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Accident clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03785912 Recruiting - Mental Disorder Clinical Trials

SelFIT: Internet-based Treatment for Adjustment Problems After an Accident

Start date: December 18, 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

In this study, people who suffer from adjustment problems after having experienced an accident will be randomized to one of two study groups. The first group receives access to the internet-based self-help intervention immediately. The second group is a waiting control group that receives access to the program 12 weeks later. In both conditions additional care or treatment is allowed. The aim of the study is to investigate the efficacy and cost-effectiveness of an internet-based self-help intervention for people with adjustment problems after an accident compared to a waiting list. There are 6 assessments, which all take place online: baseline, two between-measurements (after 4 and 8 weeks), post assessment (after 12 weeks) and two follow-up assessments (after 3 and 6 months). All participants from both groups are asked to fill out all assessments.

NCT ID: NCT03760302 Active, not recruiting - Pain, Acute Clinical Trials

Analgesia in ÖAMTC Helicopter Emergency Service in Austria

Start date: December 1, 2018
Study type: Observational

A sufficient analgesia in injured or sick people is the main goal of physicians treating a patient. In emergency medicine potent analgesia like ketamine or opioids are routinely used. It is unknown if there are any severe side effects or if the use is safe while in use in a Helicopter Emergency Service equipped with emergency physicians.

NCT ID: NCT02440373 Completed - Trauma Clinical Trials

Plasma Cytochrome c as Biomarker of Traumatic Injury and Predictor of Outcome

Start date: March 2014
Study type: Observational

Cytochrome c is a mitochondrial protein that plays a key role in energy metabolism. When mitochondria are injured, cytochrome c may leave mitochondria and reach the bloodstream. The investigators plan to investigate whether circulating cytochrome c levels may serve as biomarker of traumatic injury correlating with (1) severity of traumatic injury, (2) development of organ dysfunction, and (3) clinical outcomes. The Trauma Services at ALGH will enroll over 8 months 100 consecutive trauma patients who require intubation for mechanical ventilation and survive to hospital admission. The Resuscitation Institute at RFUMS will measure cytochrome c levels in plasma taken upon hospital admission and subsequently at 24, 48, and 72 hours, with additional plasma stored for markers to be defined at a later time. Blood cytochrome c levels will be analyzed in relation to severity of traumatic injury, development of organ dysfunction, and clinical outcomes including survival and functional status (adjusted for covariates such as age, gender, type of trauma, time to stabilization, comorbidities, etc.) using information obtained as part of routine medical care. Successful completion of this project will support blood cytochrome c as biomarker of traumatic injury which could be used to identify severity, predict outcomes, and assess novel mitochondrial protective strategies.