Consultant Spotlight: Connie Nelson, BS, Senior Project Manager


Marketing Manager

Connie directs and oversees all aspects of her assigned projects ensuring compliance with registry standards and specifications. She ensures the goals and objectives of each project are met through oversight of her data abstraction teams. 

Prior to joining Registry Partners, Connie worked for the University of California San Diego Medical Center in the Blood and Bone Marrow Transplant Program as a Bone Marrow Transplant Senior Data Analyst Supervisor where she managed the data collection and maintenance for the UCSD and Rady Children’s Hospital Bone Marrow Transplant programs. She has also worked in clinical research as a Research Assistant and Protocol and Grants Development Specialist. 

Connie attended the University of Alberta in Edmonton, Canada and earned her Bachelor’s Degree in Biological Science with a minor in Psychology. 

Connie resides in California and enjoys traveling, going to the beach, and watching her sons sports activities.

Q & A with Connie:

Q: With so many career options in the healthcare industry, why did you choose a career focused on data collection and clinical outcomes?

A:  I have always enjoyed working with data and wanted to be in a field where I can put my interests and talents to use helping people. I enjoy being part of a team providing clinical outcomes data that helps guide researchers and clinicians in making care and treatment decisions for patients.

Q: Why do you believe clinical data registries are so important?

A:  Clinical Data registries are important to further healthcare research and advancements in treatment outcomes.  They provide an opportunity to gather national and international data that is collected by a standardized methodology to further scientific understanding of current healthcare treatments and outcomes.

Q:How do you describe your career to friends and family?

A: I tell them that I report outcome data for Blood and Marrow transplants.  That I am responsible for looking at trends in transplant data and reporting on the side effects of transplant.