The Celiac Disease Foundation Clinical Trial Finder was created to help people with celiac disease and non-celiac gluten/wheat sensitivity, and healthy controls (people who do not have the disease), participate in clinical trials to accelerate the development of drugs and treatments. With up to 50% of patients continuing to experience symptoms and/or intestinal damage while on the gluten-free diet, finding a better treatment is crucial.
The purpose of a clinical trial is to determine the most effective and safest treatment for a disease. Clinical trials are a vital component of U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s drug approval process, without which advances in therapeutics for celiac disease patients are not possible. Your participation can end the needless suffering for generations to come.
Finding a Trial
The information returned from your search has been obtained from ClinicalTrials.gov, a service of the U.S. National Institutes of Health, providing information on publicly and privately supported clinical studies of human participants with locations in all 50 States and in 196 countries.
See if you qualify for a current study (sites are located in Seattle, WA or Dallas, TX) to advance treatments for cross-contact with gluten by filling out the screening survey.
Do you need volunteers for your clinical trial? Find them with iCureCeliac®. Contact us at email@example.com to get started.
A Blood Based Diagnostic Test for Coeliac Disease
Persons with coeliac disease treated with a gluten free diet will be asked to give blood for a new diagnostic blood test. In this test investigators will use multimerized HLA bound to different gliadin-peptides (tetramer) and with the help of a flow-cytometer identify (along with other relevant T-cell-markers) gluten specific T-cells. Investigators believe that these cells will be present in persons with coeliac disease regardless of gluten-intake. Investigators will compare their findings with two control groups; Persons on a gluten free diet where celiac disease is excluded (gluten sensitive group) and persons on a gluten containing diet...
Acute Abdomen in Adults- a Prospective Study on Emergency Department Admissions
This is a non-randomized, prospective, population-based, single-center study designed to evaluate conditions resulting emergency admission in patients with abdominal pain. Furthermore, we are interested in how many patients are discharged with "non-specific abdominal pain" but later readmitted and diagnosed with a specific diagnosis.
AMG 714 Expanded Access Program
Expanded access requests for AMG 714 may be considered for adult patients with biopsy proven Refractory Celiac Disease Type II who have failed all available treatment options and do not have EATL. To request access, use Responsible Party contact information provided in this record.
Antibody Treatment for Advanced Celiac Disease
Background: - Celiac disease is a condition where the immune system attacks the cells of the small intestine. The intestine becomes inflamed and cannot digest food properly. The disease most often causes a reaction to foods that contain gluten. Most people can treat celiac disease with a gluten-free diet. However, some people have digestion problems even on a gluten-free diet. Researchers want to try a new antibody therapy for celiac disease. The treatment may block the immune reaction that causes the disease. They will test this antibody in people who have celiac disease that has not responded to a gluten-free diet. Objectives: ...
Anti-Tissue Transglutaminase IgA Antibodies
Celiac disease is the most common genetically related food intolerance, worldwide. It is an immune mediated intolerance to gluten (from wheat, barley, or rye) in genetically susceptible individuals .The disease primarily affects the small intestine, where it progressively leads to flattening of the small intestinal mucosa .
A Randomized, Double-Blind, Placebo Controlled, Crossover Trial to Evaluate Safety and Efficacy of AGY in Celiac Disease
To assess the efficacy and safety of AGY vs placebo when administered to individuals age 10 to 65 years with medically proven CD and on a gluten free diet
Assessment of Adherence to Gluten Free Diet in Children and Adolescents by Detection of Gluten in Faecal Samples.
To assess the adherence to gluten free diet by measuring faecal and urinary gluten immunogenic peptides (GIP). This will provide an objective measure for adherence.
Assessment of Immune Activation and Tolerance in Celiac Disease
The primary purpose of this study is to characterize changes in gluten-specific T cells and pathology in the small intestine with specific focus on biomarkers likely to change with therapeutic celiac disease (CeD) treatment.
Assessment of the Effect of Gluten Free Toothpaste on the Ulcerative Events in Children With Celiac Disease
Celiac disease (CD) is the most common genetically based food intolerance in the world, with a prevalence among approximately 1% of the general population (Guandalini & Assiri, 2014). CD is a frequent disorder among Egyptian children, both in the general population and in at-risk groups(Abu-Zekry et al., 2008). It is estimated that the incidence of CD is 3 to13 cases per1000, with a higher prevalence among first-degree relatives of patients with CD.Lifelong adherence to a strict gluten free diet (GFD) remains the only available treatment for patients with CD and typically results in a complete return to health. Nevertheless, gluten is not...
Assess the Gluten Degradation Activity of PvP001 and PvP002 in Healthy Adult Volunteers and Adults With Celiac Disease
This study has two parts. Each part of the study begins with a Screening Period of up to 4 weeks to allow for completion of screening procedures and subject scheduling. Each subject will be screened by means of medical history, medication review, Gastrointestinal Symptoms Questionnaire (GSQ), physical examination, vital signs, weight, height, laboratory tests, and ECG.