What is a statistical unicorn?
What should we be doing to become one?

Gary Sullivan introduced me to Ena and she’s a really interesting statistician. She was actually quite ahead of her time when she founded her CRO.

Listen while Ena and I discuss how to improve one’s career and how to make good choices that help you become more effective and have more impact at work.

Join us while we talk about the following interesting points:
  • How Ena started
  • What are the statistical unicorns
  • How to become a better communicator
  • Sharing of experience about an important presentation
  • Key lessons learned from her career


Dr. Ena Bromley’s LinkedIn Profile

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Ena (Christina) Bromley, Ph.D., M.Sc.

Cofounder BioStat Solutions, Inc. (BSSI)

Margaret (Meg) Gamalo, PhD is Senior Director – Biostatistics, Global Product Development – Inflammation and Immunology at Pfizer Innovative Health. She combines expertise in biostatistics, regulatory and adult and pediatric drug development. She recently was a Research Advisor, Global Statistical Sciences at Eli Lilly and Company and prior to that was a Mathematical Statistician at the Food and Drug Administration. Meg leads the Pediatric Innovation Task Force at the Biotechnology Innovation Organization. She also actively contributes to research topics within the European Forum for Good Clinical Practice – Children’s Medicine Working Party. Meg is Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Biopharmaceutical Statistics and is actively involved in many statistical activities in the American Statistical Association. She received her PhD in Statistics from The University of Pittsburgh and a Master’s in Applied Mathematics – Operations Research from the University of the Philippines.

Join The Effective Statistician LinkedIn group

I want to help the community of statisticians, data scientists, programmers and other quantitative scientists to be more influential, innovative, and effective. I believe that as a community we can help our research, our regulatory and payer systems, and ultimately physicians and patients take better decisions based on better evidence.

I work to achieve a future in which everyone can access the right evidence in the right format at the right time to make sound decisions.

When my kids are sick, I want to have good evidence to discuss with the physician about the different therapy choices.

When my mother is sick, I want her to understand the evidence and being able to understand it.

When I get sick, I want to find evidence that I can trust and that helps me to have meaningful discussions with my healthcare professionals.

I want to live in a world, where the media reports correctly about medical evidence and in which society distinguishes between fake evidence and real evidence.

Let’s work together to achieve this.