Robert Peoples
Technical Writing Consultant
After obtaining a B.S. and an M.S. in Chemistry from Tuskegee University, Robert Peoples joined the pharmaceutical industry as a Research Chemist with a concentration in analytical chemistry at Wyeth/Lederle. While at Wyeth/Lederle Robert was primarily responsible for the analysis of the Active Pharmaceutical Ingredient (API) in various drug delivery formulations, e.g. aerosols, capsules, creams, ointments and tablets. He joined Organon/Merck as a Research Chemist responsible for the development of stability-indicating methods of analysis using HPLC.

While at Organon/Merck, Robert transitioned into technical writing. As a Technical Writer he was responsible for the creation of procedures for instrument qualification, test scripts, IQ/OQ/PQ protocols for sample handling, cleaning validation reports, method transfer reports, method validation reports, stability reports, Change Control and CAPAs. Later he joined Johnson and Johnson as a Technical Writer where he created stability strategies, protocols and reports as well as SOPs, developed training materials and competency profiles in addition to proofreading and improving written reports for other departments. He also edited policies and procedures, user guides, and job aids.

After leaving Johnson and Johnson Robert became a consultant to other pharmaceutical companies where he created SOPs for analytical method validation as well as pharmaceutical stability studies and stability program management. For another client company he created stability reports that addressed FDA concerns about OOS/OOT results. For yet another client company he created stability reports, protocols and strategies for medical devices. He also created written assessments for software-controlled laboratory instrumentation.

Robert also has extensive experience in data review, stability management and training.
Upcoming Webinar
Live Sessions Not Found.
Recorded Webinar
Technical Writing Best Practices
Technical Writing generally conforms to Good Documentation Practices (GDocP). This term describes standards to create and maintain documents. The term is primarily associated with the pharmaceutical and medical devices industries but applies to documents created in multiple organizations. Most companies have in-house requirements that all documents produced within the organizations conform to the firms' particular requirements. The purpose of this webinar is to define and clarify general guidelines for the creation and maintenance of documents in order to ensure consistency between documents created by various functional groups within organizations.
Recorded Session Get life time access for one participant with download option!

Technical Writing in an Industrial Environment
Scientists, engineers, IT personnel and statisticians among other highly technical specialists may find writing documents in an industrial environment to be a challenge. Join this webinar to gain valuable insight into how to address this challenge. Learn techniques to communicate contributions and ideas developed to stakeholders.
Recorded Session Get life time access for one participant with download option!

Technical Writing Best Practices
Technical Writing generally conforms to Good Documentation Practices (GDocP). This term describes standards to create and maintain documents. The term is primarily associated with the pharmaceutical and medical devices industries but applies to documents created in multiple organizations. Most companies have in-house requirements that all documents produced within the organizations conform to the firms' particular requirements. The purpose of this webinar is to define and clarify general guidelines for the creation and maintenance of documents in order to ensure consistency between documents created by various functional groups within organizations.
Recorded Session Get life time access for one participant with download option!

Technical Writing in the Pharmaceutical Industry
Technical writing in the Pharmaceutical Industry is a highly specialized field. Technical writing differs from general correspondence in that it is written for a specific audience. Technical writing is a balancing act between being precise enough to cover the subject matter yet general enough to apply to other situations and/or projects. It often consists of Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) and reports but may apply to any documentation written for a restricted group. Technical writing always includes reviewers.
Recorded Session Get life time access for one participant with download option!

SUBSCRIBE TO NEWSLETTER
Get industry updates and exclusive deals on offers!