Job Title: Associate Project Manager

The PharmApprove division of NDA Group, a leading regulatory and drug development consultancy, seeks an Associate Project Manager to ensure the seamless management of day-to-day activities and the long-term achievement of project goals. We offer the opportunity to work with a smart and talented team of professionals who help our clients bring promising treatments to patients.

You will be a key member of the PharmApprove team, providing project management, meeting planning, and logistics support to help prepare our global clients for high stakes regulatory meetings. You will also have the opportunity to support projects across NDA Group, a global consulting firm with offices in six countries. If you are highly organized and enjoy the triumph of planning and executing a smooth-running meeting, we want to hear from you. We are looking for someone with an ability to juggle, as this position will work with multiple project teams. Communication and collaboration are vital.

This position calls for flexibility, excellent interpersonal skills and the ability to work well with all levels from internal staff to senior executives, outside clients, and vendors. It also calls for:

  • A personable team player with a service mentality
  • A deadline-driven approach and an ability to multitask
  • Professional and effective communication skills
  • An intermediate knowledge of Microsoft Office Suite (PowerPoint prowess a plus)
  • An ability to anticipate problems and troubleshoot solutions
  • Excellent attention to detail
  • Willingness to collaborate closely with PharmApprove Project Leads
  • Enthusiasm for travel (up to 25%)

Qualified candidates will have a minimum of 3-5 years’ experience in a project coordination or executive administrative role; all the better if you have experience working with clinical or regulatory pharmaceutical teams.

Your responsibilities will include:

  • Providing general coordination and logistics support to staff and clients, including producing project calendars, meeting agendas and minutes, status reports, document templates, etc. This will include regular communication and outreach to client team leadership.
  • Coordinating logistics and attending onsite meetings to troubleshoot issues. Developing and managing relationships with outside vendors is also key.
  • Identifying, recruiting and managing therapeutic experts to serve as mock panelists.  This includes ongoing correspondence and follow-through onsite.
  • Point person for hotel contracting, lodging and travel.
  • Creating profiles of current Advisory Committee and Agency staff based on web research, transcripts, vitae and other publications.
  • Providing research to track and report on regulatory and therapeutic trends
  • Providing sales and marketing support in the form of coordination, research and support to PharmApprove staff for RFPs, proposals, sales pitches, trade shows, etc.

Qualified candidates, please submit your resume and cover letter to:

Phone calls will not be accepted.

FREE Webinar December 12th – Demonstrate, Communicate and Negotiate Successfully with Payers

Advanced medical treatments, including cell and gene therapies, are on the cusp of changing medical care around the globe. Developing and communicating cutting-edge science demands rigorous planning to mitigate challenges and set up your product for successful market access. New treatments are complicated and competition is fierce.

Are you planning appropriately to demonstrate the data you need, communicate effectively and be in a position to negotiate successfully with payers? Join this informative webinar to hear from HTA and Value Communications experts Claes Buxfeldt and Lisa Peluso on how to:
• Steer development teams to demonstrate value, manage uncertainty in data and leverage external advice
• Educate stakeholders early – from your internal team to payers – to ensure alignment and clarity around value and positioning
• Create and deliver the clinical narrative of the data
• Communicate complex data and science effectively and handle objections with confidence
• Negotiate successfully with decision-makers
Waiting until submission time to align and prepare to communicate value is a mistake your team can’t afford to make. Sign up for this webinar to hear how to communicate impactfully to clear a path for a successful value journey to patients.

Click here to book your place today. If you require further information, please do not hesitate to contact us.


Claes Buxfeldt
HTA Director
NDA Group
View Biography


Lisa Peluso
Director of Coaching and Client Engagement
View Biography

Importance of Excellence in Scientific and regulatory Communication

By: Lisa Peluso, Director, Coaching and Client Engagement, NDA Group/PharmApprove

In this white paper, PharmApprove’s Lisa Peluso, discusses how  excellent communications are  the backbone of streamlined, efficient programs achieving approval and market access.

The ever-changing complexities of the regulatory world demand excellence in communicating science, data, development program goals and intentions, as well as how foreseen risks are being managed.

These complexities also mean that drug development companies must engage candidly with regulators and lead the scientific conversation with clarity and flexibility, yet be poised to negotiate their position.

While we work with global companies to strategize and execute successful engagements with regulators  at critical junctures such as Oral Explanations and FDA Advisory Committee meetings, excellent communications are  the backbone of streamlined, efficient programs achieving approval and market access.

A number of potential pitfalls await companies with even the most solid science and robust datasets

To avoid costly delays along the path to regulatory approval and commercialization, companies need to:

1.  Communicate internally

To ensure alignment of clinical goals and regulatory approvability with the reality of a product’s potential market value and accessibility the company needs efficient internal communication. The danger lies in a narrow focus on just regulatory considerations: A product may be effective but if there is no place in the market or doubtful economic defense of pricing, the company is wasting time and money. Development plans must be based on all considerations, requiring careful coordination and collaboration across all divisions.

2. Communicate with regulators

Unfortunately, too many companies engage with regulators much too late, or not at all, or lack the candor and skill needed to usher a product  smoothly  through the approval process. Excellent communication means asking the right questions, clarifying any questions from the regulators and responding in a collaborative and transparent manner. Remember that specific expertise in your company’s product is rare, hence it’s critical to clearly shape the story of not just the data but also the program, goals and risk management commitments.

3. Communicate globally

Just as internal divisions must be aligned, regional requirements vary in Europe and across the globe. Companies risk costly mistakes and a need to “redo” when they don’t share knowledge freely internally.

This is particularly important for US/EU programs. Learnings from multiple regulatory authorities or groups of payers must be transferred so there is no duplication of effort – or waste of time – on the other side  of the pond. Constructive interactions speed efficiency.

4. Engage physicians, patients and advocacy groups

Get the community involved early, including doctors and potential study sites as well as patients and advocacy groups. Communicating with these stakeholders also demands delivering the messages behind the data in a concise and compelling manner to a wide variety of physicians, KOLs and other influencers.

With such deep knowledge of one’s product, it’s a daunting challenge to distill the information, refine the message and keep it brief and clear for the audience.

5.  Negotiate with payers

Companies put enormous effort into developing slide  decks, internal FAQs and value proposition documents.  This plethora of planning and information is to no avail if the company does a poor job of interacting with payers. In addition to understanding the audience around the table and their goals, the company must respond deftly to questions, defend the data, and communicate persuasively. Every interaction is an opportunity and certainly, when it’s time to negotiate pricing, excellence in communications is critical.

How we can help?

NDA Group supports life science companies all over the world with the single aim to streamline the global development and commercialization process in order to accelerate patient  access to important medical therapies.

Whatever regulatory hurdle you’re facing — a Type B meeting, a document submission, or a SAG hearing — our industry-leading professionals will help you strategize and execute successful engagements with any global authority. We’ll help you optimize every regulatory interaction and shape the dialogue about your product to create a more direct path to approval.

In the US, our Principals and Communications Strategists are particularly experienced at preparing for FDA Advisory  Committee meetings, in addition to pre-IND,  end of phase 2, pre-NDA/BLA, PMA, and mid- and late-cycle review meetings. In Europe, we assist with Scientific Advice Group meetings, Oral Explanations, PRAC meetings and preparation for intense pricing negotiations. We offer our clients an unparalleled breadth of global experience and expertise to drive efficient product development and health authority interactions across the US and Europe.


Meet the NDA Group at DIA

Meet the NDA Group at DIA in San Diego 23-27 June

Optimising the development of innovative medicines

NDA is a world leading drug development consultancy helping clients achieve regulatory and market access success in the US and EU.

Our goal is to streamline the global development and commercialisation process in order to accelerate patient access to important medical therapies.

Over the last 5 years, NDA Group has supported the approval of over 40% of new medicinal products in the EU and among our FDA advisory committee clients 80% have achieved product approval. We work across a range of disease areas including oncology, hematology, infectious disease, metabolic and immunologic disorders and CNS and have supported the development of over 50 rare disease programs.


Lisa Peluso
Director, Coaching and Client Engagement
Kaia Agarwal
Strategic Advisor and Global Regulatory Affairs Consultant

(Pre-Conference Short Course)
Short Course 3 | Sun, 23rd June- 09:00-12:30
Preparing for a US FDA Advisory Committee Meeting

More information

Lisa Peluso
Director, Coaching and Client Engagement
Steffen Thirstrup
Director NDA Advisory Board

(Pre-Conference Short Course)
Short Course 3 | Sun, 23rd – 13:30-17:00
European Regulatory Meetings: How Best to Prepare and Perform

More Information

Brian Edwards
Principal Consultant, Pharmacovigilance & Drug Safety

Session #106 | Mon, 24th June- 11:00-12:00
Moving forward in EU Pharmacovigilance

Session #155 | Mon, 24th June- 15:30-16:30
Incorporating Systems: Theory and Human factors into the Investigations of Serious Harm in Clinical Research

Session #403 | Thur, 27th June- 09:00-10-15
Successes and Challenges in Pharmacovigilance for Biologics and Biosimilars

NDA supported over 40% of the new medicinal products that were approved in the EU during the last five years.

Do you want your product to reach the world’s two largest markets with minimum delay?

Arrange to meet us at the DIA USA now.


Abraham Lincoln’s Jury Lawyering: Lessons for Sponsors Before FDA Advisory Committees

By John Ellis, Communications Coach

Recently, while reading “Lincoln’s Last Trial” by Dan Abrams and David Fisher, I was struck by strong parallels between Lincoln’s famously successful jury lawyering and the ways successful sponsors communicate with panelists at FDA advisory committee meetings:

  • First, Lincoln kept a laser-like focus on those one or two issues most likely to determine the jurors’ votes.
  • Second, he did everything in his power to keep the jurors’ minds and hearts open; he built a relationship with them as colleagues in a common enterprise; he didn’t pick needless fights; he treated everyone—from witnesses to prosecutors to judges—with respect.
  • Third, he marshaled the facts into a clear and compact narrative that embodied his interpretation of those facts in a way the jurors could easily follow and remember.

As you read the short excerpts from the book in the bullets below—with some coach’s comments from me in sub-bullets—please note that while some of the aspects of what Lincoln did in the courtroom and what a sponsor needs to do at White Oak are not completely interchangeable, their similarity in spirit is striking.

  • [Just before his summation]: “Abraham Lincoln spent several seconds straightening the papers on the table in front of him, took a moment to fix his stock [tie], then stood…and faced the jury. And smiled…When [he] approached the jury box and leaned over close, he was just talking to some friends.”
    • Lincoln gave the jury a moment so they could give him their full attention. For any of us to have a chance of persuading people, they must first be giving us their full attention. 
    • Also, it’s remarkable how quickly all of us can forge feelings of friendly respect with others when we’re bound together in a common purpose.
  • “…weaving facts and emotions into a plausible tale….”
    • When creating a persuasive argument, facts and emotions are not either/or. The trick, as Aristotle well knew, is to make facts and emotions reinforce each other.
  • “…people simply liked him.”
    • A gift? Yes. But it was also a reflection of the attitude he radiated.
  • “He showed jurors a different way of looking at the same facts….”
    • This, of course, is the nub of it.
  • “[M]ost cases, he knew, turned on one significant point. He willingly conceded those points he couldn’t win or that made little difference, building up goodwill with the judge and jury that might pay off when he pounced on the salient issue.”
    • What to say when becomes much clearer when you’re focused on the verdict or the vote.
  • [Lincoln once gave this advice to his partner, Herndon:] ‘Billy, don’t shoot too high; aim lower and the common people will understand you. They are the ones you want to reach. The educated and refined people will understand you, anyway. If you aim too high, your idea will go over the head of the masses and hit only those who need no hitting.’
    • While there aren’t, in Lincoln’s sense, ‘common people’ among FDA staffers and panelists, there are always salient differences in educational and professional experiences whenever an Advisory Committee is convened. So, speak in a way that includes everyone–clear, concise, and compelling, using easily grasped comparisons for highly technical points.
  • “Lincoln rarely attacked a witness, believing the damage done to his relationship with the jury by that action might be more harmful than any gain from disputing facts. These were all friends and neighbors, good people, and it was taken for granted they were telling the truth. But even good people tended to remember things different, ‘specially when there was a whole hullabaloo going on around them.’”
    • For “friends and neighbors,” read the panelists and FDA staffers (whether physicians, statisticians, etc.). For “telling the truth,” read interpreting and conveying the data the way they understand it. For ‘hullabaloo,’ read a highly complex data set.
  • “…in his summation, Lincoln’s real focus was on those few issues that made all the difference in the outcome…Slowly he wound his way into the core of the case, moving step-by-step away from the facts into his interpretation of them.”
    •  In a similar way, no therapy, or its clinical development program, is perfect. You keep minds open by acknowledging that. At the same time, you know that what influences votes is not so much the facts as what committee members think the facts mean.
  • “[As the summation proceeded] his voice grew louder and was colored by emotion. His words cut through the calm he had created. Lincoln had laid the groundwork, he had done the legal job, now he was going for the heart….[Yet] this wasn’t a performance; this wasn’t an attempt to manipulate emotions. Lincoln meant every word he said.”
    • May it be so for all of us.

Europe vs USA: new drug product approvals in 2018

By Anna Leitgeb, Consultant, NDA GroupB

2018 was another exceptional year for the life science industry with a total of 103 new therapeutic drugs (NTDs) approved in EU and US.

Every year NDA reviews the NTD approvals in EU and US from previous year to spot trends and assess the year that has passed. The data is taken from the FDA and EMA websites on the new approved products during 2018 (i). In this review we include NTD product approvals with new active substance (chemical, biological, biotechnology or radiopharmaceutical substance), new biological entity, new drug combinations, biosimilars, new active ingredients and vaccines, but excluded generic and duplicate applications.

The following summary provides an overview of the key findings and an analysis of what the data means for the industry. The data is visually represented in an infographic below.

This year the regulators have ruled positively on some high-profile and high-stakes project. Important new drugs for indications with unmet medical need, for neglected diseases or where exciting new technologies are explored have been approved within the area of neurology (Aimovig, Emgality, Ajovy), infectious disease (Xofluza, Trogarzo),and women health (Orilissa). Important orphan drugs were also approved within neurology (Namuscla, Epidiolex, Onpattro, Tegsedi) and hematology (Crysvita) and advancements within precision medicine have been achieved within oncology (Vitrakvi).

It’s interesting to note that the number of NTD approvals in the two markets has not changed markedly from 2017 to 2018. However, the landscape of approvals in the different markets, indications, and company features has moved somewhat over the last 12 months. Out of the 103 approvals 45 were solely FDA-approved and 9 approved only in EU, indicating an increase in dual market approvals compared to 2017.

There was a rise in the number of NTDs approved for both the US and EU markets from 36 in 2017 to 49 in 2018. This indicates that the joint application strategy was more popular than previous years.

Approvals for oncology and infectious disease products increased in 2018 whilst the number of approvals within hematology, neurology and immunology/rheumatology has decreased during the same time frame.


2018 was a significant year for approvals of novel drugs, i.e. treatments based on new active substances. Out of the 103 new drugs, 89 were based on new active substances. This number has increased since the year before when 56 approvals were for novel drugs. This high number of green lights from the agencies follows a few successful years for drug developers. The agencies involvement and support during drug development has increased which also contributes to improvements to strategy rather than to only secure compliance with existing regulations.

After decades of work on migraine prevention drugs finally an antibody-based approach has been approved. Aimovig (Amgen and Novartis) was first approved, and short thereafter came Emgality (Eli Lilly) and Ajovy (Teva). These are self-injected molecules and they all belong to a new class of drugs called calcitonin gene-related peptide receptor (CGRP-R) antagonists. They offer patients treatments that can reduce the number of days with migraine.

Other standouts include new drugs to treat infectious diseases. Xofluza (Roche), a polymerase acidic endonuclease inhibitor, is the first novel flu drug to reach the market in 20 years. This antiviral flu drug is the first that inhibit virus replication. Trogarzo(TaiMed) is a first in class antiretroviral monoclonal antibody approved for the treatment of HIV-1 infection in patients who are multidrug resistant to available treatments. Trogarzo may be able to improve patients’ outcomes when other options have run out.

Women health is historically a neglected field and has been a highly underserved market. However the field has received more attention in recent years. This year, the first new pill, Orilissa (Abbvie) for treatment of moderate to severe pain associated with endometriosis was approved. Orilissa lowers the amounts of estrogens which are expected to decrease the moderate and severe symptoms of endometriosis. It was more than 10 years since the last treatment for endometriosis was approved and there is still a lack of treatment options for this potentially debilitating condition.


One of the highlights of the year was the approval of the first drug that acts by RNA interference (RNAi), Onpattro (Alnylam). The research that lead to the 2006 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine on RNAi was published in 1998 (ii) and has now, 20 years later, successfully been translated into a novel therapy for treatment of a neurology disorder. The transfer of RNAi technology into drug development has been a scientific triumph with great potential to generate treatments for many more indications in the future. Onpattro treat nerve damage caused by hereditary transthyretin (hATTR) amyloidosis and was designated an ‘orphan medicine’.

Last year Tegsedi (Akcea and Ionis), also an antisense oligonucleotide therapy developed for the same disorder, similarly won approvals by FDA and EMA. And more will come, at least six other RNAi therapeutics are in phase III clinical trials for other indications (iii).


In 2018, small and medium sized enterprises (SMEs) contributed with 56% of the approved NTD. We commented on the trend that more and more SMEs are able to take their products through to regulatory approval by themselves last year, and 2018’s figures only strengthen this trend (iv). One driver for this development is the great expansion of the orphan field that provides opportunities to run much smaller late stage trials, thereby limiting the cost of development in a way that suits SMEs. The orphan market accelerated significantly during this year as compared to the previous year.

In 2018 the number of approved new drugs designated orphan status almost doubled in both EU and US, as compared to 2017. Twenty and 42 new orphan drugs were approved in EU and US, respectively, during 2018 (in 2017 12 in EU and 24 in US). Interestingly, nearly 70% of all approved orphan drugs were sponsored by SMEs. This marks great progress of options for patients living with rare diseases, and proves that the drug development companies and the agencies have continued to speed up promising drugs to markets even if the patient groups are limited.

Some of the outstanding contributions to significantly benefit patients living with rare diseases include Epidiolex (GW Research) which is approved by FDA for seizures associated with two rare and severe forms of epilepsy, Lennox-Gastaut syndrome and Dravet syndrome. Its attention is also due to that it is the first FDA-approved drug that contains a purified drug substance derived from Cannabis sativa plant (marijuana). Another interesting new therapy is Namuscla (Lupin).

In EU, Namuscla is the first approved treatment for symptomatic treatment of myotonia in adult patients with non-dystrophic myotonic disorders, a group of inherited muscle disorders where muscles are slow to relax after contraction. These disorders are chronic life-long debilitating conditions characterized by long lasting pain.

Crysvita (Ultragenyx) is an additional exciting new treatment approved in US for patients with X-linked hypophosphatemia (XLH), a rare, inherited form of rickets. Crysvita is the first and only therapy that addresses the underlying cause of X-linked hypophosphatemia.


The ideas of precision medicine are not new, but recent advances in science and technology have helped speed up the pace of this area of research, and major efforts are being invested in the fields.

A notable new oncology drug is Vitrakvi (Loxo and Bayer), a kinase inhibitor for solid tumors in various sites of the body. Vitrakvi became the second cancer therapy to be approved by FDA treating adult and pediatric patients whose cancers have a specific genetic feature, rather than a specific location of the tumor. This approval is a continuation of the new paradigm in the development of cancer drugs that are “tissue agnostic” set by Merck’s Keytruda in 2017.


It is obvious that the agencies are working hard to increase the patient access of important medicines where there is huge unmet medical need. In US as many as 53 NTDs were approved through fast track, breakthrough, accelerated approval or priority review approval. In EU only two expedited approvals of NTDs were granted by conditional approval last year.

The trend from 2017 remains during 2018 with more expedited approvals in US than in EU. This might be because of the eligibility to use the expedited pathways is much more limiting in the EU than in the US or that the alternatives in EU for expedited approvals are not as well established with the industry as they are in the US.


NDA had a strong presence in the EU regulatory arena and supported over 40% of the new products approved from 2013 to 2018.

To read the statistics of new drug product approvals from last year click here.


i. The data was gathered from the EMA and FDA official websites, as reported on the FDA and the EMA official websites on January 2019.
ii. Fire A., et al. Potent and specific genetic interference by double-stranded RNA in Caenorhabditis elegans. Nature 1998; 391:806-811.
iii. Mullard A. FDA approves landmark RNAi drug, Nature Reviews Drug Discovery 2018;17:613

Free Webinar – Be Heard: The Patient Voice at FDA Advisory Committee Meetings

In recent years, the global trend in drug development has included more active and influential patient activity. Patient and caregiver voices have become a key part of the regulatory process, and FDA Advisory Committee Meetings are no exception. At the Open Public Hearing (OPH) part of these meetings, patients have an opportunity to educate the committee and the Agency, impact regulatory decision-making and even help guide the future of drug development. This is particularly important for rare disorders. 

Join us on September 27th, 15:00 UK / 16:00 CEST / 10:00 EDT, for this engaging webinar where NDAs Lisa Peluso, Director of Coaching and Client Engagement, will cover:

• Quick guide to FDA Advisory Committees
• The Open Public Hearing and what it means
• Registering, Preparing, Delivering
• Tips on making sure your voice is heard

The webinar will be followed by a Q&A session for you to get direct feedback on key areas of uncertainty.

Click here to book your place today.

Lisa Peluso is Director of Coaching and Client Engagement at PharmApprove/NDA, where she helps development teams, doctors, patients and advocates to create and deliver clear, consistent, and convincing messages to regulators in the US and Europe. Lisa has coached hundreds of individuals and provided presentation/Q&A training and workshops to teams in pharma and biotech, and has helped over 45 clinical development teams prepare to present at FDA Advisory Committee meetings and EMA Oral Explanations. Her experience and familiarity with high-stakes regulatory meetings allows her to get to the heart of the challenge, and she excels at giving presenters and responders clear and actionable feedback, to instill confidence and help them communicate with clarity and impact. Prior to joining PharmApprove, Lisa worked at Kyowa Pharmaceuticals, where she supported both commercial and clinical teams and served as the principal liaison between the Tokyo, UK and US offices. Lisa spent 12 years in Japan, where she worked in communications in the legal, financial and hospitality industries.




Meet NDA at the DIA Annual Meeting in Boston






We will be attending this year’s DIA Annual Meeting, June 24-28, at the Boston Convention & Exhibition Center.

If you are planning to be there, we would really like to meet up with you!

Over the last 5 years, NDA Group has supported the approval of over 40% of new medicinal products in the EU and among our FDA advisory committee clients 80% have achieved product approval. We work across a range of disease areas including oncology, hematology, infectious disease, metabolic and immunologic disorders and CNS and have supported the development of over 50 rare disease programs.

Do you want your product to reach the world’s two largest markets with minimum delay? Arrange to meet us at DIA USA 2018 now.




Shelley Gandhi – Strategic Advisor, Pharmacovigilance & Drug Safety

Monday, June 25 | 15:00-16:15
#140: How Inspection Ready is your Organization?

Tuesday, June 26 | 16:15-17:30
#276: Patient Engagement in Pharmacovigilance


Dr Brian Edwards – Principal Consultant, Pharmacovigilance & Drug Safety

Wednesday, June 27 | 12:45-13:15
#351: Moving Forward with the EU Vigil: The Patient Contact in Pharmacovigilance


Dr Edwards will also be involved in the following DIA Community Round Table Discussions taking place at the DIA Community Zone, North East Lobby, BCEC.

Host Community: Clinical Safety & Pharmacovigilance

Tuesday, 26 June | 15:15-16:15
01 7027101 – Risk Management: New Direction

Wednesday, 27 June | 08:00-09:00
01 7027113 – Pharmacovigilance: No Longer Going it Alone

Wednesday, 27 June | 13:00-14:00
01 7027109 – Patient Engagement in Pharmacovigilance

Click here to download the Final Programme.


To book a meeting contact Anna Perrin:
We look forward to hearing back from you about a meeting and to seeing you at the event!


CAR T-Cells for Cancer Immunotherapy – Moving Target for Industry?

NDA’s Paula SalmikangasNiamh Kinsella and Paul Chamberlain have co-authored the article “Chimeric Antigen Receptor T-Cells (CAR T-Cells) for Cancer Immunotherapy – Moving Target for Industry?

Read the full article written by Paula Salmikangas, Director for Biopharmaceuticals and ATMPS, NDA Advisory Board, Niamh Kinsella, Principal Consultant, VP Early Stage Development and Paul Chamberlain Biopharmaceutical and Immunogenicity Expert which discusses the product-and patient-related variables that may pose challenges for the industry and developers both from the scientific and regulatory perspective.

This will be featured in Volume 35, Issue 8, August 2018 – in the Topical Collection of Pharmaceutical Research and is currently available online.

Pharmaceutical Research is an Official Journal of the American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists, which presents papers that describe innovative research spanning the entire spectrum of drug discovery, development, evaluation, and regulatory approval. Small drug molecules, biotechnology products including genes, peptides, proteins and vaccines, and genetically engineered cells are an integral part of papers published here.

Meet us at BIO International Convention in Boston

We look forward to attending the 2018 BIO International Convention at the Boston Convention and Exhibition Center June 4-7th.

Over the last 5 years, NDA Group has supported the approval of over 40% of new medicinal products in the EU and among our FDA advisory committee clients 80% have achieved product approval.

We work across a range of disease areas including oncology, hematology, infectious disease, metabolic and immunologic disorders and CNS and have supported the development of over 50 rare disease programs.

The following individuals will be representing NDA Group as we participate in a week of networking and education with 16,000+ attendees from 74 countries. If you would like to arrange a face-to-face meeting with the NDA Group Team, please contact Barbara Clendenen, who will be happy to assist


Barbara Clendenen, Director, Business Development






Eva Lilienberg, Service Area Lead, Global Development






Dr Laurie Smaldone Alsup, COO and CSO







Tony Baker, VP Strategic Development


To read more about the event click here.