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 Robin Kroll, MD, a recognized leader in women’s healthcare and research.
Clinical research site specializing in women’s health issues. Over the past two decades, Robin Kroll, MD has served as a Principal Investigator for 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
There’s more to birth control than initially may meet the eye. The benefits go beyond that of just contraception and that is exactly what we want to discuss.Birth control is an effective and safe way to prevent pregnancy, but much like the women taking them, contraceptives are multifaceted. Many birth control options are now readily
https://youtu.be/sYHdMUrwF8g It’s time to talk vaccines, considering what the world has been through over the last few years, taking the time to speak on vaccines has never seemed more relevant. In honor of National Immunization Awareness Month, we wanted to take the time to discuss the importance of mRNA vaccines and the role they play
https://youtu.be/sYHdMUrwF8gRespiratory syncytial virus (RSV) is a disease that primarily affects infants and children. While more children and infants contract the virus, over 177,000 adults over the age of 65 are hospitalized with severe RSV infection in the U.S. each year. Understanding the impact of RSV in older adults has opened the doors to potential new