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Depression clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT04840043 Completed - Clinical trials for Osteopathic Manipulative Treatment

Osteopathic Sympathetic Harmonization and Depression

Start date: October 11, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Depression appears to be resistant to the available pharmacological treatments. Autonomic responses accompanied by any psychological stress are sympathetic nervous system (SNS) and neuroendocrine responses are formed by hypothalamus-pituitary-adrenal (HPA) axis. The purpose of this study is; assessment of effectiveness of osteopathic approach on sympathetic nervous system and HPA axis in adolescents with depression.

NCT ID: NCT04832451 Completed - Depressive Symptoms Clinical Trials

Effects of Interpersonal Relational Role Analysis

Start date: November 6, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Introduction: Interpersonal Relational Role Analysis (IRRA) is a psychosocial group intervention that allows individuals to see the problems they experience in interpersonal relationships and interactions in the group environment and to be handled together with group members. Aim: The present study aims to investigate the effects of IRRA on nursing students' depressive symptoms and coping styles. Method: This study was conducted with randomized controlled, pre-test-post-test control group design and follow-up test patterns. Students with depressive symptoms were randomly assigned to control (n=10) or intervention groups (n=10). Intervention group students received 21 weeks of IRRA intervention. Results: It was determined that IRRA had a positive effect on nursing students' depressive symptoms and coping styles. Discussion: This study is the first to evaluate the effects of IRRA on depressive symptoms and coping styles. Our study provides evidence on the effectiveness of IRRA in reducing the depressive symptoms of nursing students and in managing stress. Implications for Practice: IRRA is a practical and useful intervention that mental health nurses can incorporate and use in their clinical practice while helping individuals to become aware of problems in relationships and roles that may impair their mental health.

NCT ID: NCT04824157 Completed - Clinical trials for Major Depressive Disorder

Ketamine IV Classic Protocol : Five Years Follow up

Start date: August 8, 2019
Phase:
Study type: Observational

Patients who suffer from MDD recieved ketamnie (2014-15) in open study will be addressed and there depression mood will be evaluated using the rating scale that were used in the original research. In addition time of relapse and questions about their medications and drug use will be performed.

NCT ID: NCT04808713 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

RESILIENT - An Online Multidimensional Treatment to Promote Resilience After a Disaster: Randomized Controlled Trial Protocol

RESILIENT
Start date: May 9, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Background. The wildfires on May 1, 2016 in Fort McMurray, Alberta (Canada), destroyed approximately 2,400 homes and buildings and led to massive displacement of approximately 88,000 people. Many individuals faced direct or potential threat to their life or health, or significant losses, and many months later, families were still living through ongoing adversity and uncertainty as they adapted to new or temporary homes, schools and workplaces. Alberta Health Services estimated in August 2016 that mental health staff in the city had received 20,000 referrals since May, compared to 1,200 referrals each year. Objectives. The overarching aim of this project is to understand the needs of the Fort McMurray population in terms of mental health and to widely disseminate evidence-based tools to promote resilience. More specifically, we will assess the efficacy of an online self-help intervention targeting post-traumatic resilience on specific symptoms (post-traumatic stress disorder [PTSD], insomnia, depression). Method. 1,510 phone surveys have been conducted in May-July 2017 to assess the prevalence of PTSD, insomnia and depression in the evacuees from the Fort McMurray wildfires (T0). After the survey, 697 participants expressed interest to participate in the longitudinal arm of the study, which will include four in-depth assessments with online questionnaires (T1 to T4) and a diagnostic interview (T1 only). A period of six months will separate all four times of assessment. Participants with post-traumatic stress symptoms (expected n = 150) will be randomised either to the treatment condition (n = 75) or to a waitlist control condition (n = 75) after completion of T2. Data Analyses. Primary outcomes will be post-traumatic, depressive and insomnia symptom severity, measured with validated self-report questionnaires. Secondary outcomes will include cognitive, behavioural and social indicators, as well as general mental health and post-traumatic growth. Several probable moderators of treatment will be examined, including sociodemographic characteristics, level of exposure, and continuing stressors. Foreseen Impacts. If found effective in reducing symptoms, the results of this study have the potential to impact positively the Fort McMurray community. Indeed, a direct and concrete deliverable of this research project will be to provide an extended (at least two years) and free access to the online intervention specifically tailored to this population's needs.

NCT ID: NCT04807062 Completed - Clinical trials for Depressed Tibial Plateau Fractures

Treatment of Tibial Plateau Fractures With Bone-graft and Bone Tamp Technique

Start date: January 1, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Autologous ICBG and bone tamp methods are often applied to manage depressed tibial plateau fracture (DTPF), but previous iliac bone harvesting and bone tamp techniques remain controversial. The purpose of this study is to describe and evaluate the technique of using structural bicortical autologous iliac crest bone-graft (ICBG) combined with tunnel bone tamps method (TBTM) in treating DTPFs.

NCT ID: NCT04799574 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Effect of Music Therapy in Improving the Physical Fitness and Depression in the Frailty of the Community Elderly

Start date: October 2, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Research Design This study adopted randomized clinical trials design, with two groups of pre-tests and post-tests, a single-blind test, a single-blind test, and intentional sampling. Four well-organized community care centers with the proper number of elderly people and the willingness to participate in Taipei City were selected to carry out the pre-test to screen out the qualified research subjects, and then, they were randomly assigned to the experimental group or control group. The experimental group received music therapy and routine activities, while the control group only received routine activities, and the researchers were the leaders of the music therapy activities. Data collection and fitness testing were performed by trained, certified, and qualified personnel. Before program implementation, a consensus meeting on testing consistency was conducted for the testers to obtain consistency in testing technology and scale questionnaires. The researchers were not involved in the testing, in order to ensure the independent position and blindness of the fitness testers. The study intervention was conducted for 12 weeks, once a week, 90 minutes each time. In the 13th week, the two groups performed the first post-test, while the second post-test was in the 16th week. Research Structure The independent variables include demographic data, and one or more of the five indicators of disease state and physical status decline. The intervention measures include various music therapy activities, and the dependent variables are the performance indicators including: frailty indicators (BMI, grip strength, 2.44 meters of timed get-up-and-go, 30 seconds of sit-to-stand, 2 minutes of knee bending and leg raising), physical activity, conscious health status, and depression. This study explores the effectiveness of music therapy in improving the physical fitness, degree of activity, and depression of elderly in the community.

NCT ID: NCT04787068 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Support for Caregivers of Older Adults With Cognitive Decline

Start date: January 19, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This randomized control study is to test effectiveness of occupational therapy support for informal caregivers of older adults with cognitive decline. Care recipients are community-living older adults who are eligible for a nursing home level of care. At baseline challenges that caregivers are facing will be expressed and individualized solutions will be identified and delivered for the treatment and educational material will be given to the control group. Two and four months later, follow up interview will be made to identify changes in burden, depression, fatigue, self-efficacy, and positive aspect of care giving. It is expected to show when the effectiveness becomes clear.

NCT ID: NCT04786496 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Wise Interventions and Responses to Stress

ITP-RSA
Start date: September 1, 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study compares the effects of two wise interventions (implicit theory of personality intervention and implicit theory of personality intervention plus self-affirmation) with a control condition in the stress responses of young adults. Responses include respiratory sinus arrhythmia, heart rate, skin conductance level, cortisol levels, and mood.

NCT ID: NCT04776226 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Post-stroke Depression Treatment Effect on Stroke Recurrence

STROKE
Start date: February 11, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

It is not clear whether depresssion can predispose, or precipitate stroke recurrence in patients with stroke. We sought the relationship of post stroke depression with stroke recurrence.

NCT ID: NCT04769284 Completed - Depression Clinical Trials

Psychological State of Students of Health Sciences During COVID-19

Start date: February 12, 2021
Phase:
Study type: Observational

University students report high levels of stress, anxiety and depression every year, which, according to some research, responsible for university administration and popular media, constitutes a global crisis of mental health of students at these levels. Exposure to academic stress directly compromises students' motivation and attitudes towards learning. High levels of perceived distress in the face of inadequate resources to deal with the situation leaves people at risk of developing major psychiatric problems, especially when this distress is prolonged or severe.