Clay Siegall is one of the founding fathers of Seattle Genetics in the late nineties. He currently also the CEO as well as fulfils a position as a Chairman of the Board. He trained as a scientist mainly focusing on cancer and different therapy solutions. Clay Siegall is interested in the modern technology, and he wants his company to continue using innovative methods in their research to help cancer patients as much as possible.
He used to work for the Bristol-Myers Squibb Pharmaceutical Research Institute and the National Cancer Institute. He spent time working at the National Institute of Health from the late eighties to 1991. He actively publishes research and works on securing new patents when possible. Clay Siegall received his Doctorate in Genetics from George Washington University.
He first had the urge to help people when his own family was touched by a disaster. His father was diagnosed with cancer, and it had a very profound effect on Siegall. He wanted to help doctors to make patients’ lives better and easier, but he saw that they had limited arsenal of tools. Clay Siegall then promised to make these tools better and more accessible. His goal in life is to help people who have cancer and create better drugs for therapy. It motivates him every day.
He is a passionate individual who runs his blog. Clay Siegall cares for other people and expresses his interest in the current news via his blog. He shared the news that the upcoming Cowboys-Texans game in Arlington will donate all the proceeds to hurricane relief, reaffirming his passion for people and the world.
Being a scientist and an entrepreneur is a twenty-four seven job, but Clay Siegall has the right attitude and motivation to do both of them as best as he can. His leadership qualities make him a good boss, and he cares about the company. They work hard, collaborating between departments and were able to develop antibody-drug conjugates and secure the FDA approval for the first ADC product back in 2011. It proved to the world that a better future through science was possible.