- HIV Infections
- Diabetic Neuropathies
- Gastrointestinal Diseases
- Newly Diagnosed Cancer Patients
- Spinal Muscular Atrophy Type I
- Ovarian Stimulation
- Healthy Students
- Breast Cancer
- Non-cancer Affected Volunteers
- Non Resectable Metastasis
- Bladder, Neurogenic
- Non-Germinal B-Cell-like (GCB) Diffuse Large B-cell Lymphoma (DLBCL)
- Locally Advanced Non Small-Cell Lung Canger
- Alpha-1 Antitrypsin Deficiency
- Non-melanoma Skin Cancer
- Neisseria Gonorrhoeae
- Non-cancer Pain
- Acral Melanoma
Welcome To Clinical Trials Search
What are clinical trials?
Who runs clinical trials?
Who can participate?
What should I expect?
What are the risks?
What should I ask?
Clinical trials allow volunteers access to medical treatment options before they are available to the general public. Participants often receive the best healthcare available for their condition.
Risks are a reality, however, and may include more frequent doctor visits, health risks (possibly life-threatening), and/or the treatment being ineffective. Trials are federally regulated with strict guidelines to protect participants.
Disclaimer: The information presented on Clinical Trials Search.org is not in any way intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice/treatment or to replace your relationship with a physician. Always consult your doctor.
There are a number of clinical trials underway to find effective treatments for diabetes, including new drugs, surgery and even transplantation.
There are several current and ongoing trials of interventions for major depressive disorder, which is characterized by a disabling combination of symptoms causing severe disruption to the sufferer's ability to carry out routine functions and tasks of daily life.
Constipation is a illness where the bowels cannot move waste material out of the body in a normal manner. There are various clinical trials recruiting participants to study the effectiveness of various treatments.