View clinical trials related to Multiple Sclerosis.Filter by:
Current treatments for pain in MS patients include the use of non-pharmacological interventions such as electrotherapy and exercise, as well as pharmacological treatments. Neurodynamic mobilization exercises are an intervention that aims to restore homeostasis in and around the nervous system by activating the nervous system itself or the structures surrounding the nervous system. Neurodynamic mobilization facilitates movement between neural structures and their environment through manual techniques and exercise. Human and animal studies reveal that neurodynamic mobilization reduces intraneural edema, improves intraneural fluid distribution, reduces thermal and mechanical hyperalgesia, and reverses increased immune responses following a nerve injury.
The goal of this pilot study is to assess the feasibility of adapting and delivering the existing home-based epilepsy self-management intervention, HOBSCOTCH, for people with multiple sclerosis (MS). The main questions it aims to answer are: 1. Can the current HOBSCOTCH program be adapted for people with MS? 2. Will people with MS experience improved quality of life similar to that found in people with epilepsy after participating in the HOBSCOTCH program? Participants will be asked to: - attend nine, one-hour virtual (online and/or by telephone) HOBSCOTCH-MS sessions with a one-on-one certified HOBSCOTCH-MS coach - complete a brief clinical questionnaire about their diagnosis of MS - complete four questionnaires before and after the HOBSCOTCH-MS sessions about their quality of life and about memory and thinking processes - keep a short daily diary about their MS symptoms and use of the self-management strategies taught in the HOBSCOTCH-MS program - complete a brief Satisfaction Survey after the entire HOBSCOTCH-MS program
Traditional physical therapy resisted training for people with MS have been shown to be beneﬁcial; however, their usefulness has been limited by fatigue. The effect of blood flow restriction on strength and other measures of physical function was demonstrated in healthy populations and those with chronic disease. This study may add missing information to the existing literature and suggests directions for research on the effectiveness of BFR training on individuals with relapsing and remitting MS.
The primary objective of the lactation study is to characterize the presence and concentration of BRIUMVI™ in breast milk among breastfeeding participants who receive BRIUMVI™ therapeutically for the treatment of relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis (RMS).
This study aims to evaluate the use of transcutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (TTNS) and parasacral nerve stimulation (PSS) methods in the treatment of overactive bladder (OAB) symptoms in patients with Multiple Sclerosis (MS), including urination frequency, urgency, urinary incontinence, post-void residue, maximum micturition rate. To investigate the effect on parameters such as voiding volume and quality of life and to compare the final results between groups.
The purpose of this randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, parallel group study is to determine the efficacy of frexalimab in delaying the disability progression and the safety up to approximately 51 months administration of study intervention compared to placebo in male and female participants with nrSPMS (aged 18 to 60 years at the time of enrollment). People diagnosed with nrSPMS are eligible for enrollment as long as they meet all the inclusion criteria and none of the exclusion criteria. Study details include: - This event-driven study will have variable duration ranging from approximately 27 to 51 months. - The study intervention duration will vary ranging from approximately 27 to 51 months. - The number of scheduled visits will be up to 27 (including 3 follow-up visits) with a visit frequency of every month for the first 6 months and then every 3 months.
The purpose of each study is to independently measure the annualized relapse rate (ARR) with administration of frexalimab compared to a daily oral dose of teriflunomide in male and female participants with relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis (aged 18 to 55 years at the time of enrollment). People diagnosed with relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis are eligible for enrollment as long as they meet all the inclusion criteria and none of the exclusion criteria. Study details include: - This event-driven study will have variable duration of approximately 40 months for the first participant being randomized and approximately 20 months for the last participant randomized. - The study intervention duration will vary ranging from approximately 20 to 40 months. - The assessment of scheduled visits will include 1 common end of study [EOS] visit and 3 follow-up visits) with a visit frequency of every 4 weeks for the first 6 months and then every 3 months.
A Study of Anti-CD19 Chimeric Antigen Receptor T Cell Therapy in Subjects with Non-relapsing and Progressive Forms of Multiple Sclerosis
CT-100 is a platform that provides interactive, software based therapeutic components that may be used as part of a treatment in future software-based prescription digital therapeutics. One class of CT-100 components are Digital Neuro-activation and Modulation (DiNaMo) components. DiNaMo components target key neural systems (including but not limited to systems related to sensory-, perceptual-, affective-, pain-, attention-, cognitive control, social- and self-processing) to optimally improve a participant's health.
The goal of this clinical trial is to evaluate if combining a medication that can help improve walking in people with multiple sclerosis (MS) with a physical therapy program is better for improving walking than either treatment alone. The main questions this study will answer are: - Does combining dalfampridine with physical therapy improve mobility more than physical therapy without concurrent dalfampridine? - Is the combined treatment associated with better outcomes than the medication (dalfampridine) on its own? - How do the individual treatments (dalfampridine, physical therapy) alone compare to each other? Participants with MS-related mobility deficits will: - Receive 6 weeks of dalfampridine treatment to assess the effects of this treatment. - After stopping the medication for 2 weeks, the investigators will re-evaluate walking, then randomly assign individuals to a 6-week physical therapy program. - Half of the participants will receive physical therapy while resuming dalfampridine treatment. The other half of the participants will receive physical therapy without resuming the medication. Researchers will compare the combination treatment group (medication plus physical therapy) to the physical therapy only group to see if the combined treatment improves walking-related function. Approximately 3 months after finishing the physical therapy program, participants will undergo a final evaluation to see if the treatment effects have been maintained.