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Stroke clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03698357 Active, not recruiting - Stroke Clinical Trials

Video Balance-based Exercise in Persons With Stroke

Start date: September 4, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study is to compare the effects of Interactive video balance-based exercise (IVBE) intervention and conventional rehabilitation on the balance and functional performance in stroke survivors. Fifteen participants will receive Interactive video balance-based exercise, while the other half will receive conventional rehabilitation.

NCT ID: NCT03697525 Active, not recruiting - Acute Stroke Clinical Trials

Repeated Muscle Vibration in Acute Stroke

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

prospective randomized double-blind sham-controlled study aimed to investigate the effects of Repeated Muscle Vibration (rMV) on motor recovery in acute stroke patients, treated within 72 hours from symptoms onset

NCT ID: NCT03689491 Active, not recruiting - Stroke Clinical Trials

The Combining rTMS With Visual Feedback Training for Patients With Stroke

rTMS
Start date: February 13, 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

After stroke, patients often experience motor deficits that interrupt normal lower extremity movement and gait function. Recent developments in neuroimaging have focus on the reasons why some patients recover well while some do poorly. However, there is still no consensus on the exact mechanisms involved in regaining the functions after rehabilitation. Application of repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) to facilitate neural plasticity during stroke treatment has recently gained considerable attention. The possible mechanism through which rTMS acts is based on the interhemispheric competition (IHC) model, which explains that patients with stroke experience alterations in cortical excitability and exhibit abnormally high interhemispheric inhibition from the unaffected hemisphere to the affected hemisphere. The visual feedback training can improve postural control and enhance motor performance. Several rTMS studies have evaluated the lower extremity dysfunction following stroke, but few studies have explored the efficacy of applying rTMS on the lower extremities. We expect the study can help us to further exploration of the change of clinical function and cortical excitability following rTMS and visual feedback training in subjects with stroke. In addition, the results of this project will be provided for further rehabilitation programs in people with stroke.

NCT ID: NCT03666806 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Preventing Stroke in Sickle Cell Anaemia

Preventing Stroke Triggers in Children With Sickle Cell Anaemia in Mulago Hospital, Kampala (PREST ): a Randomized Control Trial

PREST
Start date: August 22, 2018
Phase: Phase 2/Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

Sickle cell anaemia (SCA) is a common hereditary haemoglobin disorder in Africa. World wide it is estimated that about 300,000 newborns are born every year. Of which 75% of them live in Sub-saharan Africa (SSA). In Uganda, about 15,000 babies are born with sickle cell disease per year. In Uganda, the stroke prevalence was found to be 6.2% in children admitted to the National referral hospital in Kampala. Notable between 21 to 30% of these children presented with co-morbidities such as anaemia, bacteraemia and painfull crisis. Stroke in SCA is mediated by several mechanism such as cellular adhesions, inflammatory markers, hemolysis associated oxidative stress and hemostatic activation. Stroke in SCA is primarily a large vessel stroke and the mechanisim state above lead to a narrowing of the lumen of the cerebral arteries Arterial ischaemic stroke which occurs frequently in children with SCA has been associated with bacterial infections. Recent studies have shown that minor infections such as flu like infections can play a critical role in the trigger of stroke in children. Our hypothesis is that viral flu infections is a key trigger for the risk of stroke in children with SCA. Our objective is to prevent the occurrence of flu illnesses in children with SCA thereby reducing the risk for stroke in our population of children with SCA. Methods: A randomized controlled double blinded study Study site: The study will be conducted at the Sickle Cell Clinic (SCC), Mulago Hospital. Inclusion criteria: will be ;age between 2 years and 12 years;All children whose parents will have consented and those above 7years will have to assent. Exclusion criteria: all children with previous strokes; children who have acute illness and are not clinically stable; any child with previous documented adverse event following immunization (AEFI). Sample Size: Using Open EPI calculator for cohort studies we calculated a total sample size of 136 participant to achieve our objective. Using a 95% confidence interval, power of 80% and an unexposed outcome of 25% (4) using a ratio of 1:1. Each arm will have 68 participants. With anticipated 10% loss to follow up a total sample size of 150 with each arm having 75 participants. Study utility: Globally, stroke triggers have been recently identified independent of the existing risk factors such as high cerebral velocity speeds on TCDs. Flues like illnesses have been reported to be stroke triggers in children with arterial ischaemic strokes worldwide.This study may influence the role of influenza vaccination in the prevention of stroke triggers in children with sickle cell anaemia. It will also add to the existing modalities which have helped to reduce the incidence of stroke amongst this high risk group of children with

NCT ID: NCT03638089 Active, not recruiting - Stroke Clinical Trials

Fall Recovery Training for Individuals With Chronic Stroke

Start date: September 11, 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to quantify how fall-recovery training improves the fall-recovery response of individuals with chronic stroke. Up to 20 participants with chronic stroke will be recruited from the community. Over six laboratory visits, participants will undergo sessions of fall-recovery training. Each session is comprised of simulated trips and slips as participants stand on a computer-controlled treadmill. Trip-recovery training consists of treadmill-delivered disturbances that induce a forward fall. Slip-recovery training consists of a treadmill-delivered disturbances that induce a backward fall. Separate progressions focus on initial steps with the left and right limbs. The training intensity, as determined by the disturbance magnitude, is progressive and dependent on participant performance. Step length and maximum trunk angle will be calculated. The hypothesis is that, with practice, participants will recover from larger perturbations, and they will increase step length and reduce trunk rotation during fall recoveries.

NCT ID: NCT03610828 Active, not recruiting - Stroke Clinical Trials

Meta-analysis of Vegetarian Diets and Incident Cardiovascular Outcomes

Start date: October 1, 2017
Phase:
Study type: Observational

Vegetarian and vegan diets have been shown to reduce cardiometabolic risk factors for chronic diseases, such as cardiovascular disease and diabetes, and have been associated with decreased risk of these chronic diseases. The role of vegetarian and/or vegan dietary patterns and incident cardiovascular outcomes still remains unclear. To address these uncertainties, the investigators propose to conduct a systematic review and meta-analysis of the totality of evidence from prospective cohort studies to distinguish the association of vegetarian and/or vegan dietary patterns on the prevention and management of cardiovascular diseases. This proposed knowledge synthesis was commissioned by the Diabetes and Nutrition Study Group (DNSG) of the European Association for the Study of Diabetes (EASD) and will be used to inform clinical practice and dietary guidelines, help improve health outcomes, and guide future research design.

NCT ID: NCT03596502 Active, not recruiting - Atrial Fibrillation Clinical Trials

Direct Oral Anticoagulants in Patients With Atrial Fibrillation (DOACs vs Warfarin)

Start date: February 1, 2018
Phase:
Study type: Observational

The purpose of this study is to assess safety and effectiveness of direct oral anticoagulants (DOACs) and warfarin for stroke prevention in patients with non-valvular atrial fibrillation (AF). The comparison of DOACs versus oral vitamin K antagonists, in particular warfarin, is of interest. The investigators will carry out separate population-based, matched cohort studies, using health administrative databases in seven Canadian provinces. New users of oral anticoagulants (DOACs or warfarin) for stroke prevention in non-valvular AF will be eligible to enter the cohorts. Follow-up will continue until a hospitalization or emergency department visit for a stroke. The results from the separate sites will be combined by meta-analysis to provide an overall assessment of the safety and effectiveness of the different anticoagulation regimens in stroke prevention in AF. We hypothesize that DOACs and warfarin will have similar safety and effectiveness profiles.

NCT ID: NCT03579992 Active, not recruiting - Stroke Clinical Trials

Myoelectric Computer Interface to Reduce Muscle Co-activation After Stroke

Start date: July 2014
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study examines whether in-lab training with a myoelectric-computer interface (MyCI) can reduce abnormal muscle co-activation after stroke.

NCT ID: NCT03565185 Active, not recruiting - Stroke Clinical Trials

Comparison Of Two Different Type Robot Assisted Gait Training In Rehabilitation Of Stroke

Start date: June 30, 2018
Phase:
Study type: Observational

Investigators aimed to compare the results of rehabilitation with an exoskeleton device(Robogait) and with an end-effector device(Lokohelp)

NCT ID: NCT03555734 Active, not recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Umbrella Review and Updated Systematic Review and Meta-analysis of Pulses/Legumes and Incident Cardiometabolic Diseases

Start date: November 21, 2017
Phase:
Study type: Observational

The European Association for the Study of Diabetes (EASD) guidelines have not made any specific recommendations regarding dietary pulses. To update the recommendations, the Diabetes and Nutrition Study Group (DNSG) of the EASD commissioned an umbrella review and updated systematic review and meta-analysis using the Grading of Recommendations Assessment, Development, and Evaluation (GRADE) approach to summarize the available evidence from prospective cohort studies of the association between dietary pulses/legumes and cardiometabolic disease outcomes (incident cardiovascular diseases, diabetes, hypertension and overweight/obesity).