Connecting Patients to Clinical Trials

Developing innovative technologies and media for facilitating patient recruitment

TrialX enables...


such as Cinda to find trials for herself and her loved ones

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such as Jennifer to complete her clinical trial recruitment on time

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such as the Cleveland Clinic to create a centralized trial listing and recruitment tool

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such as the MMRF to create awareness for research and trials

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Why customers love TrialX.

Innovative Technology

Developed using an award winning semantic technology that matches patients to trials using their full-clinical record and clinical trial inclusion/exclusion criteria. Recently, we developed another novel interactive question/answering technology (winner of the 2011 NCI/Health 2.0 Developer Challenge) that guides and connects patients to research site using live calls

Great User Experience

At TrialX, we develop tools that we'd like to use. We continually refine the user interface and the flow to make it even easier for our customers to do their tasks effectively.

Customer Service

We Listen. We listen to what our customers say and often we fix/add features even before they tell us. The secret sauce of our awesome customer service is that we also "listen" to DATA. We mine access logs, error logs to solve problems before they arise (sort of like the Minory Report!)

I have been very pleased with the recruitment effort of TrialX for my research studies. They have been very diligent in finding qualified subjects in a reasonable time frame. I would definitely recommend their services to clinical research sites.

Dr. Arthur Waldbaum MD
  • The group leader from my former support group on Florida’s Nature Coast, forwarded me this article about medical marijuana and some of the Floridians that use it.  Like a lot of states, pot isn’t legal here yet. Here’s an excerpt from yesterday’s Tampa Bay Times, featuring another member of the group: LECANTO — Pot-smoking cancer […]
  • What a nice surprise!  Last night I received an email from an old friend, Joan Liedl.  Joan was wife and caregiver to a good friend of mine, Loren, who passed away back in January of 2010. It seems so long ago!  Loren was the first myeloma patient I even met.  I knew him before my […]
  • Talk about an up-and-down day!  Today is our 27th anniversary.  It also kicks off the 2014 college football season, something that both Pattie and I are passionate about. Both University of Wisconsin grads, we follow Badger sports closely, traveling see a game or two each season.  Tonight UW opens the season in hostile territory against […]
  • Yesterday was a game changer for me.   A reassuring visit from my guardian angel, then an exciting and energizing hour long, on-air conversation with myeloma patient and activist, Jenny Ahlstrom. As far as myeloma patient media types to, Jenny is relatively new on the scene.  But she’s never let convention get in the way or […]
  • I’m sure everyone is familiar with this old saying.  I could argue that all of you–so many loyal and caring readers–are my “angels.”  But today I experienced something mysterious and spiritual during radiation therapy. In the past, my radiation therapy sessions have been short and sweet, only lasting 10 or 15 minutes.  But for a […]
  • I have written a number of times about counter-intuitive research results involving progression free survival (PFS) and overall survival (OS).  Here’s another key example. I chose not to write about recent data from FOCUS, a key Kyprolis trial.  The drug’s manufacturer, Onyx/Amgen, is attempting to garner FDA approval for myeloma patients that have relapsed two […]
  • What was I doing three years ago?  Recovering from an autologous (using my own cells) stem cell transplant at Moffitt Cancer Center.  Has it really been three years? My sister, Joan, and our good friends from Wisconsin, Tim and Lisa Hanna,  each flew down to Florida for ten days to help. Tim was–and still is–the […]
  • I started radiation therapy today.  It took longer than session’s I’ve experienced in the past; something to do with getting the monster machine rotated from one hip to the other. To review, it has become painful for me to push off when I walk, get up from a chair or in and out of bed.  […]
  • Dr. Bart Barlogie is a myeloma legend.  Love him or hate him, his unbridled obsession for finding a multiple myeloma cure has been relentless. The father of Total Therapy, Dr. Barlogie has helped the University of Arkansas Medical School (UAMS) develop one of the world’s foremost multiple myeloma treatment centers, known as the Myeloma Institute […]
  • Wednesday our Cure Talk panel was fortunate to spend over an hour with Emory University’s Dr. Sagar Lonial, a well known myeloma specialist.  The focus was on ways to treat high risk multiple myeloma patients most effectively. I was pleased by how well the hour went.  No real technical glitches.  Intelligent questions from our panel […]
  • If you missed Emory's Dr. Sagar Lonial's broadcast on High Risk Myeloma,  you missed an excellent and informative program.  You can still hear a rebroadcast of the program if you CLICK HERE!  I do think the major takeaway from Dr. Lonial's presentation was the excellent res [...]
  • I may have written before about how much I love my new, four row pillbox.  Room for the dozen of pills and capsules that I take morning, noon and before my evening meal. The fourth row is for bedtime; handy compartments to house things like Tuesday night’s 10, 4 mg little green dexamethasone pills.  And […]
  • Floridian Jenny Hack is a regular reader and member of the Jacksonville Multiple Myeloma support group.  I met her a number of years ago, and was happy to see her again at the meeting last week.  Jenny has become a focused and dedicated activist, working hard to help get oral chemotherapy meds paid for like […]
  • It is so sad to hear that Arnie has passed away.  We met him briefly at your beach party, and I am sorry now that I didn’t take the time to visit longer.  I think back when I was first diagnosed, and I became somewhat familiar with the regulars who posted here almost five years […]
  • The promise of becoming part of exciting, new clinical trials can be intoxicating.  But most only work for less than half of the patients that sign up. Here’s an update from a Patient Snapshot alumnus, Chuck.  Sounds like he’s one of the unlucky ones: Pat, Rewinding to my last update: I was just starting […]
  • I’m feeling much better.  Time to focus on something other than me! Doris Peterkin emailed me last week, looking for participants in a promising clinical trial that her company is expanding: Dear Pat, I am writing to you because I am a fan of your website and have admired your openness about your struggles with […]
  • Thanks for all of your thoughtful comments and emails! I’m still running a low grade temp, but I’m eating again and feeling stronger today–and my congestion is improving, too.  So news on that front is all good.  While I was at it, I thought I would add an update about what else myeloma related going […]
  • Never a dull moment.  I woke up last night with a 101 degree fever.  It’s my fault; I pushed too hard this week. I’m not ashamed to admit that getting sick like this is unsettling.  I’m congested and an upset stomach makes it difficult to eat.  I spent the day sleeping and trying to stay […]
  • A few days ago I wrote a skeptical post about a supplement called IP6.  I have received a number of comments and emails supporting the use of IP6 since then.  I’m good with that.  It may or may not help slow the advance of multiple myeloma. Susierose kindly forwarded me this research article about IP6 […]
  • I was fortunate to be a guest at the multiple myeloma support group that meets monthly at Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville last evening.  But it wasn’t my first visit.  Five years ago I drove across Florida to speak to the group and promote my first book, Living with Multiple Myeloma. I remember the trip well.  […]