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Covid19 clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT05387655 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

Long Term Effects of BCG Vaccination on Infectious and Immune Mediated Diseases

Start date: May 20, 2022
Study type: Observational

Rationale: The effects of BCG vaccination have been only sporadically studied in the elderly, and the long-term effects of the vaccination have not been studied until now. There is evidence that BCG vaccination beneficially influences susceptibility and severity of infectious and inflammatory diseases; however, the specifics, extent and duration of these effects are not known yet. With this observational study we would like to determine the extent of these effects in the elderly. Objective: To identify any long term effects of BCG vaccination on the incidence of infectious and inflammatory diseases may have in the elderly Study design: Cohort study with a duration of 5 years Study population: Older adults who participated in two large randomized BCG vaccination trials in 2020/2021 (BCG-CORONA-OUDEREN, BCG-PRIME), who have consented to be contacted for further studies Main study parameters/endpoints: The incidence of infectious and inflammatory diseases in the placebo- vs. BCG-vaccinated individuals

NCT ID: NCT05371522 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

Neuro-inflammation and Post-infectious Fatigue in Individuals With and Without COVID-19

Start date: February 3, 2022
Phase: Phase 2/Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

Neuroinflammation can be an important regulator of long COVID, specifically fatigue and cognitive complaints. There is evidence that peripheral inflammation and neuro-inflammation are involved in fatigue and cognitive complaints, but precise pathophysiological mechanisms and causal relationship with viral infections are still unknown. The primary aim of this study is to quantify neuroinflammation with [18F]DPA-714 (TSPO-binding) PET scans in post-COVID-19 patients with and without post-infectious fatigue and cognitive complaints and relate it to cognitive, psychiatric and post-infectious fatigue symptoms.

NCT ID: NCT05369611 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

COVID-19 Experiences in the SELF Cohort

Start date: May 29, 2022
Study type: Observational

Background: COVID-19 affected African Americans more than Whites. African Americans, especially women, have had higher rates of COVID-19 infections compared to Whites. They are also more likely to go to the hospital or die of this disease. Many researchers who looked into these issues lacked background data on the people they studied. SELF is a 10-year study of fibroids in African American women aged 23-35. Researchers already have a lot of data on these women. Asking how COVID-19 affected them can add context other studies lack. Objective: To describe the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on young African American women and their families. Eligibility: Participants must be enrolled in SELF (Study of Environment, Lifestyle, and Fibroids). Design: Researchers will invite all women enrolled in SELF to participate. Participants will complete one questionnaire. They will answer the questions online. They may also choose to get a paper copy sent by mail. The survey will take no more than 15-20 minutes. All questions will relate to COVID-19. Participants will be asked if they had COVID-19. They will be asked if family, friends, or members of their community did. They will answer questions about their vaccine status and access to health care services. Participants will also answer questions about how the pandemic affected their lives. They will be asked about their job and if finding childcare was a challenge. They will be asked about money problems and how they coped. They will be asked about sleep problems and emotional distress. Participants will get a $30 gift card after they finish the survey. ...

NCT ID: NCT05336656 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

Assessment of Analgesics and Sedatives in Mechanically Ventilated Patients With COVID-19

Start date: January 1, 2022
Study type: Observational

The analgesic and sedation requirements in critically ill patients with COVID-19 have yet to be described. There are various factors that are likely affecting the agents being utilized for analgesia and sedation in these patients with little evidence to guide therapy. In addition, such non-evidence based practice may be leading to an increased incidence of iatrogenic withdrawal. The investigators seek to determine the analgesia and sedation requirements in critically ill patients with COVID-19 and report practice patterns that may be associated with iatrogenic withdrawal in these patients. The contribution of the proposed research will be an understanding of current analgesia and sedation use and weaning in critically ill patients with COVID-19, and practice patterns that may indicate the occurrence of iatrogenic withdrawal. This contribution will be significant because it will determine how analgesics and sedatives are being utilized in critically ill patients with COVID-19, and how their use may be leading to additional morbidity. Data from this initial trial will help support further research on the actual incidence of iatrogenic withdrawal in this patient population. Together such research will help inform practice patterns and therapy recommendations in advance of the next SARS-related outbreak.

NCT ID: NCT05299320 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

Anaerobic Power Performance in Covid-19

Start date: March 2, 2022
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

This study was planned to investigate how much the anaerobic performance of individuals who experienced fatigue with Want (Wingate) affected their postural sway parameters.

NCT ID: NCT05269277 Enrolling by invitation - Nurse Well-being Clinical Trials

Health System Methods to Improve Nursing Retention Amidst Ongoing COVID-19 Pandemic: a Mixed Method Study

Start date: February 23, 2022
Study type: Observational

This study is a mixed-method exploratory study with the aim to determine an objective compensation or mechanism of support from a healthcare system standpoint to aid in retention of nursing staff amidst the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. It will include semi-structured qualitative interviews of current and prior nursing staff from the Trauma/Surgical floor, Progressive Care Unit, and ICU, in addition to Trauma/Surgical unit and system administrators; the second portion of the study will include a quantitative survey distributed via email to current nurses on the Trauma/Surgical floor, Progressive Care Unit, and ICU to assess ranked priority of additional mechanisms of support to improve intention of retention.

NCT ID: NCT05268185 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

The BOOSTED (Booster Options Or Switching Tested for Effectiveness and Downsides Study) Trial (COVID-19)

Start date: January 18, 2022
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

While both heterologous (mixing) and homologous (matching) vaccine regimens are now considered standard of care, post-vaccination complications and long-term effects of the different vaccination regimens have not been thoroughly studied. There is a pressing need to investigate the longitudinal effects of the mixing and matching vaccine-booster approaches. This study proposes to utilize the existing digital infrastructure of the COVID-19 Citizen Science (CCS) study on the Eureka Research Platform to perform a systematic and prospective randomized trial comparing mixing versus matching approaches. Eligible CCS participants will have the opportunity to be randomly assigned to a recommendation of receiving either the Pfizer or Moderna booster vaccine. Long-term effects will be monitored through the participants' completion of their regular weekly CCS follow-up surveys on symptoms and infection. This randomized trial aims to mitigate the effect of confounding variables and provide more conclusive evidence on each regiment to guide booster recommendations.

NCT ID: NCT05244096 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

COVID-19 & Psychiatry: A Retrospective Chart Review

Start date: January 12, 2022
Study type: Observational

A retrospective chart review study to determine the effects of psychotropic medications and prior psychiatric diagnoses on COVID-19 patients' disease progression, and severity.

NCT ID: NCT05240742 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

CORona (COVID-19) Follow Up Study: Epidemiology, Pathophysiology, Prediction, and Communication

Start date: October 1, 2021
Study type: Observational

The CORFU study, funded by ZonMW, is a prospective, multiple, cohort study with a maximum follow-up of 24 months after COVID-19. Dutch COVID-19 patients from 7 existing prospective cohorts, aiming and designed to conduct COVID-19 research, will be included in this study. The CORFU study has 5 aims, divided into 4 work packages (WPs): 1. To describe the nature, severity, pattern and duration of long COVID complaints up to a maximum of two years after infection and its relationship with quality of life (WP1); 2. To describe the rehabilitation and corresponding activities for the treatment and improvement of complaints and quality of life (WP1); 3. To describe the pathophysiological processes that cause long COVID complaints, and the role of vulnerability/resilience factors (WP2); 4. To develop a prediction model for the persistence of complaints, with distinction between patients with and without pre-existing morbidity (WP3); 5. To develop a patient platform prototype in which patients can digitally consult their answers and compare their answers with reference populations (WP4, in collaboration with the EuroQol foundation). The 7 cohorts participating in the CORFU study are: POPCOrn, COVAS, ELVIS, MaastrICCht, DC&TC, CAPACITY-COVID, and Adelante cohort. (Clinical) baseline and follow-up data has been collected in these cohorts and will be used/aggregated to investigate CORFU study aims. In addition, questionnaires will be send to the (former) patients of the existing cohorts and patients will be asked about several domains such as persisting complaints and quality of life, at several moments, depending on when the patients have experienced COVID-19. Within this study a patient platform prototype will be developed, together with the EuroQol foundation, to be able to inform patients about the individual situation and course of disease.

NCT ID: NCT05234294 Enrolling by invitation - COVID-19 Clinical Trials

Long Covid After COVID-19 Infection With Omicron Variant

Start date: January 31, 2022
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

The COVID-19 pandemic has led to a high disease burden worldwide, both during the acute disease phase and a large group of infected suffering from Long Covid. Long Covid has been subject to a lot of research, even though there is still much not understood. However, the need for time to pass before symptoms can be assessed limits research into Long Covid on a longer timescale. The worldwide pandemic has shifted after the emergence of the Omicron variant. The number of confirmed COVID cases worldwide has risen to unprecedented levels. Yet, hospitalizations and death do not increase at the same level as with previous variants. The observed shift in the pandemic with the increasing number of infections with the Omicron variant leads to the urgent question about Long Covid after Omicron infection. This rise has also taken place in the Faroe Islands, with many infections during December 2021 and January 2022. The majority of infections during January 2022 in the Faroe Islands are expected to be of the Omicron variant, presenting the opportunity to investigate symptoms after infection with the Omicron variant. In this study, we will invite all infected with COVID-19 during January 2022 in the Faroe Islands to answer an online survey regarding symptoms. This survey will be sent out once a month for a total of six times, both focusing on acute symptoms and Long Covid symptoms. Concurrently, we will send an online survey to Faroese inhabitants recruited in two separate random COVID-19 serological surveys during 2020, which will act as controls. The knowledge gathered during this study will rapidly bring understanding to the urgent question of Long Covid after Omicron infections. We know that the Omicron variant leads to fewer hospitalizations and death than previous variants, yet the question of Long Covid is still unanswered, and needs rapid answers.