View clinical trials related to Cocaine-Related Disorders.Filter by:
A dose escalation study to assess the efficacy and safety of Clavulanic Acid (CLAV) vs. placebo (PBO) for the treatment of cocaine use disorder (CUD)
Transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS) is a form of non-invasive brain stimulation in which low level electrical currents are applied to the scalp in order to alter brain function. In a prior Phase-I study, the research team demonstrated feasibility of self-administration of a home-tDCS prototype in 14 patients that applied 15 sessions for each patient at an outpatient center.
The purpose of the study is to determine feasibility of repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) for individuals with moderate to severe cocaine or methamphetamine use disorder (CUD/MUD). Potential participants will be age 18-65, and interested in cutting down or stopping use. Participants will be randomized to one of two groups; groups will receive rTMS or sham rTMS (placebo) over the course of an 8-week treatment period, and complete follow-up assessments at the end of treatment, 12, and 16 weeks post-randomization.
The purpose of this study is to test the safety of a novel gene viral vector treatment for adults with cocaine use disorder-sustained remission. This gene regulates an enzyme (cocaine hydrolase) that breaks down cocaine into inactive substances, thereby decreasing the pleasurable feeling this drug usually provides.
A dose-escalation study to determine the optimum dose of CLAV for effects on craving and efficacy.
The purpose of this study is to determine if synchronized transcranial magnetic stimulation is safe and tolerable in individuals with cocaine, opioid, or alcohol use disorders.
Randomized treatment control trial, double-blind, parallel, with two arms including ninety-six hospitalized women between 18 and 52 years. Those who agree to participate in the study and meet the eligibility criteria will be randomly allocated to one of the following experimental conditions: - Conventional oxytocin treatment (T + OC): 32 female cocaine users hospitalized for detoxification will receive six 4 IU jets of intranasal oxytocin twice daily (daily dose of 48 IU) as adjunctive treatment to conventional treatment from the eighth to seventeenth day of hospitalization (duration of oxytocin treatment of 10 days). Conventional treatment includes supportive individual and group psychotherapy (once a week), nutritional control, regular physical activity and psychopharmacotherapy as needed to relieve the symptoms of anxiety, aggression and agitation typical of withdrawal and care. 21 days of hospitalization. - Conventional treatment with placebo administration (T + PBO): 32 female cocaine users hospitalized for detoxification will receive six jets of placebo solution (2% odor-generating propolis essence + the same vehicle as intra-nasal oxytocin: 0.05% citric acid, 0.9% sodium chloride, 1% glycerol, 0.54% disodium phosphate, 0.2% methylparaben + propylparaben, 1% sorbitol, 80% water) twice daily as adjunctive treatment to conventional treatment from the eighth to the seventeenth day of hospitalization (duration of placebo treatment of 10 days). Conventional treatment includes supportive individual and group psychotherapy (once a week), nutritional control, regular physical activity and psychopharmacotherapy as needed to relieve the symptoms of anxiety, aggression and agitation typical of withdrawal and care. 21 days of hospitalization. - Conventional treatment (T): 32 female cocaine users hospitalized for detoxification will receive conventional treatment including individual and group supportive psychotherapy (once a week), nutritional control, regular physical activity and psychopharmacotherapy if needed for symptom relief. anxiety, aggression and agitation, typical of abstinence and nursing care, during 21 days of hospitalization. Outcomes: Withdrawal symptoms, Anxiety symptoms and Depressive symptoms
Cocaine addiction is a multifactorial disease with important consequences: somatic, psychiatric... The number of applications for treatment for cocaine addiction is gradually increasing from year to year but no conventional treatment is available. New tools such as virtual reality could be used in this treatment. We propose to create a virtual reality program based on the analysis of high-risk relapse situations described by patients. We will then assess the effect of this cybertherapy on patients' relapse time and their desire to use cocaine
The overarching goal of this project is to examine the effect of combining theta burst stimulation (TBS) and N-acetylcysteine (NAC) on cocaine craving and brain response to cocaine-related images.
The main purpose of this study is to determine how the study drug, clavulanic acid, affects glutamate in the brain using Magnetic Resonance (MR/MRI) scans. In this study, subjects will receive the study drug, clavulanic acid and undergo 4 MRI scans. This is being studied to determine the correct dosing of clavulanic acid, and to gather data so future studies can be done to find out if this drug is helpful in treating cocaine dependence. Currently, there is no available medication treatment for cocaine dependence.