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Working Towards Quality Medical Care for the Future

The Trust Breakdown

The Trust Breakdown

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If hyperCORE International is working to accelerate clinical research, allowing the healthcare field to grow at the speed necessary to positively affect the lives of people around the world. Seneca Harrison, VP and Chief Diversity Officer of hyperCORE, is working to restore the broken trust between the clinical research industry and marginalized groups.  

Seneca Harrison’s Priorities 

Seneca Harrison is working closely with marginalized communities in Nebraska to share information on how clinical trials can benefit the health of society. Harrison understands the delicate nature of working with groups who have been harmed by medical research in the past and is working to heal the wounds caused by injustice camouflaged by science.  

Harrison is currently working with the people of the Eastern Nebraska Native American Tribes, working with tribe members to share new developments and possibilities within current clinical trials. In addition to providing education on how clinical trials can benefit the health of tribe members, Harrison is also working to bring necessary medical supplies to the reservation. In time, Harrison hopes to bring clinical trials directly to the reservation, removing financial and logistical barriers that can make it difficult for people to participate in medical research.  

In addition to his work with Omaha Nation, Harrison is also working closely with Black and Hispanic people in Nebraska, working to heal centuries of wounds caused by the medical research industry. Harrison connects with area churches to conduct question and answer sessions with congregation members, helping to quell fears surrounding medical research and inform the community of how clinical trials can help improve community health. 

Understanding The Trust Breakdown: How Do We Rebuild? 

There are many issues throughout history that have caused marginalized communities to rightfully question the ethics of medical research. The Tuskeegee study, racist studies on aggression in boys, and other deplorable parts of history understandably have made it difficult for many groups to trust research institutions.  

In addition to a general sense of mistrust, many people in marginalized communities like the financial resources necessary to participate in clinical trials, or may struggle with finding transportation to and from trial appointments. Some people in marginalized communities are unaware of how participating in clinical trials can help improve the health of their communities.  

Seneca Harrison is working hard to bridge the gap between marginalized peoples and medical research organizations, with the hope that increased participation in clinical trials will bring new treatments for health issues that commonly hurt marginalized populations. 

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