Q2 2024 Upcoming FDA Decision Dates (PDUFAs)

Q2 2024 Upcoming FDA Decision Dates (PDUFAs)

When you work in an industry as rapidly changing as biotechnology, it’s crucial to stay up to date. Awareness of the FDA’s new drug approval dates is especially crucial: the decisions put forth on these dates can significantly affect the outlook of the companies involved, and these ramifications often reverberate through the industry as a whole.

Read on for a rundown of the FDA’s upcoming decision dates for new drug approvals in the first quarter of 2024.

04/01/2024 AstraZeneca Voydeya (danicopan) Extravascular hemolysis in adults with paroxysmal nocturnal hemoglobinuria (PNH)
04/02/2024 Vanda Pharmaceuticals Fanapt Manic or mixed episodes associated with bipolar I disorder in adults
04/03/2024 Basilea Pharmaceutica AG ZEVTERA (Ceftobiprole) SAB infections and ABSSSI in adults and for CABP in adults and pediatric patients
04/04/2024 Bristol Myers Squibb & 2seventy Bio Abecma (idecabtagene vicleucel; ide-cel) Triple-Class Exposed Relapsed or Refractory Multiple Myeloma After Two Prior Lines of Therapy
04/05/2024 Janssen & Legend Biotech Carvykti (ciltacabtagene autoleucel; cilta-cel) Relapsed or refractory multiple myeloma
04/05/2024 Bristol Myers Squibb Opdivo (nivolumab) Unresectable or metastatic urothelial carcinoma
04/05/2024 Supernus Pharmaceuticals SPN-830 Motor fluctuations (OFF episodes) in Parkinson’s disease
04/05/2024 AbbVie/Immunogen ELAHERE Platinum-Resistant Ovarian Cancer
04/23/2024 ImmunityBio N-803 BCG-unresponsive non-muscle invasive bladder carcinoma (NMIBC)
04/28/2024 Aquestive Therapeutics Libervant (diazepam) Buccal Film Seizure clusters in patients between two and five years of age
04/29/2024 PharmaTher KETARX (Ketamine) Mental health, neurological and pain disorders
04/30/2024 Day One Biopharmaceuticals Tovorafenib Relapsed or progressive pediatric low-grade glioma (pLGG)
04/30/2024 X4 Pharmaceuticals Mavorixafor WHIM (Warts, Hypogammaglobulinemia, Infections, and Myelokathexis) syndrome
04/30/2024 Neurocrine Biosciences Inc INGREZZA (valbenazine) Tardive dyskinesia and chorea associated with Huntington’s disease
05/09/2024 Astellas Pharma Inc. PADCEV (enfortumab vedotin-ejfv) Advanced Bladder Cancer
05/09/2024 Merck KEYTRUDA (pembrolizumab) Plus Padcev (enfortumab vedotin-ejfv) Locally advanced or metastatic urothelia
05/09/2024 Pfizer & GENMAB Tivdak Recurrent or Metastatic Cervical Cancer
05/13/2024 Dynavax Technologies Corp HEPLISAV-B Infection caused by all known subtypes of hepatitis B virus
05/14/2024 Ascendis Pharma TransCon PTH (Palopegteriparatide) Hypoparathyroidism
05/23/2024 Bristol Myers Squibb Breyanzi (lisocabtagene maraleucel) Relapsed or refractory follicular lymphoma (FL)
05/25/2024 Abeona Therapeutics Pz-cel Recessive dystrophic epidermolysis bullosa
05/30/2024 Daiichi Sankyo & AstraZeneca Enhertu (trastuzumab deruxtecan) Unresectable or Metastatic HER2 Positive Solid Tumors
05/31/2024 Bristol Myers Squibb Breyanzi (lisocabtagene maraleucel) Relapsed or refractory mantle cell lymphoma (MCL)
06/04/2024 Catalyst Pharmaceutical Firdapse (amifampridine) Lambert-Eaton myasthenic syndrome (“LEMS”)
06/07/2024 GSK AREXVY (RSV Vaccine) Prevention of RSV disease in adults aged 50-59 at increased risk
06/10/2024 Ipsen and GENFIT Elafibranor Rare cholestatic liver disease, primary biliary cholangitis (PBC)
06/12/2024 Amgen Tarlatamab Advanced small cell lung cancer (SCLC)
06/15/2024 Bristol-Myers Squibb Augtyro (repotrectinib) NTRK-Positive Locally Advanced or Metastatic Solid Tumors
06/16/2024 Geron Corporation Imetelstat Lower risk myelodysplastic syndromes (MDS)
06/17/2024 Merck & Ligand Pharmaceuticals V116 Prevent of invasive pneumococcal disease and pneumococcal pneumonia
06/21/2024 Sarepta Therapeutics ELEVIDYS (delandistrogene moxeparvovec-rokl) Duchenne muscular dystrophy (DMD)
06/21/2024 Argenx VYVGART Hytrulo (efgartigimod alfa and hyaluronidase-qvfc) Chronic inflammatory demyelinating polyneuropathy (CIDP)
06/21/2024 Merck & Co Inc. KEYTRUDA (pembrolizumab) Advanced endometrial cancer
06/21/2024 Bristol-Myers Squibb KRAZATI (adagrasib) KRASG12C-mutated locally advanced or metastatic non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC)
06/21/2024 Harmony Biosciences WAKIX (pitolisant) Excessive daytime sleepiness (EDS) or cataplexy in adult patients with narcolepsy
06/26/2024 Merck & Daiichi Sankyo Patritumab deruxtecan (HER3-DXd) Locally advanced or metastatic EGFR-mutated non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) previously treated with two or more systemic therapies
06/26/2024 Verona Pharma plc Ensifentrine Asthma and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD)
06/27/2024 Sanofi Dupixent (dupilumab) Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) with type 2 inflammation
06/28/2024 AbbVie & GENMAB EPKINLY (Epcoritamab-bysp) Elapsed or Refractory Follicular Lymphoma (FL)
06/30/2024 Rocket Pharmaceuticals RP-L201 (marnetegragene autotemcel) Leukocyte adhesion deficiency-I (LAD-I)
Q2 2024 Pfizer Fidanacogene elaparvovec Hemophilia B
The Collapse of Internal Talent Acquisition Functions – Challenges and Solutions

The Collapse of Internal Talent Acquisition Functions – Challenges and Solutions

Author:  Tara Smylie

Picture this: You’re a biotech company on the cutting edge of innovation, racing against the clock to develop life-changing therapies and technologies. But there’s a problem lurking in the shadows – your internal talent acquisition function is crumbling under the weight of escalating costs, a scarcity of specialized training, and pressing time constraints.

Sound familiar? You’re not alone. In the fast-paced world of life sciences and biotech, many organizations’ internal talent acquisition processes are simply not keeping up with their recruitment needs. But fear not: in this blog post, we’ll explore the challenges plaguing internal talent acquisition teams – and uncover effective solutions to help you navigate the turbulent HR landscape of the modern day.

Internal Talent Acquisition in the Life Sciences: How’s it Going?

The life sciences and biotech industries are burgeoning with new discoveries and advancements. As a result, the demand for skilled professionals in such areas is soaring, and talent acquisition in these fields is struggling to keep up. In the face of fierce competition for top talent and rapidly evolving industry requirements, companies are facing an uphill battle to secure candidates that truly suit their needs.

Three Major Challenges to Internal HR Teams in 2024

Internal talent acquisition teams in the life sciences and biotech sectors are grappling with a myriad of challenges, including:

  • Escalating Costs: Recruiting and hiring top talent can be a costly endeavor, particularly for specialized roles in the life sciences. Internal talent acquisition teams often find themselves burdened with rising expenses from sourcing, screening, and onboarding new candidates.
  • Skills Shortages: Rapid technological advancements and shifting industry demands have created a skills gap, leaving internal recruiters scrambling to find candidates with the right expertise. Unfortunately, a shortage of qualified talent can impede organizational growth and innovation.
  • Time Constraints: In a competitive job market, time is of the essence. Internal talent acquisition functions must contend with tight deadlines and high-pressure environments, leaving little room for error or delays in the recruitment process.

External Recruitment Agencies: to Use or Not to Use?

Amidst the many challenges to the modern internal hiring process, many life science and biotech companies are turning to external recruitment agencies. Here are some key benefits of partnering with an external agency:

  • Specialized Expertise: External recruitment agencies have in-depth knowledge of the life sciences industry and its unique talent landscape. They can leverage this expertise to identify, attract, and secure top talent that aligns with your organization’s specific objectives.
  • Broader Candidate Reach: External agencies have extensive networks and resources for sourcing candidates, both locally and globally. This broader reach allows them to tap into a diverse pool of talent, including passive candidates who are not actively seeking new opportunities.
  • Cost Efficiency: Contrary to popular belief, partnering with an external recruitment agency can be a cost-effective solution. By outsourcing recruitment activities, companies can reduce overhead costs associated with internal hiring processes, such as advertising, screening, and training.

Keys to a Seamless Recruiting Experience

Given the mushrooming demand for talent in the life sciences and biotech fields and the increasingly complex STEM hiring landscape, internal talent acquisition teams are finding it challenging to keep up. The good news: by understanding these challenges and exploring effective responses, organizations can navigate the recruitment landscape with confidence. Whether it’s leveraging the expertise of external recruitment agencies or implementing innovative hiring strategies, investing in talent acquisition is essential for driving long-term success in an increasingly competitive market.

If you’re looking to fill a role with a highly qualified candidate, Sci.bio’s recruitment services can help. We know that no two clients are the same.  So we provide customized recruiting support that adapts to a given client’s structure and needs and have placed successful candidates with a variety of companies. Please contact us to connect with a recruiter and discuss your needs, and follow us on LinkedIn to stay up to date.

1. “The State of Talent Acquisition 2023” – Life Sciences Recruitment Report, Industry Insights, 2023.
2. “Navigating the Talent Crunch: Strategies for Recruiting in the Life Sciences Industry” – Biotech HR Trends, Talent Solutions, 2022.
3. “The Rise of External Recruitment Agencies in Life Sciences” – Recruitment Trends and Insights, Biotech Today, 2021.
4. “The Cost of Keeping a Position Open” – Talent Acquisition Insights, Sci.Bio, 2023.

Related Blogs:
The Cost of Keeping a Position Open
Struggling To Fill A Job Vacancy?
A Researcher, a Communicator, or Something in Between? Knowing Who to Hire for Each Role

How to Build Your Professional Network

How to Build Your Professional Network

Author:  Tara Smylie

About one thing, modern psychology is certain: we humans are social creatures. Whether you’re looking to skill up, or take on new projects as a freelancer – don’t underestimate the power of connections!

Below you’ll find some useful tips to help you build a thriving network of connections in your professional life.

1. Social Media Is Your Friend

Intentional outreach on Linkedin is a fabulous place to start. Don’t be scared to pull the trigger and connect with someone you don’t know – especially if you add a short, sweet, and to-the-point note to go along with it.

Joining intentional groups on Linkedin is another great way to meet people in your field. Let’s say you’re a chemical engineer looking to learn more about the management aspect of the life science field. By joining a group of like-minded individuals, you’ll be exposed to a wide variety of perspectives, resources, and ideas that you may never have even thought of.

2. Expand your reach – geographically and topically

You never know who you’re going to cross paths with, and how you might help each other when you do. Though it’s important to know people with similar goals, another key part of building a solid network is finding people different from yourself to connect with. If you’re all bringing the same thing to the table, there’s a limit to how much you can partner with each other and learn from each other.

3. Get out to in-person events

They’re not obsolete yet! There’s nothing quite like in-person connection to get the ball rolling with someone new – and your wheels spinning with new ideas for collaboration. In-person events allow you to gain a sense of someone’s personality more quickly, and to ask questions that you might not feel comfortable asking in an online setting. Often there are activities, workshops, or other focal points of in-person networking events too – so you’ll likely have a career-relevant icebreaker to get the blood flowing.

4. Reach out for assistance

People love being asked for help. It makes them feel important, and builds their confidence in their own skills and reputation. If you’re seeking opportunities to learn something new, are trying to start a new group, or simply desire someone to talk to about your latest career undertakings, don’t hesitate to reach out to someone. Asking for help is a vulnerable thing to do, and will only deepen the connections you have.

And as long as you’re not being pushy about it, don’t worry about being a burden. Before you know it, the shoe will be on the other foot, and it will be the helpers who came through for you that need your assistance.

5. Enroll in a course

What better way to meet others in your chosen field than to learn the same new skills together, at the same time?

Nowadays, it’s trickier than ever to meet people in a school setting – so many offerings are online-only. Of course, it’s possible to connect with classmates online if you’re determined enough – but consider in-person courses first if you’re looking to fast-track the expansion of your network.

In an educational environment, everyone is looking to improve themselves somehow, and to add something new to their lives. This openness to change makes people especially open to new connections, too – so grab the chance to take in-person courses and classes whenever you can.

The Takeaway

If there’s one thing we know about connections, it’s that they lead to more connections. Stay home and think about how great it would be to have a network, and you’ll probably find yourself expanding your circle at a snail’s pace. But choose to leap out of your nest and into the world – even if you have to flail and fumble a little bit – and you’ll come away happier, more fulfilled, and ready to soar into the next phase of your career.

Here at Sci.bio, we work with a variety of candidates from new graduates to experienced executives, and have myriad open roles. We pride ourselves on connecting our highly discerning clients with candidates who fit their specific needs. Check out our job search page to see current openings and follow us on LinkedIn for more information.

Related Blogs:

  1. Why Online Networking Can Make a Difference in a Job Search
  2. How to Build Relationships with Recruiters
  3. Useful Online Courses to Beef Up your Resume
Upcoming FDA Decision Dates (PDUFAs)

Upcoming FDA Decision Dates (PDUFAs)

When you work in an industry as rapidly changing as biotechnology, it’s crucial to stay up to date. Awareness of the FDA’s new drug approval dates is especially crucial: the decisions put forth on these dates can significantly affect the outlook of the companies involved, and these ramifications often reverberate through the industry as a whole.

Read on for a rundown of the FDA’s upcoming decision dates for new drug approvals in the first quarter of 2024.

01/20/2024 Merck Keytruda (pembrolizumab) Locally Advanced Unresectable or Metastatic Gastric or Gastroesophageal Junction Adenocarcinoma
01/22/2024 Theratechnologies Tesamorelin F8 Formulation Reduction of excess abdominal fat in adults with HIV who have lipodystrophy
01/23/2024 Heron Therapeutics ZYNRELEF (bupivacaine and meloxicam) Post-Operative Pain
01/24/2024 Liquidia Corporation Yutrepia (treprostinil) Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension (PAH); Pulmonary Hypertension associated with Interstitial Lung Disease (PH-ILD)
1/26/2024 Defender Pharmaceuticals scopolamine (DPI-386) Motion Sickness
1/31/2024 Sanofi and Regeneron Dupixent (dupilumab) Eosinophilic esophagitis (EoE)
1/31/2024 Vyluma NVK002 Myopia
2/13/2024 Ipsen Onivyde (irinotecan liposome injection) Metastatic pancreatic ductal adenocarcinoma
2/22/2024 Venatorx Pharmaceuticals cefepime-taniborbactam Complicated Urinary Tract Infections (cUTI), including Pyelonephritis
02/24/2024 Iovance Biotherapeutics Lifileucel Advanced Melanoma
02/24/2024 Alvotech AVT02 Inflammatory diseases including rheumatoid arthritis
02/26/2024 Minerva Neurosciences Roluperidone Schizophrenia- Negative Symptoms
3/4/2024 Eyenovia APP13007 Post-operative inflammation and pain following ocular surgery
3/4/2024 Vanda Pharmaceuticals HETLIOZ (tasimelteon) Non-24-Hour Sleep-Wake Disorder (Non-24) in adults
03/08/2024 Viatris and Mapi Pharma Copaxone (Glatiramer Acetate Depot) Relapsed forms of multiple sclerosis (MS)
3/13/2024 Mirum Pharmaceuticals Livmarli (maralixibat) Cholestatic pruritus in patients with progressive familial intrahepatic cholestasis (PFIC)
3/14/2024 Madrigal Pharmaceuticals Resmetirom Nonalcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH)
3/14/2024 Bristol Myers Squibb Breyanzi (lisocabtagene maraleucel) Relapsed/refractory large B-cell lymphoma (LBCL)
3/16/2024 Optinose XHANCE Chronic rhinosinusitis with nasal polyps (CRSwNP)
3/18/2024 Orchard Therapeutics OTL-200 Metachromatic leukodystrophy (MLD)
3/21/2024 Italfarmaco Group Givinostat Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy (DMD)
3/23/2024 Incyte ruxolitinib myelofibrosis, polycythemia vera, and graft vs. host disease (GVHD)
3/26/2024 Merck Sotatercept Pulmonary arterial hypertension (PAH)
3/27/2024 Akebia Therapeutics Vadadustat Anemia in patients with CKD undergoing dialysis
3/27/2024 Esperion NEXLETOL (bempedoic acid) Lowers the level of cholesterol in the blood
3/30/2024 Vertex and CRISPR Therapeutics Casgevy (exagamglogene autotemcel) Severe Sickle Cell Disease and Transfusion-Dependent Beta Thalassemia
3/31/2024 Rocket Pharmaceuticals RP-L201 (marnetegragene autotemcel) Leukocyte adhesion deficiency-I (LAD-I)
3/31/2024 Regeneron Pharmaceuticals Odronextamab (REGN1979) Relapsed/refractory follicular lymphoma or relapsed/refractory diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL)
An Offer They Can’t Refuse

An Offer They Can’t Refuse

Author: Gabrielle Bauer, Natalie Zimmerman

To attract the best, your offer has to speak to them.

You’ve found The One – the candidate who stands out above all others, who holds promise of taking your company to new heights through their contributions. The only thing left is to get this candidate, likely highly sought after, to say yes to your offer.

First Steps in Making an Offer They Can’t Refuse

Perhaps most importantly, ensure you contact the candidate with an offer ASAP – ideally on the same day you’ve decided to hire them. The longer you wait, the greater the likelihood that another employer will snap them up. Pick up the phone, rather than sending an email: only through a voice exchange can you properly communicate your excitement about them coming on board, as well as gauge the candidate’s emotional response to your offer.

The STEM market is suffering from a talent shortage, with the best candidates in very high demand, so expect your candidate to come to the negotiation table with a clearly defined wish list. While you don’t have to grant every item on the list, this is not the time to argue about menial details such as the wording of the job title, or the flexible start time on a given day of the week. Showing a bit of flexibility here helps keep the negotiation flowing, and may be just the thing which convinces the candidate to give you a “yes”.

Put on your Candidate’s Hat

“The employer-employee relationship doesn’t start the first day on the job. It officially starts with the job offer. Make that moment memorable for the candidate.”  – Jeff Haden, Contributing Editor, Inc. magazine

Your candidate will likely prioritize five areas when evaluating an offer: salary, short-term incentives, long-term incentives, benefits and perks, and of course the job itself. If they’re moving from an existing position at another company, they’ll likely expect a pay increase of at least 10% to make the switch. But don’t just pick a figure based on salary history or industry standards: tailor your salary offer to your candidate’s knowledge, skills and experience – and let them know how you’ve arrived at the figure. Transparency never hurts, especially at this crucial stage.

“Using past salaries to determine a future salary perpetuates the gender pay gap and shows an unwillingness to pay employees their true worth.”  – John Feldmann, Insperity

In addition to discussing base salary, explain the benefits, bonus plan (if any), and any other monetary perks in detail, following up with a written summary of these details you’ve discussed. By the same token, come clean about any constraints. If you’re a startup and have limited cash flow, for example, explain that you can’t currently match a top-dollar salary but can make up for it with an attractive equity program.

Think beyond monetary benefits: today’s jobseekers also place a high value on the ability to work remotely, at least part of the time. The Covid-19 pandemic has accelerated this trend, with many people discovering they enjoy the ease of working from home, or the adaptability of a hybrid schedule. Flexible hours and paid volunteer days can also help attract top candidates looking for employers who value work/life balance.

As for the job itself, bear in mind that science professionals highly value their work being stimulating. As revealed by a Talent in Science survey, most rate the opportunity to do challenging work as a key factor in deciding on a job offer. With this in mind, be sure to highlight the challenging nature of the work, and the opportunities for growth within the company. For example, working on a team that successfully commercializes a drug can galvanize a career, so let your candidate know if you have a big one in the pipeline.

When in doubt, ask.

No two candidates have the same life circumstances, and a perk that means the world to one candidate may not inspire another. Instead of guessing, ask outright: “What working conditions or benefits do you value most?” If you can meet these needs, even partway, you’re on your way to a deal.

Even if the candidate doesn’t push back on any of your terms, resist the temptation to ask for a firm commitment right away. Giving them the time and space to reflect on the offer signals respect, and indicates the culture of the company they’re considering joining. That said, it may be useful to probe them gently to gauge their interest in moving forward, particularly if met with a lack of response. You can simply ask: “I understand you need time to think about this, but how do you feel about the offer?” If you sense hesitation, you can ask further questions or provide information that could move the needle.

What you don’t want is a lukewarm, half-hearted acceptance. A new hire who starts out with an undercurrent of dissatisfaction won’t give you their best. When you finally seal the deal, you want both parties to be enthusiastic about the deal.

If you’re looking to fill a role with a highly qualified candidate, Sci.bio’s recruitment services can help. We know that no two clients are the same, so we provide customized recruiting support that adapts to a given client’s structure and needs, and have placed successful candidates with a variety of companies. Please contact us to connect with a recruiter and discuss your needs, and follow us on LinkedIn to stay up to date.


  1. How Can We Attract Engineering and Science Talent to Life Sciences?
  2. How to Make the Perfect Job Offer.
  3. 10 Tips for Making Job Offers to Top Candidates.

Related Blogs:

The Cost of Keeping a Position Open

The Cost of Keeping a Position Open

Author:  Tara Smylie

It can be unexpectedly difficult to fill an open position. Naturally, you’re looking to hire someone with an excellent set of both hard and soft skills, experience, and the right mindset for the role – but how much time are you willing to devote to the process?

In an ideal world, you’d find the perfect hire immediately, and suffer next to no financial loss. In reality, the search process takes time – and money. Luckily, there are ways to quickly fill a vacancy without compromising on quality of talent.

Nuts and bolts: The cost of keeping a position open.

We all know that vacant positions rack up a hefty bill extremely fast. But what exactly is on the receipt? Here’s the breakdown:

The biggest factor, unsurprisingly, is lost productivity. When an important role is left unfilled, the corresponding work is completed more slowly and less expertly than it should – or in some cases, is not completed at all. Many companies with a vacant role will turn to a temp agency to bridge the gap – but naturally, an interim employee is unlikely to be as efficient as a fully trained team member. Other companies may opt to pay existing employees overtime to compensate, which hampers productivity for the same reason.

Depending on your strategy, job boards can rack up significant costs as well. Generally, the larger ones charge a few hundred per job posting – so with a few different sites on the go, you’re already out over $1000. If you post on specialized boards in addition, you’re looking at $2000 or more. Not a huge expense in the grand scheme of things – but to reap the full benefits of job sites, you’ll need a carefully crafted candidate selection process.

The indirect effects of a job vacancy can add yet another layer of expenses. Hard to measure and easy to overlook, these “soft costs” are still very real risks of leaving a job vacant for too long. These can include long-term harm to a company’s reputation and resulting growth, deflated morale of current employees, and negative impacts to customer experience. In the biotech world, where process-driven workflow is everything, the effect on overall productivity can be especially devastating.

The exact amount lost per day for a given open position is highly variable, of course – but it’s almost always in the hundreds. Given this financial toll, it’s natural to feel like you have to rush to fill an empty role. But get too hasty with the process, and you risk missing out on the right matches. In this situation, partnering with a recruiting service can streamline the process.

The best talent in the shortest time

To secure a hire you trust in a reasonable timeframe, you need to act quickly – and make sure you’re maximizing all the strategies at your disposal. To start, think LinkedIn, social media, and your own professional network. And never forget the power of word-of-mouth: existing employees have their own contacts that they can call upon to spread the word about the open position.

All of the above steps are made even smoother with the use of recruitment services. A recruiter can help you tap into hidden pockets of talent in your existing circle, while providing their own vast network of candidates. From there, they will come up with a custom-made, cream-of-the-crop shortlist for you to consider. When they help you fill a vital position quickly and effectively, the up-front costs of their services can pay off in spades.

Bottom line: it pays to act fast!

Keeping a position open is expensive – more so than many people realize. To cut back on costs, consider fast-tracking the process by bringing a recruiter on board your talent scouting ship. Whether you’re a small start-up trying to stay afloat or a larger company looking to maximize revenue, a recruiter can speed up the sourcing and hiring processes and land you with better-matched talent than you’d otherwise find.

If you’re looking to fill a role with a highly qualified candidate, Sci.bio’s recruitment services can help. We know that no two clients are the same, so we provide customized recruiting support that adapts to a given client’s structure and needs, and have placed successful candidates with a variety of companies. Please contact us to connect with a recruiter and discuss your needs, and follow us on LinkedIn to stay up to date.

Related Blogs:

  1. Struggling to Fill a Job Vacancy?
  2. Hire Faster, Hire Better
  3. How to Successfully Hire During a Summer Slowdown


  1. How Much Does Recruitment Advertising Really Cost You?
  2. How to Boost or Build Your Brand Reputation
  3. How Much Does a Vacant Position Cost a Business?
  4. Word-of-Mouth Recruitment: Key Points You Can Implement in Your Business Strategy