Clinical trials, brain

Also known as: Providence Brain and Spine Institute clinical trials, Brain clinical trials
Providence Brain and Spine Institute is involved in several clinical trials for investigational medications for Alzheimer's disease, ALS, multiple sclerosis, stroke and more. Providence Brain and Spine Institute is a comprehensive, integrated program treating all conditions of the brain and spine. Our recognized specialists are a partner in your care, using the latest technology and techniques to develop the right treatment and recovery plan for you.

Proprietary Health Article

Clinical trial examines unruptured brain AVMs

Providence investigators Vivek Deshmukh, M.D., and John Zurasky, M.D., are studying treatment options for arteriovenous malformations.

New hope for brain hemorrhage: CLEAR III trial

The condition causes dread for emergency physicians, but a study is examining a new therapy that may improve outcomes. – By Lisa Yanase, M.D., stroke neurologist

Recommended Resource

ClinicalTrials.gov Frequently Asked Questions

Choosing to participate in a clinical trial is an important personal decision. The following frequently asked questions provide detailed information about clinical trials. In addition, it is often helpful to talk to a physician, family members, or friends about deciding to join a trial. After identifying some trial options, the next step is to contact the study research staff and ask questions about specific trials.

ClinicalTrials.gov

ClinicalTrials.gov is a registry of federally and privately supported clinical trials conducted in the United States and around the world. ClinicalTrials.gov gives you information about a trial's purpose, who may participate, locations, and phone numbers for more details. This information should be used in conjunction with advice from health care professionals.

National Institutes of Health Office of Rare Diseases Research: Research and clinical trials

Links to Federal and non-federal information about research into rare diseases including ORDR-supported research. When you enter most of the Web sites listed below, you will leave the ORDR Web site. Please return to find more information about research resources, scientific conferences, genetics information and services, and other related information.