Food produces a typical pattern QTcF shortening which is predictable, reproducible and can be demonstrated even in small populations of around 10 volunteers.Further to our publication �Shortening of the QT Interval After Food Can Be Used to Demonstrate Assay Sensitivity in Thorough QT Studies� published October 2012 in the Journal of Clinical Pharmacology, it is proposed that food effects on ECG demonstrated in SAD and MAD studies can be used to show assay sensitivity thereby enhancing the value of the ECG assessment in these studies significantly.Richmond Pharmacology will present on this topic at the 33rd Annual Meeting of The Japanese Society of Clinical Pharmacology and Therapeutics, taking place this year in Okinawa from 29 Nov to 1 Dec. The presentation will be held on Day 2, from 14h30-15h50 (Room 4 - Conference Hall B3+4).View programContact us to arrange a face-to-face meeting

Latest news

How Does Social Time Contribute to a Positive Workplace Culture?

March 13, 2023
Read the blog by Richmond Pharmacology’s Chair of the Social Committee and Head of Marketing, Elizabeth Romano about how being social improves organisational culture and embeds the core values.
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Employee Well-Being: A Commitment that Defines Richmond

October 2, 2023
Dr. Junko Ono, the Occupational Support Manager at Richmond Pharmacology provides her insights on fostering a positive work environment.
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Events

ISA Symposium 2024

29-30 May 2024 
We will be attending the XIX International Symposium on Amyloidosis, taking place in Rochester, Minesota
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