Seattle Clinical Research Center

Seattle Clinical Research Center

We offer a unique practice that integrates preventative care and medical treatment in addition to cutting-edge research. Our approach creates a standard of excellence in the specialized care of women. 

The office is led by our Co-Medical Directors Ashley Fuller, MD, FACOG and Rebecca Dunsmoor-Su, MD, MSCE, FACOG, recognized leaders in women’s healthcare and research.

Clinical Research

Clinical research site specializing in women’s health issues. Over the past two decades, our site has conducted over 200 phase II, III and IV studies.

Help Others in Need

Through our Research with a Mission program, we make anonymous donations to charitable organizations on behalf of each volunteer who participates in a clinical research study.

Sponsors / CRO Info

Our site is located in Seattle, Washington, covering a diverse population of potential patients.

Participate in Clinical Research in Seattle, Washington!

Learn more about your condition, receive access to new treatments, and help your community! Browse & Apply for currently enrolling clinical trials in Seattle, Washington. Or sign up to receive more information about Future Studies.

Sign Up for Future Studies!

Complete this form if you are interested in participating in our research studies. We will contact you with more information about any studies you would like to learn about.

Recent Blog Posts

Preventing Bird Flu: Essential measures and the role of vaccine research - blog graphic

Understanding Bird Flu: What It Is and What the Risks Are

Let’s talk about a flu you might not know much about: bird flu! Bird flu, also known as avian influenza, is a disease that primarily affects birds, but it can sometimes be a risk for humans, too. Knowing about bird flu and its potential impact can help us prevent outbreaks and stay prepared. What is

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Understanding Osteoporosis: The Importance of Bone Density for Women

Osteoporosis is a condition characterized by weakened bones that are more susceptible to fractures. Often referred to as a “silent disease,” osteoporosis typically progresses without noticeable symptoms until a fracture occurs. This condition is particularly prevalent in women, especially postmenopausal women, due to the significant drop in estrogen levels that affect bone density. What is

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Understanding Hot Flashes: Causes, Symptoms, and New Research

Hot flashes are a common and often disruptive symptom experienced primarily by women during or after menopause. Characterized by sudden, intense feelings of warmth, typically in the upper body, hot flashes can significantly impact daily life. Understanding what hot flashes are, why they occur, and exploring potential treatments are essential for improving quality of life

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