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Amphetamine-related Disorders clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Amphetamine-related Disorders.

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NCT ID: NCT02950376 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Amphetamine Addiction

The Novel Addiction Assessment Study in Synthetic Drugs Addiction

Start date: December 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

The purpose of this research is to develop an objective assessment based on the virtual reality techniques which is used for evaluate addiction severity.

NCT ID: NCT02836756 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Amphetamine Addiction

Cannabidiol as a New Intervention for Amphetamine Dependence

Start date: October 2016
Phase: Phase 2
Study type: Interventional

Addiction to amphetamine is characterized by alternating phases of intoxication and short abstinence, followed by recurrent drug-craving episodes which result in distress and relapse. Addiction involves a number of neurotransmission systems, including the endocannabinoid system (ECBS). Cannabidiol (CBD), the second most abundant component of cannabis, is known for its broad spectrum of physiological, anxiolytic and neuroprotective properties. It has been shown to have multiple therapeutic properties for treating anxiety, schizophrenia and interestingly CBD has been shown to be potentially helpful in treating addiction, due to its effects on various neuronal circuits involved in this disorder. Our overall hypothesis is that CBD is an interesting pharmacological contender to decrease amphetamine craving and treat amphetamine addiction.

NCT ID: NCT01273701 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Methamphetamine Dependence

Combination of Psychosocial Intervention and Slow Prosecutions for the Treatment of Methamphetamine Abuse/Dependence

Start date: January 2011
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The hospital where this study will be conducted is responsible for the one-year contingency management treatment for methamphetamine drug offenders referred from the Yunlin District Prosecutors Office. Completing the one-year treatment is prerequisite for offenders to get slow prosecutions. It is an open-label, parallel-group trial comparing the combination of psychosocial intervention and slow prosecutions with psychosocial intervention alone in treating subjects with methamphetamine dependence Study Hypothesis 1. Psychosocial interventions in combination with slow prosecutions is more effective than psychosocial interventions alone to achieve abstinence for subjects with methamphetamine abuse/dependance. 2. Inclusion of telephone reminding before each visit will enhance the retention rate and abstinence rate.