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Emergencies clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03676816 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Chlamydia Trachomatis

Self Sampling for Rapid Turnaround Testing in the Emergency Department

Start date: October 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Consenting adult female patient felt by the provider to require gonorrhea/chlamydia endocervical testing will be asked to provide an additional self sample specimen. The specimen will be sent to the laboratory using conventional and investigational diagnostic test for gonorrhea/chlamydia.

NCT ID: NCT03674879 Withdrawn - Duty to Recontact Clinical Trials

Impact of Mobile Text Messaging on Follow Up Rates After Discharge From the Pediatric Emergency Department

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

To compare the effectiveness of text message versus voice call as a method of contact for providing results of diagnostic tests and assuring ongoing care from the pediatric emergency department.

NCT ID: NCT03668587 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Myocardial Infarction

Feasibility and Security of a Rapid Rule-out and rule-in Troponin Protocol in the Management of NSTEMI in an Emergency Departement

Start date: September 15, 2018
Study type: Observational

Management of NSTEMI in emergency departements represent 10% of the global activity. Since the the last European Society of Cardiology recommendation the use of an 1 hour rule-in and rule-out protocol is recommended combined with high-sensitivity troponin. But studies show 3% of the patients are false negative using this protocol. This study aims at analysing the feasibility of this protocol in an Emergency Departement and the security of this protocol if combined with a pre-troponin probability score.

NCT ID: NCT03666429 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Upper Respiratory Tract Infections

Effectiveness of the NoseFrida Compared With Bulb Suction at Relieving Objective Signs of Nasal Obstruction and Reducing Return Visits in Pediatric Patients Presenting to the Emergency Department

Start date: October 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The mainstay of treatment in viral upper and lower respiratory tract disease is airway clearance. Viral respiratory tract infections account for a substantial amount of emergency department (ED) visits, financial and stress burden on caregivers. In addition, they also account for a large number of ED return visits. While airway clearance is considered a mainstay of treatment the pragmatic effectiveness of various devices remain unstudied in patients who are discharged from the ED. The objectives of this study are to compare the pragmatic effectiveness of two commonly used suction devices the NoseFrida and bulb suction and to provide a descriptive analysis on 72 hour return to ED rates and readmission rates. Patients will be enrolled October 15, 2018 to October 15, 2019 or until NoseFrida supplies are depleted. Fridababy will supply 500 NoseFrida devices and replacement filters. Patients aged 1 day to 24 months presenting Vanderbilt Childrens ED with symptoms of nasal congestion or bronchiolitis who require suctioning and will be discharged from the ED will be approached for enrollment. Exclusion criteria include no upper airway abnormalities or previously enrolled in study. The study design is a prospective and retrospective observational study. We anticipate about 500 patients to be enrolled in this study. Families will then be approached for consent to participate. Caregiver will fill out a data collection form then be instructed on how to use the NoseFrida. Next, family with trial it on their child while in the ED. Caregivers will then fill out a 7 point Likert survey on both the bulb suction and NoseFrida device. The family will go home with this device and a set of replacement filters and instructed to suction their child as needed. The primary investigator (PI) will then complete a 72 hour chart review to determine the number of return to ED visits and readmission rates. To compare ED returns with retrospective data, KSP will conduct a review of the business objects database using ICD9 codes specific for viral respiratory tract infections over the past 3 years to determine a control return ED visit rate. Data will be compared using a paired T-test. If data is not normally distributed we will use a Wilcoxon signed-rank test. We will also use a multivariable logistic model to examine associations adjusted for age and illness severity.

NCT ID: NCT03664245 Recruiting - Emergencies Clinical Trials

DetermInants of Antimicrobial Use aNd De-escalAtion in Critical Care

Start date: December 11, 2017
Study type: Observational

Appropriate initial antibiotic therapy is crucial in the treatment of severe infections in patients with intensive care. Adequate spectrum and appropriate doses are the keys to achieving the therapeutic goal. Despite broad consensus on the spectrum and timing of antimicrobial therapy, antibiotic use varies according to various parameters including choice, dose, method of administration, duration of antibiotic therapy and de-escalation. an empirical attitude. Therapeutic de-escalation is considered essential for the use of antibiotics and is now clearly established by different consensus. However, routine de-escalation has recently been questioned in a randomized, controlled study that did not demonstrate non-inferiority of de-escalation with an increase in the number of days of antibiotic therapy associated with an increased number of days. superinfection. The components of the de-escalation described in the literature, are based on the reduction of the number of antibiotics, the strict observance of the spectrum of the antibiotic, the reduction of use of the antibiotic, the stopping of any inappropriate antibiotic treatment ( lack of in vitro activity). De-escalation can be considered in different ways; there are significant variations between hospitals, countries, teams. A large European multicenter cohort is needed. The main objective of this study is to describe empiric antibiotic therapy in intensive care and the modalities of de-escalation.

NCT ID: NCT03660852 Not yet recruiting - Stroke Clinical Trials

Impact of a Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Scanner Exclusively Dedicated to Emergency in the Clinical Management of Patients Presenting With Diplopia or Dizziness

Start date: September 2018
Study type: Observational

IRM-DU is a prospective observational single center study conducted in an emergency department to evaluate the impact of a MRI scanner exclusively dedicated to emergency in the clinical management of patients presenting with dizziness or diplopia. The study will compare 2 strategies : after and before availability of a MRI scanner dedicated to emergency. The primary endpoint is the proportion of patients with a diagnosis of stroke confirmed by imaging (MRI or Computed tomography (CT)) in the group "before implementation of the emergency MRI scanner" and the group "after implementation of the emergency MRI scanner". The hypothesis is that the availability of a MRI scanner dedicated to emergency will improve the diagnosis of stroke in patients presenting with dizziness or diplopia, and will reduce Emergency Department stay, hospital stay and hospitalisation costs.

NCT ID: NCT03660215 Not yet recruiting - Social Isolation Clinical Trials

Medico-social Mediation on the Prevention of the Return to Emergencies Among People in a Precarious Social Situation

Start date: December 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This research aims to evaluate a new mode of care for precarious public through a medico-social mediation device after emergencies, with the aim of improving their care and to prevent possible complications. The main objective is to evaluate the effectiveness of management by a medico-social mediation device set up within 48 hours after leaving emergency on the 90-day emergency readmission rate. people living in precarious situations. prospective randomized interventional trial with two arms. Patients will complete questionnaires assessing precariousness, quality of life, health literacy, and time perspective. Eligible patients (726 subjects) are randomized : control group (usual management) or experimental group (patient is contacted within 48 hours by a medico-social mediator familiar with the territory), and followed for 90 days by the latter, in order to optimize and secure the care path. Readmissions are identified from emergency database and Regional Emergency Terminal and documented. Patients in the experimental group benefit from the support of a local health mediator who carries out a diagnosis of the person's needs in order to follow his or her care path in an optimal way. It implements and ensures with the patient and his entourage the follow-up of the care through his network of professionals of the social sector and the health. The study will be under the responsibility of a multidisciplinary scientific committee experienced in public health, epidemiology and social psychology of health, in the field of emergencies, precariousness and medico-social mediation, and excellent knowledge. territories concerned.

NCT ID: NCT03656146 Completed - Hunger Clinical Trials

Food for Thought: Food Insecurity Screening in the Emergency Department

Start date: May 15, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study compares food insecurity disclosure rates in face-to-face interviews versus electronic formats, and explores caregiver preferences regarding screening modality and location, in a large, urban pediatric emergency department. Half of the participants were screened for food insecurity verbally, face-to-face by a research assistant, and half of the participants were screened electronically by a tablet.

NCT ID: NCT03653572 Completed - Clinical trials for Ultrasound Use in Emergency/Medical Care

Clinical Evaluation of the Next Generation Venue Ultrasound System, Components, and Accessories - Canada

Start date: June 14, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of the study is to collect images data sets from clinical cases and periodic user feedback on the Next Generation Venue ultrasound system under clinical conditions. This is a medical device study designed as a clinical, open label, unblinded, non-randomized, prospective, feasibility research study.

NCT ID: NCT03650296 Completed - Clinical trials for Time Until Identification of Defined Parameter

Evaluating Different Pediatric Emergency Rulers in a Manikin Study - How Fast and Correct Are They

Start date: April 2, 2018
Study type: Observational

Comparison of three different pediatric emergency rulers for length-based body weight estimation in pediatric emergencies. Primary outcome is the time needed to identify four defined parameters from the pediatric emergency rulers during a low-fidelity pediatric emergency scenario (cardiac arrest). Secondary outcome is the correctness of the identified parameters and the percentage deviation from the correct value.