English for the Pharmaceutical Industry

STUDENTS ENROLLED
    Course Overview English for the Pharmaceutical Industry teaches students how to communicate effectively in different areas of pharmaceuticals. The course is suitable for a range of pharmaceutical professionals, such as chemists, formulation scientists, lab technicians, medical writers, and clinical researchers. English for the Pharmaceutical Industry has six units which cover the core areas of pharmaceuticals, from initial substance discovery to the final stages of … READ MORE

    Course Overview

    English for the Pharmaceutical Industry teaches students how to communicate effectively in different areas of pharmaceuticals. 

    The course is suitable for a range of pharmaceutical professionals, such as chemists, formulation scientists, lab technicians, medical writers, and clinical researchers. 

    English for the Pharmaceutical Industry has six units which cover the core areas of pharmaceuticals, from initial substance discovery to the final stages of production and packaging. Every unit uses authentic situations and dialogues to concentrate on one fundamental aspect of the industry.

    Course Objectives

    The program improves functional and communicative skills which enable learners to start working in English at the earliest opportunity. It provides learners with the appropriate language, specific intercultural skills, and effective techniques necessary to be successful.

    Pre-requisites

    • The program is directed to any student who would like to become highly competent among others.
    • Employees who want to add to their work experience, change their careers, or improve their efficiency.

    Course Outline

    Unit 1: The kick-off meeting: 

    • Providing information
    • introducing oneself
    • one’s field and projects
    • summarizing action points
    • writing job ads.

    Unit 2: Substance discovery: 

    • Asking about drug discovery and drug development
    • talking about time periods
    • asking for and giving opinions.

    Unit 3: Quality assurance and auditing: 

    • Informing
    • asking questions during an audit
    • suggesting corrective action
    • discussing SOPs.

    Unit 4: Reading for testing in live organisms: 

    • Describing a process
    • getting information
    • making suggestions
    • linking ideas
    • requesting information and responding directly.

    Unit 5: Drug safety and regulatory affairs: 

    • Reporting severe adverse events
    • discussing the causes of SAEs
    • asking about implications form a drug
    • giving general advice
    • giving strong warnings.

    Unit 6: Production and packaging: 

    • Expressing moments in time
    • giving instructions
    • describing a process
    • giving presentations.
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