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Cardiovascular Diseases clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Cardiovascular Diseases.

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NCT ID: NCT05206643 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Cardiovascular Diseases

Shanghai Pudong Population-based Cohort Establishment and Follow-up

Start date: August 7, 2019
Study type: Observational

Our objective is to establish a natural population-based cohort in East China based on the latest scientific researches, preliminary findings of the project team, and a close cooperation model of the Specialist Medical Consortium. Firstly, we will focus on the information and management status of high-risk, single-patient, and co-occurring patient groups of cardio cerebral diseases such as coronary heart disease and stroke. We plan to integrate the questionnaire data and sample database information into the cardio-cerebral "co-prevention and management" information platform, in order to establish a cardiovascular and cerebrovascular disease management system. Secondly, we aim to develop a new risk prediction model for heart and brain diseases based on the big data platform, lead the establishment of the "co-prevention and management" innovation management model for cardio cerebral diseases, and explore an integrated and innovative health management model for the prevention and treatment of cardio cerebral diseases for China.

NCT ID: NCT05202509 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Atherosclerotic Cardiovascular Disease

Cardiovascular Outcome Study to Evaluate the Effect of Obicetrapib in Patients With Cardiovascular Disease

Start date: February 2022
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

This study will be a placebo-controlled, double-blind, randomized, phase 3 study in participants with Atherosclerotic Cardiovascular Disease (ASCVD) who are not adequately controlled despite maximally tolerated lipid-lowering therapy.

NCT ID: NCT05201898 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Cardiovascular Diseases

Dietary Intervention for Cardiovascular Disease

Start date: December 23, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Incidence of cardiometabolic disease (CMD) continues to rise, which consumes huge medical resources in Taiwan. The effectiveness of dietary therapy for CMD has not been locally evaluated in detail. CVD is an important risk factor for dementia. At the present time, there is no effective treatment available for dementia. Early prevention is extremely important. Our previous studies have shown that Taiwanese dementia protective diet is very similar to cardiovascular prevention and control diet, meaning that effective dietary therapy may not only control CVD but also prevent dementia development. Therefore, this study intends to document the effects of dietary intervention on cardiovascular disease risk factor control, the long-term outcomes on the occurrence of cardiovascular events, and the maintenance of cognitive function for patients with coronary artery disease.

NCT ID: NCT05201014 Not yet recruiting - Cancer Clinical Trials

Cancer Survivor Cardiomyopathy Detection

Start date: January 2022
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to improve the cardiovascular care of adult cancer survivors. The goal is to obtain the data necessary to plan and develop a nation-wide network of a screening program that can help provide cost-effective and long-term monitoring.

NCT ID: NCT05200598 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Cardiovascular Diseases

Cardiovascular Risk Predictors in Patients With Psoriasis

Start date: October 1, 2021
Study type: Observational

The investigators are planning to find the right modification of traditionally used risk scores (PASI, DLQI) in patients with psoriasis of different severity to guide the treatment that could potentially extend life, improve cardiovascular outcomes and quality of life in patients with psoriasis and cardiovascular risk factors in a prospective observational study. The traditionally excluded groups of older patients with diabetes mellitus, decreased kidney function and those with potentially worse prognosis are going to be included in the study. As it's known, the number of those patients is on the rise each year and require a close attention of multidisciplinary teams.

NCT ID: NCT05199454 Not yet recruiting - Obesity Clinical Trials

Role of Adiposomes in Endothelial Dysfunction

Start date: February 1, 2022
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The development of type II diabetes (T2D) is strongly associated with obesity and both are well-established risk factors for cardiovascular disease. Knowing that vascular dysfunction is an early event in the development of cardiovascular disease in obese diabetic (OB-T2D) patients, The investigators set their long-term goal to define molecular mechanisms of vascular dysfunction and corrective strategies that target these mechanisms such as physical activity and weight loss. The investigators recently discovered that human adipose tissues release extracellular vesicles (adiposomes) that are efficiently captured by endothelial cells. Adiposomes are known to carry bioactive cargos such as proteins and micro RNAs; however, their lipid content has not been studied nor has their ability to transfer their lipid cargo to endothelial cells. In the current application, the investigators propose to investigate the role of adiposomes in communicating the unhealthy milieu, mainly dysregulated lipids, to endothelial cells in OB-T2D subjects. On top of these lipid species that the investigators propose to be carried by adiposomes are glycosphingolipids (GSLs). These lipids originate from the glycosylation of ceramides, a chemical process that is upregulated in the presence of inflammation and high glucose levels. Preliminary findings showed that in endothelial cells, GSL-rich adiposomes disturb plasma membrane structure and subsequently induce endothelial dysfunction. Moreover, the investigators found that preconditioning endothelial cells with high shear stress (which is an exercise mimetic) protected endothelial cells from the detrimental effects induced by adiposomes. Therefore, the central hypothesis is that adipose tissues in OB-T2D patients release GSL-loaded adiposomes that induce vascular endothelial dysfunction. The researchers propose that exercise and weight loss interventions (bariatric surgery) will restore adipose tissue homeostasis, reduce GSL-loaded adiposomes, and subsequently alleviate vascular risk in OB-T2D patients. The investigators will test the hypotheses by pursuing the following aims: aim 1: Investigate the role of GSL-rich adiposomes in the pathogenesis of endothelial dysfunction in OB-T2D adults; aim 2: Test the effectiveness of exercise training in reducing adiposome-mediated effects on vascular function; and aim 3: Examine changes in adiposome/caveolae axis following metabolic surgery and their association with vascular function.

NCT ID: NCT05199116 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Cardiovascular Diseases

National Registry of Cardiovascular Surgery in Argentine

Start date: July 8, 2021
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

The National Registry of Cardiovascular Surgery in Argentina is a registry of patients undergoing cardiovascular surgery that involves the entire country with the ultimate aim of determining the results of said surgery throughout the country.

NCT ID: NCT05198674 Recruiting - Hypertension Clinical Trials

SPYRAL AFFIRM Global Study of RDN With the Symplicity Spyral RDN System in Subjects With Uncontrolled HTN

Start date: October 20, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this single-arm interventional study is to evaluate the long-term safety, efficacy, and durability of the Symplicity Spyral system in subjects treated with renal denervation. Additionally, long-term follow-up data will also be collected from eligible subjects previously treated in the SPYRAL PIVOTAL-SPYRAL HTN-OFF MED and SPYRAL HTN-ON MED studies.

NCT ID: NCT05196802 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Decision Support Systems, Clinical

Clinical Decision Support System for Remote Monitoring of Cardiovascular Disease Patients

Start date: January 2023
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Cardiovascular diseases (CVD) are the leading cause of death worldwide, taking an estimated 17.9 million lives each year. The reduction of CVD-related mortality and morbidity is a key global health priority. Cardiac rehabilitation (CR) is a multi-factorial and comprehensive intervention in secondary prevention, being recommended in international guidelines. Core components in CR include patient assessment, physical activity counseling, nutritional counseling, risk factor control, patient education, and psychosocial management. CR has been shown to reduce mortality, hospital readmissions, costs, as well as to improve physical fitness, quality of life, and psychological well-being. However, despite the recommendations and proven benefits, acceptance and adherence remain low. Access to health technologies in all primary and secondary healthcare facilities can be essential to ensure that those in need receive treatment and counseling. Using mobile health (mHealth) solutions may contribute to more personalized and tailored patient recommendations according to their specific needs. Also, these technologies contribute to increasing the flexibility, quality, and efficiency of the services provided by health institutions. Time constraints, patient overpopulation, and complex guidelines require alternative solutions for real-time patient monitoring. Rapidly evolving e-health technology combined with clinical decision support systems (CDSS) provides an effective solution to these problems. There are several computerized CDSS for managing chronic diseases; however, to the best of our knowledge, there are none for the e-management of patients with CVD. The purpose of this transdisciplinary research project is to develop and evaluate a user-friendly, comprehensive CDSS for remote monitoring of CVD patients. The CDSS will suggest a monitoring plan for the patient, advise the mHealth tools (apps and wearables) adapted to patient needs, and collect data. The primary outcome will be the reduction of recurrent cardiovascular events (a composite of cardiovascular rehospitalization or urgent consultation, unplanned revascularization, cardiovascular mortality, or worsening heart failure).

NCT ID: NCT05193175 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Cardiovascular Diseases

Effects of Breaking up Sitting Time on Cardiometabolic Risk Markers and Cardiac Function Post Myocardial Infarction

Start date: November 29, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Cardiovascular Disease (CVD) is one of the greatest causes of mortality and morbidity globally, particularly in middle to high income countries. In the UK alone, it was accountable for 124,641 deaths in 2017. Further to this, CVD contributes to a vast economic burden, costing the National Health Service (NHS) £19billion annually. This is mainly due to a significant number of hospital readmissions following a first cardiac event (198,000 per annum). Following a cardiac event, an individual is therefore recommended to reduce their risk factors, including lipid profile, smoking status and physical inactivity, to reduce their risk of a secondary event. In healthy individuals, regularly breaking up sitting time reduces cardiometabolic risk markers. The aim of this study is to therefore observe if this effect is replicated in the cardiac population and thus whether breaking up sitting time will reduce the risk of a secondary cardiac event. Potential participants will be required to meet an inclusion criteria to take part in the study: aged 50 years or above and had a myocardial infarction within the past three months at the time of recruitment to the study. Participants will be randomised to each condition: 1) uninterrupted sitting; 2) sitting with intermittent standing and 3) sitting with intermittent light physical activity (stepping to a metronome beat). A number of physiological markers will be measured before, during and after each condition and analysed to compare the effectiveness of each condition. All measurements will be taken at the University of Bedfordshire Sport and Exercise Science Laboratories.