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Depression clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Depression.

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NCT ID: NCT03881657 Completed - Obesity Clinical Trials

Reverse Colocated Integrated Care Intervention Among Persons With Severe Persistent Mental Illness at US-Mexico Border

Start date: November 24, 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study evaluated whether patients with severe and persistent mental illness (SPMI) who received coordinated co-located behavioral health and primary care services were more likely to improve health outcomes after 12 months compared to SPMI patients who receive only behavioral health services from the local mental health authority (LMHA) Tropical Texas Behavioral Health (TTBH).The study employed a randomized control trial (RCT) design where intervention participants receiving integrated behavioral health were compared to control participants receiving the usual care provided within an LMHA for SPMI patients. Patients were placed in each group using a randomized number process. Demographic and health outcome data were collected from intervention and control participants at baseline. Health outcome data was subsequently collected at 6-month and 12-month follow-up points.

NCT ID: NCT03871088 Completed - Clinical trials for Major Depressive Disorder

N-3 Fatty Acids as the First-line Antidepressant Therapy: From Biomarkers to Clinical Subtypes

Start date: July 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Investigate the clinical subtypes and the biological markers to personalize the use n-3 PUFAs (EPA, DHA, and EPA/DHA) in MDD.

NCT ID: NCT03863925 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Comparison of Propofol Target-Controlled Infusion Anesthesia and Bolus Injection in Electroconvulsive Therapy

Start date: August 15, 2017
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

Electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) serves as an effective adjuvant or alternative modality for major depressive disorder, schizophrenia, or bipolar affective disorder refractory to or contraindicated to psychopharmacological treatment. Anesthetics have been introduced into ECT sessions to alleviate ECT-inducing discomfort sensation, tachycardia, arrhythmia, hypertension, and anxiety. Propofol is highly lipid soluble and able to rapidly cross the blood-brain barrier (BBB), which leads to rapid onset of sedation and hypnosis. Meanwhile, propofol has hemodynamic depressant effect and attenuates hypertensive surge during ECT. Characteristics mentioned above make propofol one of widely used anesthetics for anesthetized ECT. Propofol can be administered with bolus injection or target-controlled infusion (TCI). Compared with bolus injection, TCI provides relatively constant concentration at site of interest based on computer simulation with input of pharmacokinetic parameters, such as age, body weight, body height, etc. However, propofol is also well known for anticonvulsant property, which may inevitably interfere with seizure propagation by electroconvulsive stimulus and diminish consequent efficacy. Thus, dosage of electrical stimulus may be increased to achieve ideal seizure quality in this setting, which also leads to higher risk of subsequent cognitive impairment. In our clinical practice, TCI system reduces total amount of propofol in comparison with bolus injection method. Therefore, we hypothesize that application of TCI system in anesthetized ECT relates to lower dosage of electrical stimulus and decreased incidence or severity of post-treatment cognitive impairment.

NCT ID: NCT03863366 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Effects of Acute Prucalopride Administration in Healthy Volunteers

Start date: February 7, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study will investigate whether administration of a single dose of the serotonin receptor subtype 4 (5-HT4) partial agonist prucalopride has effects on emotional processing and non-emotional cognition in healthy volunteers, compared to placebo administration. Using an experimental medicine approach, the effects of prucalopride on cognitive biomarkers of antidepressant action will be characterised. In a double-blind design, participants will be randomised to receive a single dose of either prucalopride (1mg) or placebo. All participants will come for a Screening Visit to ensure their suitability for the study. If they meet study criteria, they will be invited to a Research Visit, where they will receive the study medication and wait for two hours while the drug reaches peak levels. After two hours they will be asked to complete a series of computer-based tasks measuring emotional, non-emotional cognitive processing, and reward processing. The primary study hypothesis is that acute prucalopride administration will have positive effects on processing facial expressions of emotion. Secondary hypotheses are that acute prucalopride administration will affect other measures of emotional processing, and non-emotional cognition.

NCT ID: NCT03863262 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials


Start date: November 8, 2018
Study type: Observational

This was an observational study aimed to screen patients with cardiovascular disease for depression in Trinidad and Tobago in a tertiary center and to determine if there is a significant association between patients with symptoms of depression and other comorbidities. Patients (N=1203) were randomly selected from the outpatient cardiology clinics at the Eric Williams Medical Sciences Complex. After fulfilling the inclusion criteria and informed consent were obtained, they were given the case report form which included the Patient Health Questionnaire 9.

NCT ID: NCT03840759 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Short-term Effects of an Inpatient Geriatric Consultation Team on Geriatric Syndrome Patients

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

Patients admitted to acute ordinary wards in a medical center in Southern Taiwan from an elder-integrated outpatient department or emergency room from January 2017 to December 2017 were included if they met the following criteria: (i) age 65 years or older, (ii) Barthel index score ≦60 and (iii) with at least one of the following geriatric syndromes: unsteady gait or easy-to-fall ( falls ≧ 2 in last 1 year), malnutrition with Mini Nutritional Assessment-Short Form screening score < 12, urinary incontinence, pressure sores, dementia, delirium, depression, polypharmacy (≧8 medications), and excessive utilization of healthcare facilities (admission≧2, visit Emergency≧2, or visit outpatient department≧12 in one month). Patients were excluded if they were in a vegetative state, under palliative care or terminally ill and suffering from acute illness needing to be transferred to or cared for in the Intensive Care Unit. Human participant approval was obtained from the Chang Gung Medical Foundation Institutional Review Board before data collection. Participants were recruited from the ordinary wards by research assistants who screened the admission list every morning if they met the inclusion criteria. Then, the detail of the research was explained to the patients and families. They were allowed to choose to be in the control group or the intervention group. After the participants and or family agreed, informed consent was signed. For those who were cognitively impaired or suffered from dementia, informed consent was signed by their relative or partner. For the intervention group, a geriatric physician was consulted and recommendations were made by the geriatric consultant after a complete geriatric assessment. Besides the geriatric physician, the investigator's multidisciplinary team included a social worker, nutritionist and physical therapist. In the control group, the participants only received routine hospital care and no geriatric physician was consulted.

NCT ID: NCT03825614 Completed - Pain Clinical Trials

The Effect of Exercises on Young Adults

Start date: January 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The aim of this study was to assess the treatment effect of plates and conventional exercises on health related quality of life, pain, functional level, psychological state in young adults. Randomised controlled study. Participants were randomly divided into 3 groups: a plates exercise group (n = 29), a therapeutic exercise group (n = 21), and a control group (n = 35). The therapeutic and plates groups underwent related training programs for 3 month, while the controls had no specific training. After demographic knowledge were collected the investigators carried out the following assessments on all participants: the Visual Analog Scale (VAS), Waist/ Hip ratio (WHr), Beck Depression Inventory (BDI), Oswestry Disability Index (ODI), Notthingham Health Profile (NHP). All subjects were evaluated at baseline and post-training.

NCT ID: NCT03822598 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Promoting Asylum-seeking and Refugee Children's Coping With Trauma

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

A short term trauma-focused cognitive- behavioral program to reduce trauma-related mental health problems among asylum-seeking and refugee children. The main hypothesis of the study is that the TRT program significantly improves mental health (i.e. reduces symptoms of post-traumatic symptoms, depression and generalized anxiety and increases perceived quality of life (Qol) in the intervention group compared to the waiting-list control group.

NCT ID: NCT03796325 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Depressive State After Sleeve Gastrectomy

Start date: January 1, 2013
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

Obesity is an epidemic disease that continues to increase causing morbidity and mortality to those who suffer. Obese patients suffer, frequently, from a depressive state, anger, and emotional disturbances. It cannot be recognized and depression causes obesity affecting eating habits or obesity causes depression based on physical, social and occupational limitations. Many times we see that obese patients are discriminated in every sense of daily life increasing their depressive state. The best treatment for obesity is bariatric surgery that causes a sufficient weight loss to correct sleep apnea, diabetes, hypertension, and many other co-morbidity. The study is based on elucidating the effect of sleeve gastrectomy in obese patients suffering from depression

NCT ID: NCT03795480 Completed - Depressive Symptoms Clinical Trials

Online Intervention for Depression: MOOD

Start date: May 7, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The study aims to examine the efficacy and acceptance of a self-help internet intervention "MOOD" in a sample of individuals with depressive symptoms. It is tested whether depressive symptomatology decreases in the intervention group compared to a wait-list control group. Further aims are to ascertain changes in self-worth and quality of life, to assess subjective evaluation of the program and to examine whether expectations of the program's helpfulness would predict symptom reduction.