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Metabolic Syndrome clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03708913 Withdrawn - Metabolic Syndrome Clinical Trials

Neuromodulation for Hypothalamic Obesity

Start date: June 2019
Phase: Phase 1
Study type: Interventional

The balance between hunger and satiety is imperative for an individual's survival and overall health.). Without this balance, individuals can become morbidly obese or lack adequate nutrition for survival. Craniopharyngioma (CP) is a benign tumour that occurs at the base of the brain in children. Unfortunately, pediatric neurosurgeons sometimes inadvertently destroy a child's satiety centre during CP tumour removal surgery. This leaves the child with a post-operative complication: an insatiable appetite. This form of obesity is called "hypothalamic obesity". This study is designed to investigate Deep Brain Stimulation for hypothalamic obesity in n=6 young adults who have stabilized tumours.

NCT ID: NCT03491930 Withdrawn - Obesity Clinical Trials

Weight Loss Using a Feedback Device in Obese People With the Metabolic Syndrome

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

The purpose of this study is to determine if a weight loss app (VA MOVE!® Coach App) along with regularly scheduled telephone counseling, will motivate obese people with metabolic syndrome to lose weight and improve the symptoms of the metabolic syndrome, compared to usual weight loss approaches. This study will randomly assign participants to one of two groups, interventional or control. The interventional group will use the app with phone coaching and standard of care for weight loss. The control group will receive standard weight loss care without the app and phone coaching. Weight loss motivation to adopt life-style changes to maintain weight loss and quality of life between the two groups will be compared. The metabolic syndrome (MetS) is a cluster of disorders including high blood pressure, pre-diabetes, the tendency to carry body weight around the waist, and increased fat in the blood. When these problems happen together, there is an increased risk for heart attack, stroke, diabetes and certain cancers. Although the metabolic syndrome is a serious condition, it can be treated with diet, weight loss and increased activity. It can even be reversed using these lifestyle changes. Due to poor success with routine short-term weight loss treatment (group and one-on-one counseling), it is time to address the problem by a different method. Studies have shown feedback devices and weight loss apps have been successful in weight loss and weight maintenance. They are economical (many apps are free), and convenient to use, without attendance at group sessions. Since weight loss is the corner stone for improvement in the symptoms of the MetS, this study will offer a unique approach to support individuals who are committed to losing weight and adopting a healthier lifestyle. Numerous studies demonstrated that feedback via text messaging, and interaction through social networking support groups, in addition to iPhone apps, are all more effective in weight loss measures than group sessions at a hospital site. (Duncan et al., 2011; Greene, Sacks, Piniewski, Kil, & Hahn, 2012; Shaw et al., 2013; Spring et al., 2013). The benefit of these various methods is that they appear to accelerate weight loss and prevent weight re-gain if employed long-term. With technology changing daily, these approaches must be considered an essential adjunct to, or replacement for, traditional group counselling sessions.

NCT ID: NCT03173807 Withdrawn - Prostate Cancer Clinical Trials

Prostate Nutrition and Exercise STudy (ProNEST)

Start date: August 31, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to test the feasibility of nutrition and exercise counseling program for reducing the incidence of metabolic syndrome in prostate cancer patients on Androgen Deprivation Therapy.

NCT ID: NCT02774668 Withdrawn - Metabolic Syndrome Clinical Trials

A Short Term Evaluation of a Structured Weight Loss Plan in Overweight and Obese Adults

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

The present study is designed to examine the effect of changes in body weight and related parameters associated with a commercially-available, low-carbohydrate diet plan. A parameter proposed to be studied here is the impact of fructose restriction and weight loss on serum uric acid concentrations and arterial stiffness.

NCT ID: NCT02078635 Withdrawn - Obesity Clinical Trials

Magnetic Resonance Imaging-Portfolio Diet Study #7

Start date: n/a
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Presently in Canada, 29% of deaths are due to cardiovascular disease (CVD), costing $20.9 billion annually. The investigators have, therefore, brought together an unique network of investigators at different stages in their careers with a range of disciplines (nutrition, cardiology, diabetes, imaging, physics, clinical trials, statistics, laboratory medicine, primary care, genetics, psychology, knowledge translation (KT), and epidemiology) and with international recognition , experience and connections, to undertake a multi-centre study which will test the ability of the dietary Portfolio PLUS approach over 3 years to reduce the progression of plaque build-up in the carotid artery as assessed by Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) in individuals with hypercholesterolemia. The dietary portfolio of cholesterol-lowering foods (viscous fibres, soy protein, plant sterol and nuts) which has been proven in many of their studies to be an effective cholesterol-lowering diet will be further enhanced by increased levels of monounsaturated fats (MUFA) and low glycemic index foods. Will this enhanced dietary strategy (dietary Portfolio PLUS ) reduce the progression of carotid atheromatous lesions, LDL-C and blood pressure while reducing the number of hyperlipidemic individuals requiring statins?

NCT ID: NCT02069717 Withdrawn - Metabolic Syndrome Clinical Trials

Observational Study to Assess the Incidence Rate of the Major Adverse Cardiovascular Events (MACE) and Safety of Fenofibrate (Lipilfen Capsule)

Start date: October 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

The purpose of this study was to assess the incidence rate of the major adverse cardiovascular events (MACE) and safety of fenofibrate (Lipilfen capsule) add-on statin therapy in patients who have history of acute myocardial infarction and are diagnosed with metabolic syndrome.

NCT ID: NCT01872273 Withdrawn - Metabolic Syndrome Clinical Trials

Blood Cell Response to Exercise

Start date: February 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Moderate exercise is recommended to improve cardiovascular health in obese and overweight people particularly with metabolic syndrome (MetS) that have hypertension, elevated fasting blood sugar, and elevated blood lipids. This study is being done to determine how platelets respond when a person performs an initial period of moderate exercise.

NCT ID: NCT01839864 Withdrawn - Metabolic Syndrome Clinical Trials

Utilizing a Promotora Model for Rural Adult Hispanics Diagnosed With Metabolic Syndrome: A Clinical Trial

Start date: September 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The study aims are to test whether the use of promotoras significantly impacts the health attitudes, health seeking behaviors, and patient confidence in self-managing health of rural Hispanic adults who have been diagnosed with metabolic syndrome. Specifically, the study is designed to address four areas of inquiry: 1) identification of patient attitudes involving: a) trust in medical providers and in the health care system, b) procedural fairness in treatment, c) provider and patient communication patterns, d) potential cultural bias in treatment, and e) healthy lifestyle behavior adoption/maintenance, 2) selected clinical indicators of metabolic syndrome (blood pressure, height/weight/BMI, blood glucose, hemoglobin A1c, and cholesterol), 3) the cultural competence of medical providers from the perspective of both the provider and the patient, and 4) patient self-management confidence scores.

NCT ID: NCT01714622 Withdrawn - Clinical trials for Gastric Cancer With Metabolic Syndrome or Metabolic Disease

Prospective Cohort Study for Analyzing the Effect of Gastric Cancer Surgery to the Metabolic Syndrome and Insulin Resistance

Start date: October 2012
Study type: Observational

Gastric cancer is still one of the most common malignance in Korea. Because of the popularity of regular check ups, early detection of gastric cancer has increased, consequently, the survival of the patients also has increased. In this reason, the interest of outcomes after gastrectomy for gastric cancer move survival only to quality of life of these patients. Although the definition of metabolic syndrome is various, but it is normally accepted as a state that insulin resistance or glucose intolerance combined with hypertension or hyperlipidemia or obesity. Metabolic syndrome is a worldwide health problem, and the treatment is modification of life style, weight loss and medication. However, in most of the patients metabolic syndrome is considered not curable disease. Recent studies have shown that some bariatric surgery offers not only control the overweight but also metabolic syndrome. The exact mechanism is still unknown but decreased gastric volume and intestinal bypass itself seemed to play an important role to improve metabolic syndrome over just decreased weight. For treating gastric cancer, gastrectomy is essential and the extent of gastrectomy is varied subtotal and total gastrectomy according to the location of tumor. Also, reconstruction type is varied gastroduodenostomy and Roux-en-Y gastrojejunostomy after subtotal gastrectomy, esophagojejunostomy after total gastrectomy. This kind of operation for gastric cancer lead decreased gastric volume and/or intestinal bypass, which means this operation could lead similar effect of bariatric surgery. Already, there have been several retrospective reports that metabolic syndrome or diabetes was improved after gastrectomy for gastric cancer but no prospective study about this subject yet in Korea. The purpose of this study is that evaluating the degree of improvement of metabolic syndrome after gastrectomy for gastric cancer, and analyze the differences between the type of operation.

NCT ID: NCT01432106 Withdrawn - Hypertension Clinical Trials

The Study of Novel Dual Renin Angiotensin Aldosterone System (RAAS) Blockade; Valsartan/Aliskiren in African American Patients With Hypertension and the Metabolic Syndrome

Start date: February 2011
Phase: Phase 1
Study type: Interventional

Study purpose: African Americans with hypertension and markers of metabolic syndrome (small elevations in blood glucose, triglycerides and or weight) are at a high risk of cardiovascular (heart and blood vessel) problems. There is a circulating factor called angiotensin II that increases risk and may be more important in African Americans who have up to 20 times greater risk of losing kidney function and requiring dialysis. Research Investigators, including those at the University of Michigan, found one drug (Ramipril) that blocks angiotensin II effects significantly and improves kidney function in African Americans. The purpose of The SAAVE Study is to determine whether the combination of two new blockers (Valsartan and Aliskiren) of angiotensin II, are better able to lower blood pressure, also improve some of the risk factors for cardiovascular problems and provide greater protection to the heart and kidneys.