There are about 6 clinical studies being (or have been) conducted in Brunei Darussalam. The country of the clinical trial is determined by the location of where the clinical research is being studied. Most studies are often held in multiple locations & countries.
The general research question posed was 'How effective is a healthy lifestyle intervention using behavioural change strategies in the prevention of Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus (T2DM)?'. The main aim was to assess the effectiveness of a healthy lifestyle intervention implemented for 12 weeks via face-to-face group sessions and by using social media tools (Facebook and WhatsApp) for young adults at risk of T2DM. The hypothesis was that this healthy lifestyle intervention may be effective in terms of initiating an increased physical activity (PA) level and a healthy balanced dietary intake resulting in improvements of other T2DM risk factors at 12 weeks.
The Mid-Q Response study is a prospective, multi-center, randomized controlled, interventional, single-blinded, post-market study. The purpose of the Mid-Q Response study is to test the hypothesis that the AdaptivCRT (aCRT) algorithm is superior to standard CRT therapy regarding patient outcomes in CRT indicated patients with moderate QRS duration, preserved atrioventricular (AV) conduction and left bundle branch block (LBBB). The study will be executed at approximately 60 centers in Asia. The subjects will be randomly assigned in a 1:1 ratio to the aCRT ON (Adaptive Bi-V and LV) group or the aCRT OFF (Nonadaptive CRT) group. The primary objective is to test the hypothesis that aCRT ON increases the proportion of patients that improve on the Clinical Composite Score (CCS) compared to aCRT OFF at 6 months of follow-up.
The purpose of the Improve SCA Bridge study is to characterize the care pathway flow of post-acute myocardial infarction (MI) patients as a result of standard assessments of left ventricular ejection fraction (LVEF) in the acute phase (≤14 days post- acute MI) and chronic phase (≥40-90 days post-acute MI).
The RIPASA score is a Clinical Prediction Rule (CPR) for the diagnosis of acute appendicitis. Since its inception in 2009, the RIPASA score has been validated in various population in healthcare institutions around the world and reported significantly higher sensitivity and specificity when compared to Alvarado score. RIPASA score ranges from 3 to 16.5 with those having a score of less than 7 having a low probability of acute appendicitis and those with a score of 7.5 having a high probability of acute appendicitis. There has been a trend in the past decade on non-operative management of early-uncomplicated acute appendicitis (EuAA) with antibiotic therapy. This antibiotic non-operative management strategy (AMS) has been reported to work in children, thus avoiding unnecessary emergency operation. In adults presenting with early-uncomplicated acute appendicitis, this management pathway is still uncertain and most randomized controlled trials (RCT) and meta-analysis have not been able to show significant benefit of AMS over surgery management strategy (SMS), partly due to variable treatment efficacy, high recurrence rate within a year and a lack of agreement of whom would constitute a group of EuAA. The working hypothesis of this study is that RIPASA score as a Clinical Prediction Rule, can determine a group of patients with a diagnosis of EuAA, based on the range of scores (RIPASA score 7.5 - 11.5), who will benefit from an AMS rather than SMS, leading to improve patients' outcomes through a significant reduction in negative appendicectomy rate, shorter length of hospital stay, reduce post-operative complications and changing physician behavior in managing this group of patients to an AMS rather than SMS and ultimately financial cost savings. The primary specific aim of this study is to compare AMS with SMS in patients with EuAA in a prospective non-inferiority RCT. Secondary specific aims are to determine the range of RIPASA score that can define a group of patients with EuAA, step 3 validation of RIPASA score as a valid CPR and improve patient outcomes in terms of reducing unnecessary negative appendicectomy rate, hospital stay and complications arising from such surgery, and ultimately financial cost savings.
Cryo Global Registry a prospective, global, multi-center, observational Post-Market Registry
The primary objective of this study is to assess the efficacy of SIRT as compared with Sorafenib in patients with locally advanced liver cancer in terms of overall survival (OS). The Study null hypothesis is, there is no difference in overall survival between patients receiving SIRT and those receiving Sorafenib therapy.