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Depression clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT05486611 Terminated - Depression Clinical Trials

Digital Therapeutic vs Educational App for Depression Among Adolescents

Start date: August 9, 2022
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The primary aim of this study is to investigate the difference in depression symptoms at 4-weeks across two types of programs for addressing depressive symptoms, including Woebot (WB002) and Digital Education (ED002). The secondary aim of this study is to investigate the difference in anxiety symptoms at 4-weeks across the two programs. The tertiary aim of this study is to evaluate the feasibility, acceptability, and satisfaction of each program.

NCT ID: NCT05335980 Terminated - Depression Clinical Trials

Nu-V3 Non-Invasive Nerve Stimulation Device Trial for Chronic Pain, Anxiety, Depression, Sleeplessness

Nu-V3
Start date: April 13, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The Nu-V3 Clinical Study is a prospective, single-arm, open-label, multi-center study using the Nu-V3 cranial nerve stimulation treatment device in patients with chronic pain, anxiety, depression, and/or sleeplessness. For this Phase II study, a total of 100-200 patients at multiple centers will be registered for study participation. Study participants are those who have signed the informed consent form, met the inclusion and exclusion criteria, and are enrolled in the study at one of multiple sites. Enrolled participants are stratified based on their chronic pain, anxiety, depression, and/or sleeplessness symptom presentation at baseline and treated with the Nu-V3 device for 24 weeks. Interim analysis of reported data will be based on baseline stratifications and conducted at 6, 12, 18, and 24 weeks during this time. The participant will be evaluated after the initial 12-week treatment period to assess for further therapeutic need. Upon having three consecutive weeks of mean symptom reduction of ≥70% via patient reported numerical scales, the participant will continue as described in the study assessments table, but without device therapy. Then if the participant's primary symptom score increases at any time by ≥20%, they may again continue device therapy until week 24.

NCT ID: NCT05109195 Terminated - Clinical trials for Depressive Disorder, Major

A Standard of Care Study of Patients With Major Depressive Disorder Who Have Had an Inadequate Response to a Selective Serotonin Reuptake/Serotonin-Norepinephrine Reuptake Inhibitor Antidepressant

Start date: October 26, 2021
Phase:
Study type: Observational

The purpose of this study is to assess the safety (adverse events, serious adverse events, deaths, suicidality) of participants with major depressive disorder (MDD) treated according to the standard of care (SOC).

NCT ID: NCT05014919 Terminated - Depression Clinical Trials

Vortioxetine to Prevent Return of Symptoms in Children With Depression

Start date: August 10, 2021
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to find out if vortioxetine is better than placebo (sugar pills) in preventing depression in children who improved when treated with vortioxetine.

NCT ID: NCT04948996 Terminated - Depression Moderate Clinical Trials

Treatment of Depression Using a Mobile Application in the Dominican Republic

Start date: January 30, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The overall objective of this study is to develop a feasible and acceptable mental health app which delivers Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) for depressed patients in the Dominican Republic. This proposal meets the research objectives of NIMH in delivering mental health care to populations with low literacy, and supporting health care systems in monitoring and improving the quality of mental health. In the proposed study, the investigators will upgrade, implement, and evaluate a depression treatment app and assess trained facilitators' capacity in managing participants' depression symptoms using the app. The investigators will conduct a randomized controlled trial (RCT) among 120 participants who screen positive for mild to moderate depression or anxiety on the Patient Health Questionnaire (PHQ-9) or GAD- 7 via a university-based Covid mental health hotline. The app, El Buen Consejo Móvil (EBCM), will be downloaded to the participants' own Android phone. Participants will be randomized to receive the EBCM app with the functionality to connect individuals to one another via a facilitator-guided chat room (ECBM-G; n= 60) or to receive the same contents as an individualized facilitator-guided CBT program without the group functionality (ECBM-I; n=60). Recruitment and mixed-methods data collection will be conducted by phone, given current circumstances surrounding the Covid-19 pandemic. Process outcomes will be evaluated for the trained facilitators. The primary outcomes for app users will be acceptability of the app and perceptions of social interactivity for those randomized to the group condition. Validated questionnaires will be administered to measure perceived emotional support, loneliness, and interactivity. Level of adherence and effectiveness, the secondary outcomes, will be assessed by frequency of interaction with the app, completion of treatment for either treatment modality, and change in depressive symptoms. The investigators hypothesize that the use of the app for guided self-help can be enhanced through group interaction. EBCM can result in increased access to care in low-income community settings where patients are not currently receiving treatment due to logistical barriers and the stigma of seeking care in a mental health care setting.

NCT ID: NCT04830527 Terminated - Depressive Symptoms Clinical Trials

EMA Baseline Screening System for Therapists Who Treat Youths With Depressive Symptoms

Start date: November 24, 2020
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Youth depression is a matter of concern worldwide. It affects an important part of the young population around the world and its consequences both physically and mentally make this issue an important research field for psychologists and other health related professionals (Zuckerbrot, Cheung, Jensen, Stein & Laraque, 2018). Two of the biggest challenges that clinicians and researchers face when dealing with youth depression are adherence and the establishment of a therapeutic alliance (TA; Nock & Ferriter, 2005). While several treatments are available to relief depressive symptomatology in youths, a significant number do not access them for a variety of reasons (DiMatteo, Lepper & Corgan, 2000). In the last decades, substantial research has been conducted on how youths and the general population perceive therapy, and different methods have been developed to assess clients and therapists in order to improve outcomes and other aspects of the psychotherapy process, such as feedback tools and real-time measurements like Ecological Momentary Assessment (EMA) (Shiffman, et al., 2008). With the aid of Information Communication Technologies (ICTs) and eMental Health strategies, feedback and assessment tools can be presented in a friendly manner, providing a novel way to possibly improving adherence rates and TA scores. This study aims to develop and test the effectiveness of an Ecological Momentary Assessment mobile application to improve initial adherence and TA in psychotherapy for youths with depression. The hypotheses for this trial are: 1. Applying an EMA baseline screening application one week before the beginning of treatment for youth depression will significantly improve the TA. 2. Applying an EMA baseline screening application one week before the beginning of treatment for youth depression will significantly improve initial adherence.

NCT ID: NCT04773197 Terminated - Cancer Clinical Trials

Evaluating a Tailored Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Adolescent and Young Adult Cancer Patients

Start date: November 30, 2020
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This project's overall goal is to test the feasibility, acceptability and efficacy of two coach-assisted, computer-based, cognitive- behavioral therapy (C-CBT) interventions in treating depression and anxiety in adolescent and young adult cancer survivors. The two coach-assisted interventions will be compared to the standard C-CBT intervention.

NCT ID: NCT04712968 Terminated - Unipolar Depression Clinical Trials

Efficacy of Daylight as Adjunctive Treatment in Patients With Depression

Start date: September 1, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The aim of this study is to improve the treatment effect for outpatients with depression by adding regular daily morning daylight exposure to their treatment with antidepressants. Patients will wear a personal light tracker to keep them motivated. Our hypothesis is that patients daily exposed to morning daylight, as a supplement to standard treatment for depression, will achieve significantly higher antidepressant effect that patients receiving standard treatment alone. Furthermore, we hypothesize that they will experience improved well-being and sleep.

NCT ID: NCT04656808 Terminated - Depressive Symptoms Clinical Trials

Guilt Focused Psychological Intervention

LONG-CARE
Start date: June 1, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Participants in the intervention study will be 120 caregivers with guilt feelings linked with care and high levels of emotional distress (anxiety and/or depression), randomly allocated to the intervention conditions: intervention group and cognitive-behavioral comparison group. The intervention will be provided in a group setting and will consist in 8 sessions plus 3 booster sessions. The effect of the intervention on guilt feelings, depressive and anxious symptomatology, and biomarkers of cardiovascular risk will be assessed after the intervention and at follow-ups at 6 months.

NCT ID: NCT04618263 Terminated - Clinical trials for Major Depressive Disorder

Safety and Tolerability of Single and Multiple Ascending Doses of GATE-101 in Normal Human Volunteers

Start date: October 26, 2020
Phase: Phase 1
Study type: Interventional

To evaluate the safety, tolerability, and pharmacokinetics of single and multiple ascending doses of GATE-101 in normal human volunteers