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NCT ID: NCT03356340 Active, not recruiting - Diabetes Clinical Trials

The Singapore Chinese Health Study

SCHS
Start date: April 1, 1993
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

The "Singapore Chinese Health Study" is a cohort study established by the Department of Epidemiology and Public Health in National University of Singapore, together with collaborators from several universities in the United States of America. This is a long-term study to help doctors and scientists understand the influence of diet, lifestyle and environment on the development of common diseases among Singaporean men and women. This includes cancer, heart disease, stroke, dementia, osteoporosis, high cholesterol and diabetes. The aim is to help us understand the causes of these diseases and to discover effective and efficient approaches for prevention and treatment.

NCT ID: NCT03245411 Active, not recruiting - Cancer Clinical Trials

Assessment of Multi-Level Interventions to Improve Adherence to Oral Medications in Cancer Patients

Start date: July 20, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Einstein Medical Center in Philadelphia serves a diverse group of the patient population. The majority of patients have a diverse cultural background, low literacy, and poor social-economic status. Medication adherence for chronic medical problems is in a range of 40-70%. Medication adherence among patients on oral anti-cancer therapy is not studied in detail. The main objective is to study medication adherence to oral anticancer agents in patients with low literacy and poor socio-economic status.

NCT ID: NCT03234101 Active, not recruiting - Diabetes Clinical Trials

Meta-Analyses of Low-risk Lifestyle Behaviours and Patient Important Outcomes

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

Public health policy is universal in recommending the adoption of low risk low-risk lifestyle behaviors for health promotion and prevention of chronic or non-communicable diseases (NCDs).These behaviors generally include achieving and maintaining a healthy body weight, healthy diet, regular physical activity, smoking cessation, moderate alcohol intake, and adequate sleep. While there is a general consensus that adherence to any one of these low-risk lifestyle behaviors is associated with benefit, it is not clear if adherence to multiple behaviors would result in a larger benefit across different groups of people, conditions, and chronic disease outcomes. The Canadian Cardiovascular Society (CCS), as part of the Dyslipidemia Guidelines Update, commissioned a series of systematic reviews and meta-analyses (a type of knowledge synthesis) using the Grading of Recommendations Assessment, Development, and Evaluation (GRADE) approach to quantify the benefit of adherence to multiple low-risk lifestyle behaviors in relation to patient-important chronic disease outcomes (risk of cardiovascular disease, diabetes, cancer, and death) and assesses the quality and strength of the evidence for this benefit.

NCT ID: NCT03221127 Active, not recruiting - Depression Clinical Trials

Kuopio Ischaemic Heart Disease Risk Factor Study (Nutrition Component)

Start date: March 1, 1984
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

To determine associations between dietary factors and risk of major chronic diseases and their risk factors

NCT ID: NCT03198312 Active, not recruiting - Cancer Clinical Trials

CathiportTM Clinical Efficacy and Safety Evaluation

Start date: October 20, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Develop a prospective, multicenter, randomized, open, parallel controlled noninferiority clinical trial to evaluate the efficacy and safety of CathiportTM implantable drug delivery device

NCT ID: NCT03179657 Active, not recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Guangzhou Nutrition and Health Study (GNHS)

GNHS
Start date: July 1, 2008
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Purpose: The Guangzhou Nutrition and Health Study (GNHS) aims to assess the determinants of risk of osteoporosis and cardio-metabolic diseases and changes in their relevant indices in nutritional aspects, as well as other environmental and genetic factors. Study design: GNHS is a community-based prospective cohort study. Participants: About 4540 apparently healthy residents, living in Guangzhou city (South China) for >5 years, aged 40-80 years, recruited between 2008 and 2013. Visits and Data Collection: Participants were/will be visited every three years by invited to the School of Public Health, Sun Yat-sen University. At each visit, face-to-face interviews, specimen collection, anthropometric measurements, DXA scanning, ultrasonography evaluation were/will be conducted. Up to May 2017, 3400 and 2380 subjects completed the 2nd and 3rd visits. Key variables: 1. Questionnaire interviews: Structured questionnaires were/will be used to collect the participants' socio-demographic characteristics, lifestyle factors, menstruation and reproductive history (women only), sleep quality, family history, psychological health, social support and participation, cognitive function, habitual dietary intake, use of supplements and history of chronic diseases. 2. Physical examinations: Anthropometric measurements, blood pressure tests, handgrip strength, and usual gait speed. 3. DXA scanning: A dual-energy x-ray absorptiometry (DXA) was/will be used to determine bone density and bone mineral content, bone geometry information, fat mass and muscle mass. 4. Ultrasonography evaluations: Ultrasonography evaluation was/will be performed to determine carotid artery intima-media thickness and plaque, and fatty liver. 5. Specimen collections: Overnight fasting blood sample and early morning first-void urine sample and faces samples were/will be collected, separated and stored at −80°C till tests. 6. Laboratory tests: 1. Blood tests: Metabolic syndrome-related indices; inflammatory markers; sexual hormones and SHBG; genetic markers; nutritional indices (e.g., carotenoids; fatty acids; minerals, folate, betaine, choline, and vitamin D, etc.) 2. Urinary tests: Flavonoids and flavones; minerals; creatinine and renal function related markers 3. Fecal test: Gut microbiota and related metabolites. 7. Morbidity and mortality: Relevant data were/will be also retrieved via local multiple health information systems.

NCT ID: NCT03150381 Active, not recruiting - Cancer Clinical Trials

Promoting Weight-Loss in African American Cancer Survivors in the Deep South

DSNCARES
Start date: May 1, 2012
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study tests evidence-based strategies for weight loss among overweight and obesity cancer survivors and family members in rural Alabama.

NCT ID: NCT03110692 Active, not recruiting - Cancer Clinical Trials

Default Options to Reduce Unnecessary Daily Imaging During Palliative Radiation

Start date: February 10, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The goal of this study is to reduce preference sensitive, unnecessary daily imaging during radiation treatment in which a pre-planned quality improvement default option for radiation treatment prescriptions will be introduced throughout the network of Penn Radiation Oncology.

NCT ID: NCT03094741 Active, not recruiting - Cancer Clinical Trials

Evaluation of a Mobile Digital Solution for Cancer Care and Research

Start date: April 1, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The primary purpose of this pilot study is to evaluate the feasibility and acceptability of a Mobile Digital Solution in monitoring and collecting symptom burden data. The proposed study is meant to be the preparatory work for an intervention study to test the effect of Mobile Digital Solutions on improving patient outcomes by prompting early interventions for symptom relief and support of patient and family caregiver quality of life (QOL).

NCT ID: NCT03069287 Active, not recruiting - Cancer Clinical Trials

Integrating Family Caregiver Support Into Cancer Clinical Trials

Start date: March 19, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The aim of this study is to assess the effects of integrating family caregiver support into cancer clinical trials on the well-being of the caregiver, the care-recipient and on the cancer clinical trial system.