Har du typ 2-diabetes och vill delta i en forskningsstudie?
Clinical study for treatment of type 2-diabetes and cardiovascular disease.Learn more
Do you or someone you know have multiple myeloma? Learn about a clinical study optionLearn more
Type 2 diabetes study with a new combination treatment.
Do you or someone you know have type 2 diabetes? Ongoing research for a new combination treatment.Learn more
Study for patients with obstructive sleep apnea
A study to learn more about how patients respond and improve following the implant of a recently marketed medical device to treat obstructive sleep apnea.Learn more
Sickle cell disease - clinical study to test a new research treatment in children and teens
Sickle cell disease - clinical study to test a new research treatment in children and teensLearn more
A clinical study to evaluate a new treatment for anemia associated with chronic kidney disease
Clinical study evaluating if a new drug is safe and effective in treating anemia in patients with chronic kidney disease who are not on dialysisLearn more
A study for type-2 diabetics with a risk of cardiovascular events
Diabetes Type-2 and cardiovascular disease. Clinical trial to study the combination of antiplatelet medication in addition to diabetes treatment.Learn more
Frequently asked questions
Clinical studies explore whether a medical strategy, treatment, or device is safe and effective for humans.
A clinical study involves research using human volunteers and is intended to increase medical knowledge and help improve future medical care.
Clinical research adds to medical knowledge and helps bring new treatments to people with medical conditions. In order to make new treatments available to the public they need be studied in clinical trials.
Clinical trials rely on the participation of volunteers in order to succeed. On average, it can take up to 8 years for a new treatment to reach the public, the major hold-up being how long it takes to complete the clinical trials (often due to shortage of participants).
All currently available treatments and drugs have gone through clinical trials to make sure that they are safe for people in medicine and health care.
Participating in a clinical trial typically involves taking tests to ensure eligibility, examinations, testing of the new drug or treatment and visits to a clinic for follow-up and examinations.
Before taking part in a trial potential study candidates are informed about what it means to participate in the study, including how the study is conducted, how they are protected during the study and the risks and benefits of participating. You may choose to end your participation in the study at any time.
You should learn about the risks and benefits of any clinical trial before you agree to take part in a trial. Talk with your doctor about specific trials you're interested in.
Clinical studies can be sponsored, or funded, by pharmaceutical companies, academic medical centers, voluntary groups and health care providers.
Every clinical study is led by a principal investigator, who is often a medical doctor. Clinical studies also have a research team that may include doctors, nurses, social workers, and other health care professionals.