconceptions on pursuing STEM careers are very high, and most teens believe that a career in STEM is unattainable so they don’t bother trying. Whether it’s due to socioeconomic background or lack of awareness, students struggle to understand how to become a STEM professional. In fact, the percentage of boys interested in STEM from 2017 to 2018 dropped from 36 percent to 24 percent. The percentage for teenage girls stayed at a low 11%.  

This may be surprising to some since STEM education is a hot topic, but that’s all it’s become—a topic.

The Value of STEM Role Models

Students need to see examples of professionals who have become successful in similar fields without going the traditional route. Rudy, someone who has had his fair share of adversity, debunked many of their fears, such as the need for a Ph.D. or extensive medical background.

When the time came for questions, multiple inquiries were made on the various routes to take early on for a career in a Clinical Research Organization like PSI-CRO.  “In sharing my background, I hope to convey a message that there are various options when completing a STEM curriculum. These include careers in clinical research such as Medical Directors, Clinical Research Associates, and Data Managers, just to name a few,” says Fuentes. And maybe one day, a student will feel the same way, too.

Through programs like Teen Science Café, PSI is proud to support the future leaders of STEM education. The field of clinical research will always need bright new minds to help fuel the creation, testing, and approval of tomorrow’s most effective treatments for diseases.

PSI CRO Opens New Office in RTP, Continues Record Expansion

PSI CRO, Durham, NC, 12 December 2019 – PSI CRO has officially opened its new office space in Research Triangle Park, located at 10 Laboratory Drive. This news comes after the earlier announcement that PSI CRO purchased the property at the end of 2017.


The newest space in RTP is a testament to the continued growth of the company, which caused PSI CRO to expand operations faster than originally anticipated when they launched in North Carolina three years ago. “We outgrew our projections and opened our interim space at Laboratory Drive in Q2 of 2018. For the following year, we worked across two locations until our main building on the property was completed,” says Director of North Carolina Operations, Sabine Kroher-Debuschewitz. “With the opening of our completed space, we’re able to accommodate a rapidly growing team in a region stocked with great biotech and pharmaceutical partners.”


The RTP office is just one of many that PSI CRO has opened in 2019. Since January, new locations have opened in Paris, Sydney, Tbilisi, and Shanghai.


To celebrate the opening of the RTP space, PSI CRO hosted an open house event on November 12th to welcome in area representatives from the local RTP community. During the opening, Rhonda Critchlow, Senior Director Operations at PSI CRO, presented on Basket Studies and shared PSI’s expertise in running basket, platform, and umbrella trials globally.


“We’re fighting each day to bring drugs to market that are saving lives, and the basket trial and adaptive study approach is a must,” says Critchlow.


To learn more about the new office in RTP, and to learn more about PSI’s full-service CRO capabilities, connect with us here.


About PSI CRO: PSI is a privately-owned, full-service clinical research organization (CRO) operating globally. PSI’s global reach supports clinical trials across multiple countries and continents, and is known to be highly selective about the work that they pursue. With an exceptionally high repeat and referral business rate combined with minimal staff turnover, PSI is committed to being the best CRO in the world as measured by its customers and its employees.

For Media Inquiries, Contact: 

Kayt Leonard, Public Relations Manager