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This is a study of the BinaxNOW Covid-19 Ag Card as a method to rapidly identify SARS-CoV-2 infection in asymptomatic children, teachers, and other school staff for exclusion. 240 students and 80 teachers in the Madison Metropolitan School District (MMSD) will be enrolled and can expect to be on study for up to 8 weeks.
A comparative randomized study that will evaluate the effect of a monthly supplementation with 52000 units of Vitamine D3 vs hygienic-dietary measures in the development of respiratory infections such as COVID-19, H1N1, A, B Influenza during 6 months of follow-up in patients with serum vitamin D values +/- 20ng/ml.
Subjects (125) will be randomized to one of five mouthrinses and will be asked to give a saliva sample immediately before and after a 30-60 second mouthwash. Saliva samples will be collected from subjects at 15-minute intervals thereafter up to one hour (15, 30, 45 and 60 min). The saliva will be used for RT-PCR detection of Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome CoronaVirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) and viral infectivity assays, along with quantitative cytokine and chemokine concentration (pg/mL, Luminex). Subjects will complete a short survey on the taste and experience of using the mouthwash. Peripheral blood will be collected at the end of salivary collection. Subjects, except controls, will be provided materials and oral hygiene instruction related to daily use of oral hygiene products. In the seven-day period between study visit one and study visit two, subjects will be directed to brush with Colgate toothpaste (at least twice per day) and rinse with the Colgate mouthrinse (according to on-label procedures). Controls are asked to carry out their typical oral hygiene regimen with the products they typically use. All subjects keep a daily diary of oral hygiene performance, product usage, COVID-19 symptoms and exposures. Subjects complete study visit two one week after the baseline visit during which additional salivary (1 time point, 2 mL of saliva over 5 min, no rinse) will occur and blood samples collected. each subject will undergo a periodontal exam.
This study evaluates operative and non-operative management of acute appendicitis (infection or inflammation of the appendix) and acute cholecystitis (inflammation/infection of the gallbladder) in patients with active mild to moderate COVID-19 infection. The hypothesis is that COVID+ patients with uncomplicated acute appendicitis or acute cholecystitis amendable to a laparoscopic procedure can have safe operative outcomes compared to those managed non-operatively.
The COVID-19 coronavirus has led to a global pandemic of respiratory diseases with an increase in hospitalization and death risk. To keep COVID-19 manageable for healthcare, early treatment is urgently needed to avoid hospitalization. Dexamethasone can dampen the exaggerated cytokine response to COVID-19 and is a promising agent for preventing disease aggravation, hospitalization and death. However, the evidence on the effectiveness, safety and cost-effectiveness of dexamethasone treatment in primary care is inconclusive.
This is a phase 3, randomized, placebo controlled, double-blind, multicenter, stratified study of CPI-006 plus standard of care (SOC) versus placebo plus SOC in mild to moderately symptomatic hospitalized Covid-19 patients with the primary objective to compare the proportion of participants alive and respiratory failure free between CPI-006 plus SOC versus placebo plus SOC.
The purpose of this study is to assess the ability of an artificial intelligence smartphone-enabled point of care ECG to detect COVID-19.
The purpose of this research is to remotely monitor individuals who have tested positive for COVID-19 to learn more about progression and recovery from the disease. Individuals who test positive for COVID-19 will wear the Current Health wearable device continuously and answer a brief series of questions on Current Health tablet daily for up to 30 days. The health data will be used to develop predictive models of hospitalization risk.
The study is designed to demonstrate suitability of the Dräger Antigen Test for SARS-CoV-2 detection in clinical nasal specimens. Real-time polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) on specimens collected by pharyngeal swabs serves as a reference method.
This will be a randomized, open-label study to determine if camostat+ bicalutamide decreases the proportion of people with COVID-19 who require hospitalization, compared to historical controls. Patients with symptomatic COVID-19, diagnosed as outpatients, will be randomized 1:1, stratified by gender, to treatment with standard of care alone (Arm 1) or with camostat and bicalutamide (Arm 2).