Clinical Trials Logo

Hypertension clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Hypertension.

Filter by:
  • Completed  
  • Page 1 ·  Next »

NCT ID: NCT03326206 Completed - Hypertension Clinical Trials

Evaluating the Navajo Community Outreach and Patient Empowerment (COPE) Program

Start date: November 1, 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Since 2009, a programmatic community-based strategy (COPE) has been implemented to address health disparities among Navajo individuals living with multiple chronic conditions. COPE (Community Outreach and Patient Empowerment) targets individual, family, and health system-level factors through four activities: 1) coordination between community health representatives (CHRs) and Indian Health Service providers; 2) CHR competency with standardized training; 3) a culturally-sensitive health promotion curriculum for patients and families; and 4) strong CHR supervision. COPE has been implemented throughout Navajo Nation. Enrollment is programmatic; in other words, the decision to enroll a patient in COPE occurs independently of whether the patient is in this study. Participants receive the COPE intervention in the same manner and intensity, whether they are included in this observational study or not. The main goal of this observational research is to understand if COPE improves the lives of participating community members. The Primary Aim is to assess the impact of the COPE Project on changes in HbA1c and other CVD risk factors. Hypothesis: Patients enrolled in the COPE program will experience a reduction in HbA1c compared to the control group. Secondary aims are: 1) To understand if COPE improves patients' own self-reported outcomes. Hypothesis: COPE patients will report better health compared with their own baseline at 12 months. 2) To Identify factors associated with increased effectiveness of the COPE Project at the individual, community, and health system level using a mixed-model approach. 3) To understand diverse stakeholder perspectives on COPE impact and value among CHRs, providers and the health care system. Hypothesis: Compared with baseline, CHRs will report greater empowerment in their work, providers will report greater confidence in CHRs. The observational cohort will be comprised of individuals with diabetes receiving care at one of the participating health facilities. Cases include individuals participating in the COPE intervention; controls are non-COPE participants identified within the same hospital and matched based on similar baseline characteristics. Study findings will improve clinical and patient-decision making and the health of marginalized AI/ANs by informing policies to promote CHR interventions in rural and underserved communities.

NCT ID: NCT03324386 Completed - Clinical trials for Hypertension, Resistant to Conventional Therapy

The Use of Educational Technology in Improving Adherence Therapy

Start date: December 18, 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Few studies show the benefits of educational technologies a support for the control of chronic diseases. The approach known as 'embracement' adopts relational strategies or soft technologies which promote bonding and may impact therapy adherence and quality of life in hypertensive patients.Objectives:To assess the impact of the embracement approach on therapy adherence, quality of life, and the white coat effect in hypertensive outpatients followed in a specialized clinic. This approach may be associated or not with the use of educational technology in a virtual learning environment(VLE) for distance learning (DL) and with use the educational technology in Blended E-learning (E-BLENDED)

NCT ID: NCT03320577 Completed - Clinical trials for Uncontrolled Hypertension

Pranayama Breathing and Uncontrolled Hypertension

Start date: August 1, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study will compare participants who have uncontrolled hypertension and perform a set of five breathing exercises (Pranayama breathing) to a control group. The purpose of the study is to determine the effect of the breathing exercises on reduction of blood pressure.

NCT ID: NCT03307928 Completed - Hypertension Clinical Trials

Cardiorespiratory Responses to Exercise in Elderly

Start date: November 1, 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Elderly have a high prevalence to systemic arterial hypertension (SAH) and obstructive sleep apnea (OSA). Both comorbidities are closely associated and inflict injury cardiorespiratory capacity. To assess cardiorespiratory responses to the cardiopulmonary exercise test (CPET) among hypertensive elderly with OSA. We enrolled 25 elderly hypertensive in two different groups: without OSA (No-OSA: Apnea/Hypopnea Index (AHI) < 5 events/h; n = 15) and with OSA (OSA: AHI ≥ 15 events/h; n = 13). All subjects underwent a CPET and polysomnographic assessments. After normality and homogeneity evaluations, independent t test and pearson's correlation were performed. The significance level was p ≤ 0.05.

NCT ID: NCT03281512 Completed - Hypertension Clinical Trials

Saturated Fatty Acids Intake and Mortality, Diabetes, Hypertension and Overweight

Start date: January 1, 1989
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

The role of saturated fatty acids (SFAs) intake in the development of total death, cardiovascular diseases, diabetes, hypertension and overweight are in great controversy but evidence from large population in China is scant.The investigators aim to use the data from the China Health and Nutrition Survey to assess the long-term association of SFAs intake with total mortality, diabetes, hypertension and overweight.

NCT ID: NCT03276598 Completed - Hypertension Clinical Trials

A Study on Molecular Genetics of Drug Responsiveness in Essential Hypertension

GENRES
Start date: November 25, 1999
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

Blood pressure variation and the risk of essential hypertension have an important genetic component. In most cases susceptibility to essential hypertension is likely determined by the action of more than one gene. The identification of genes causing susceptibility to hypertension is important, since it would give new tools for the diagnosis and enable better etiological classification and specific treatment of the disease. The innovation of this study is to use the response to antihypertensive therapy as an intermediate phenotype. In the study, each subject uses one of four antihypertensive drugs, each as a monotherapy in a rotational fashion, for 28 days in a randomized order. The antihypertensive drugs to be tested include a thiazide diuretic, a beta-adrenergic antagonist, an angiotensin-II receptor antagonist and a calcium channel blocker. The drugs that are selected for the study are "typical" representatives of their groups and long-acting, and the dosages are sufficient but well tolerable.

NCT ID: NCT03257813 Completed - Ocular Hypertension Clinical Trials

Non-inferiority of PRO-122 Ophthalmic Solution vs KRYTANTEK Ofteno® in Glaucoma or Ocular Hypertension (CONFORTK)

CONFORTK
Start date: April 1, 2016
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

Aim: To demonstrate the non-inferiority of the PRO-122 ophthalmic solution manufactured by Laboratorios Sophia S.A. de C.V. versus Krytantek Ofteno® ophthalmic solution like hypotensive therapy in subjects with primary open angle glaucoma or ocular hypertension. Study design: a multicentric, prospective, crossover (2x2), double blind clinical study. Sample size: one hundred patients with primary open angle glaucoma or ocular hypertension. Patients in the period 1: In the first sequence 60 patients will be assigned to receive the ophthalmic solution: Krytantek Ofteno ® (timolol 0.5%%/brimonidine 0.2%/dorzolamide 2%) 1 drop B.I.D. during 30 days and the second sequence 60 patients will be assigned to receive the ophthalmic solution: PRO-122 1 drop B.I.D. during 30 days in the same period. Washout period: 20 hours. Patients in the period 2: the pharmacological intervention change to the opposite therapy for 30 days

NCT ID: NCT03255551 Completed - Hypertension Clinical Trials

Blood Pressure Lowering Effects of Amosartan Regarding Proviso iN Patients With High Blood Pressure

Start date: January 1, 2014
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Blood Pressure Lowering Effects of Amosartan Regarding Proviso in Patients with Hypertension

NCT ID: NCT03254251 Completed - Hypertension Clinical Trials

The Effects of Stair Climbing on Arterial Stiffness, Blood Pressure and Leg Strength in Stage-1 Postmenopausal Women

Start date: January 9, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

We used a parallel experimental design. Following an initial screening and familiarization session of study tests and procedures, eligible postmenopausal women were randomly assigned to a stair climbing (SC) group or non-exercising control group. SC training session was progressive program, and was performed 4 days a week for 12 weeks. Measurements were collected at baseline and after 12 weeks during the same time of day (±1 hour) in the morning following an overnight fast and abstinence from caffeinated drinks, alcohol, and between 48 and 72 hours after the last exercise session.

NCT ID: NCT03253562 Completed - Clinical trials for Reducing the Elevated Blood Pressure for Diabetic Hypertensive Patients

Metformin Versus Vildagliptin for Diabetic Hypertensive Patients

Start date: February 1, 2017
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

This is a controlled study to measure the efficacy of using metformin or vildagliptin for type 2 diabetic patients who suffers from hypertension to reduce cardiovascular risk resulting from both diabetes and hypertension using different parameters measuring