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The PROMETHEUS Difference

Our success stems from our deep experience of clinical research informatics, or the ability to apply advanced informatics techniques to discover and manage new knowledge relating to health and to repurpose that knowledge to improve care and outcomes. We have tested and reaffirmed our approach across a variety of health stakeholders including biomedical researchers, private philanthropies, healthcare systems, and medical societies.

Health data should be treated as an accumulating asset

that must be curated for quality, organized for reusability, and enriched for value

across the healthcare continuum.

An Agile Data Registry for Accelerating Clinical Research, Healthcare Improvement, Patient Advocacy, and Therapeutic Development

RexRegistry is the only clinical data registry platform designed to accommodate the uncertainty of the new healthcare economy. It is based on open source technologies and standards, which can be tailored to address the specific needs of your organization without locking you into a proprietary dead end. Most importantly, RexRegistry facilitates healthcare research by quickly and efficiently responding to new types of data, new methods of acquiring data, and new ways of transforming and reusing existing data. The result is a unique combination of tools and processes that ensure your high-quality data is able to meet today’s regulatory requirements and still answer tomorrow’s unknown research questions.

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Distinguished teams trust Prometheus

We have a strong track record of project success and unwavering commitment.

Connect with Prometheus

Acquire • Curate • Enrich • Analyze

Prometheus accelerates scientific discovery and improves patient care by

enabling health data use and sharing.

DATABYTES Blog

The Essential Common Rule Updates Guide for 2018

As you well know, Common Rule is the federal policy for the protection of human test subjects. Published in 1991, it has been updated and amended along the way, including the most recent revision—aka the Final Rule—which goes into effect on July 19, 2018. Changes have been made and agreed upon between sixteen different federal departments and agencies, spearheaded by the U.S, Department of Health and Human Services.