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Obesity clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Obesity.

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NCT ID: NCT02815982 Recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Targeting Caregivers to Enhance Health Behaviors in Pediatric Cancer Survivors

NOURISH-T
Start date: January 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This purpose of this pilot study is to investigate the feasibility of and optimal time post cancer treatment to offer caregivers a new health behavior change intervention (NOURISH-T), as well as assess its preliminary efficacy on specific child health behaviors. The study will also explore whether caregivers NOURISH-T exhibit more improvements than caregivers in EUC (standard care).

NCT ID: NCT02815813 Not yet recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Peer Support and mHealth Targeting Cardiometabolic Risk in Young Adults With Serious Mental Illness

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

This is a four year project evaluating the effectiveness of a group-based lifestyle intervention (PeerFIT) supported by mHealth technology and social media compared to Basic Education in fitness and nutrition supported by a wearable Activity Tracking device (BEAT) in achieving clinically significant improvements in weight loss and cardiorespiratory fitness in young adults with SMI.

NCT ID: NCT02813668 Not yet recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Worksite Lifestyle Program for Reducing Diabetes and Cardiovascular Risk in India

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

This study will test the implementation, effectiveness, cost-effectiveness, and acceptability of a worksite lifestyle improvement program that includes lifestyle education classes led by trained individuals from the worksite and improvements in the worksite environment that will make it easier for employees at risk for diabetes or with unmedicated diabetes to lose weight, exercise more, and eat a healthier diet. A total of 2000 participants across 8 worksites in India (4 from Delhi and national capital region [NCR] region and 4 from Chennai) will be involved in this study for 5 years.

NCT ID: NCT02811172 Recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

BEhavior of Biomarkers During pregnanCy and lactatiOn Through a Biological Multi-paradigm modEl. BECOME Study Protocol

BECOME
Start date: May 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Background Despite of advances in research, at the moment, various points related to the physiology of gestation and the etiology of severe diseases that can be developed in the course of it remain unknown. One of those aspects is the behavior of biomarkers (triglycerides, prolactin, glucose and cholesterol) during pregnancy, which experience a gradual increase in their levels until they reach the peak of hypertriglyceridemia, a few days before delivery. Several studies have reported that biomarkers experience a higher elevation in diabetic and obese pregnant women and in those women who suffer preeclampsia. The description of their behavior in different population of pregnant women (healthy women and women at risk) would identify the relation of these with some of the alterations that occurs more frequently during pregnancy. Objective The aim of this study is to develop a multi-paradigm biological model of systems to determine triglyceride, prolactin, glucose and cholesterol levels during pregnancy and its relation with lactogenesis in healthy and risk pregnant women. Methods A prospective cohort study will take place with women during pregnancy and lactation. Participating women will be divided into two groups. One group will be integrated by healthy women and the other group by pregnant women with a risk medical history. The personal, family and a detailed medical history will be collected in each group. A study of all the variables which influence the level of the mentioned biomarkers (triglycerides, cholesterol, glucose and prolactin) will be done. The universe consists in 4,300 women, who constitute the historical average deliveries during the semester in the city of Granada (Spain). The sample collection will be made in medical office's pregnancy control in Granada's hospitals, in their respective health centers and during the second half of 2015. The sample will be stratified and probabilistic. Peculiarities of pregnant women will be taken into account when calculating the size of the study sample. This sample will be made up of 224 women who comply with the inclusion criteria and that have signed the informed consent. To achieve the project objectives an organization comprising six theoretical and practical phases enabling the scientific development of the project. During the first phase, the technical and administrative preparation of the project is constructed. Thereafter, the work is divided into two action areas which encompass the collection and data modeling. The creation of a biological multi-paradigm computer simulation model of the levels of biomarkers in different months of pregnancy and in the various pathologies of pregnant women can be very effective to know the risks that involve high levels of lipids for the mother and for the baby.

NCT ID: NCT02810041 Completed - Obesity Clinical Trials

Effect of Yoghurts Enriched With XXS on the Evolution of Weight in Overweight Subjects

VITALIM Senior
Start date: November 2014
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Overweight and obesity are public health problems worldwide. Even though heredity may be one of the causes the diseases, the vast majority of cases is rather linked to a sedentary lifestyle associated or not with a low-variety, high-calorie diet. Many diets and slimming methods propose low-calorie meals or physical exercise, and the consequences of these are sometimes negative with advancing age (muscle wasting). Certain studies have shown the efficacy of foods with antioxidant properties on the reduction of blood pressure, Low Density Lipoprotein (LDL)-cholesterol and weight or on the distribution of fat mass-lean mass. The investigators put forward the hypothesis that the daily consumption of two yoghurts containing XXS, a mixture of natural polyphenolic compounds -rich in quercetin- from plant extracts, could lead to weight loss, a better fat mass-lean mass distribution and an improvement in markers of oxidative stress in overweight persons aged 50 to 65 years.

NCT ID: NCT02809755 Recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Sphenopalatine Ganglion Block to Prevent Shoulder Pain After Laparoscopic Bariatric Surgery

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

The purpose of this study is to determine the efficacy of sphenopalatine ganglion (SPG) block to prevent shoulder tip pain following primary laparoscopic gastric banding, band revision, band replacement, primary sleeve gastrectomy or revision of sleeve gastrectomy. Shoulder tip pain (STP) is a common problem after laparoscopic surgery, manifesting in the post-anesthesia care unit and for days or possibly weeks thereafter (Dixon 2005). Systemic analgesics including opioids and non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) do not reliably relieve STP. This study is designed to determine if the SPG block, a simple and low-risk procedure, effectively treats STP after laparoscopic bariatric surgery.

NCT ID: NCT02808910 Enrolling by invitation - Obesity Clinical Trials

A Small Nudge for Better Health Through Reduced Salt Intake, Increased Vegetable Intake, and Smaller Portion Size

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

This study will investigate whether small changes (nudges) made in a cafeteria, where participants eat for 4 weeks, can improve their food behavior and health during the 4 weeks, and 6 weeks and 6 months after their stay. Half the participants will be exposed to one of four types of nudges (focused on reducing salt intake, increasing vegetable intake, reducing portion size, and a combination of these nudges), and half of the participants will eat in the cafeteria as it is currently, without modifications.

NCT ID: NCT02808715 Completed - Obesity Clinical Trials

Identification and Metabolic Characterization of a Cohort of Human Subjects With Mutations in PRDM-16

Start date: May 2014
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Chinese male subjects will be invited to participate in a research study of brown fat, a special tissue in the body that is designed to burn energy to make heat. The objective is to learn the importance of a gene called "PRDM-16" for the function of brown fat. Subjects were selected as a possible subject in this study because they fulfil the age and weight criteria. 500 subjects from the Singhealth Investigational Medicine Unit healthy volunteer database will be recruited over a period of 2 years. All of the subjects will have their PRDM-16 gene sequenced. The objective is to identify subjects with mutations, or changes, in their PRDM-16 gene. About 12 subjects with PRDM-16 mutations are expected to be identified. Samples of blood obtained during the course of this study will be stored and analysed only for the purposes of this study for a period not exceeding 2 years, and will be destroyed after completion of the study, unless subject is agreeable to donate the samples to the National Heart Centre Singapore for continuous storage for future studies that are approved by the institutional review board..

NCT ID: NCT02805972 Not yet recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Biology and Experience of Eating

BEE
Start date: August 2016
Phase: Phase 2
Study type: Interventional

Understanding what drives overeating among individuals with obesity will lead to the development of more effective treatments. Previous research has published the use of exogenous opioidergic blockade as a method to assess endogenous opioid activity in obesity. Participants in this study will be obese women who binge eat. The researchers will administer either naloxone (Narcan, an opioid antagonist) or placebo to participants in a double-blind, crossover design in order to determine whether eating snack foods followed by opioid blockade produces symptoms of opioid withdrawal (primarily nausea).

NCT ID: NCT02805478 Recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Fat-Associated Cardiovascular Organ Dysfunction

FATCOR
Start date: September 2009
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

This is an observational study of cardiovascular risk factors and arterial or cardiac function in subjects with overweight or obesity. Subjects must be between 30 and 65 years of age, have a body mass index >27.0 kg/m2 and free from known heart disease and digestive or psychiatric disorders. Study aims include identifying sex-differences in traditional cardiovascular risk factors and structural and functional abnormalities in arteries and the heart in subjects with overweight or obesity, and how this is influenced by physical fitness.