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on page 1 showing 20 out of 132 results

Cite this ( AASK Clinical Trial and Cohort Study , RRID:SCR_006985)

URL: http://archives.niddk.nih.gov/patient/aask/aask.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, disease-related portal, topical portal, resource, research forum portal, portal, clinical trial, data or information resource

Clinical trial investigating whether a specific class of antihypertensive drugs (beta-adrenergic blockers, calcium channel blockers, or angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitors) and/or the level of blood pressure would influence progression of hypertensive kidney disease in African Americans. The initiative consisting of 21 clinical centers and a data-coordinating center is followed by a Continuation of AASK Cohort Study to investigate the environmental, socio-economic, genetic, physiologic, and other co-morbid factors that influence progression of kidney disease in a well-characterized cohort of African Americans with hypertensive kidney disease. Only patients who were previously in the randomized trial are eligible for the cohort study. A significant discovery was made in the treatment strategy for slowing kidney disease caused by hypertension. Angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors, compared with calcium channel blockers, were found to slow kidney disease progression by 36 percent, and they drastically reduced the risk of kidney failure by 48 percent in patients who had at least one gram of protein in the urine, a sign of kidney failure. ACE inhibitors have been the preferred treatment for hypertension caused by diabetes since 1994; however, calcium channel blockers have been particularly effective in controlling blood pressure in African Americans. The AASK study now recommends ACE inhibitors to protect the kidneys from the damaging effects of hypertension. The Continuation of AASK Cohort Study will be followed at the clinical centers. The patients will be provided with the usual clinical care given to all such patients at the respective centers. Baseline demographic information, selected laboratory tests, and other studies are being obtained at the initiation of the Continuation Study. The patients will be seen quarterly at the centers, and some selected studies done at these visits. Samples will be obtained and stored for additional studies and analyses at a later date.

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    ACCORD

Cite this ( ACCORD , RRID:SCR_009015)

URL: https://www.accordtrial.org/public

Resource Type: Resource, resource, clinical trial

Study testing whether strict glucose control lowers the risk of heart disease and stroke in adults with type 2 diabetes. In addition the study is exploring: 1) Whether in the context of good glycemic control the use of different lowering lipid drugs will further improve these outcomes and 2) If strict control of blood pressure will also have additional beneficial effects on reducing cardiovascular disease. The design was a randomized, multicenter, double 2 X 2 factorial trial in 10,251 patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus. It was designed to test the effects on major CVD events of intensive glycemia control, of fibrate treatment to increase HDL-cholesterol and lower triglycerides (in the context of good LDL-C and glycemia control), and of intensive blood pressure control (in the context of good glycemia control), each compared to an appropriate control. All 10,251 participants were in an overarching glycemia trial. In addition, one 2 X 2 trial addressed the lipid question in 5,518 of the participants and the other 2 X 2 trial addressed the blood pressure question in 4,733 of the participants. The glycemia trial was terminated early due to higher mortality in the intensive compared with the standard glycemia treatment strategies. The results were published in June 2008 (N Eng J Med 2008;358:2545-59). Study-delivered treatment for all ACCORD participants was stopped on June 30, 2009, and the participants were assisted as needed in transferring their care to a personal physician. The lipid and blood pressure results (as well as the microvascular outcomes and eye substudy results) were published in 2010. All participants are continuing to be followed in a non-treatment observational study.

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Cite this ( Acute Liver Failure Study Group , RRID:SCR_001463)

URL: http://www.utsouthwestern.edu/labs/acute-liver/

Resource Type: Resource, resource, database, biomaterial supply resource, biospecimen repository, people resource, service resource, patient registry, storage service resource, data or information resource, material resource, clinical trial, material storage repository

Clinical research network for gathering prospective data and bio-samples on acute liver failure in adults since 1998. Clinical histories and laboratory and outcome data are available. Sample types include serum, plasma, urine, DNA, and liver tissue.

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Cite this (Alfa Chemicals, RRID:SCR_014928)

URL: http://www.alfa-chemistry.com/

Resource Type: Organization, chemical supplier, reagent supplier, material resource

Commercial organization which offers a catalog of building blocks, reagents, catalysts, reference materials, and research chemicals for various applications. Analytical services and laboratory services are also provided.

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Cite this (AllofUs Research Program Biobank, RRID:SCR_015679)

URL: https://www.nih.gov/allofus-research-program/biobank

Resource Type: Resource, biomaterial supply resource, material resource, tissue bank

A biobank is a repository that stores and manages biological samples known as biospecimens for use in research. The Precision Medicine Initiative (PMI) Cohort Program biobank has been awarded to Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. The biobank will support the collection, analyses, storage and distribution of biospecimens for research use. Data from laboratory analyses of biospecimens will be combined with an array of other lifestyle and health information provided by volunteers to help researchers continue to unravel individual differences that contribute to disease and response to treatments.

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Cite this ( Assessment Serial Evaluation and Subsequent Sequelae in Acute Kidney Injury (ASSESS-AKI) , RRID:SCR_014386)

URL: https://assess-aki.hmc.psu.edu/

Resource Type: Resource, data set, resource, data or information resource

A study which recruits patients with and without an episode of acute kidney injury during a hospitalization, and follows them longitudinally for major cardiac, renal and mortality events. An important aspect of the study is the prospective evaluation of potential biomarkers for renal and cardiac outcomes.

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Cite this ( Autoimmunity Centers of Excellence , RRID:SCR_006510)

URL: http://www.autoimmunitycenters.org/

Resource Type: Resource, disease-related portal, topical portal, resource, research forum portal, portal, data or information resource

Nine centers that conduct clinical trials and basic research on new immune-based therapies for autoimmune diseases. This program enhances interactions between scientists and clinicians in order to accelerate the translation of research findings into medical applications. By promoting better coordination and communication, and enabling limited resources to be pooled, ACEs is one of NIAID''''s primary vehicles for both expanding our knowledge and improving our ability to effectively prevent and treat autoimmune diseases. This coordinated approach incorporates key recommendations of the NIH Autoimmune Diseases Research Plan and will ensure progress in identifying new and highly effective therapies for autoimmune diseases. ACEs is advancing the search for effective treatments through: * Diverse Autoimmunity Expertise Medical researchers at ACEs include rheumatologists, neurologists, gastroenterologists, and endocrinologists who are among the elite in their respective fields. * Strong Mechanistic Foundation ACEs augment each clinical trial with extensive basic studies designed to enhance understanding of the mechanisms responsible for tolerance initiation, maintenance, or loss, including the role of cytokines, regulatory T cells, and accessory cells, to name a few. * Streamlined Patient Recruitment The cooperative nature of ACEs helps scientists recruit patients from distinct geographical areas. The rigorous clinical and basic science approach of ACEs helps maintain a high level of treatment and analysis, enabling informative comparisons between patient groups.

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    BARI 2D

Cite this (BARI 2D, RRID:SCR_001496)

URL: http://www.bari2d.org/

Resource Type: Resource, clinical trial

A multicenter randomized clinical trial that aims to determine the best therapies for people with type 2 diabetes and moderately severe cardiovascular disease. 2368 participants were randomized at 49 sites in 6 countries. All subjects were given intensive medical therapy to control cholesterol and blood pressure and given counseling, if needed, to quit smoking and to lose weight. Beyond that, they compared whether prompt revascularization, either bypass surgery or angioplasty, e.g. stents, was more effective than medical therapy alone. At the same time, they also looked at which of two diabetes treatment strategies resulted in better outcomes??????insulin-providing versus insulin-sensitizing - that is, increasing the amount of insulin or making the insulin work better. Only patients with known type 2 diabetes and heart disease that could be treated appropriately with a revascularization OR medical therapy alone were eligible for the trial. Patients entered the study between January 2001 ?????? March 2005 and were followed for an average of five years. When a patient entered the study, physicians first decided whether that patient should receive stenting or bypass surgery. The patient then received their randomization assignment. All patients were treated in BARI 2D for both their diabetes and heart disease, as well as other risk factors that might effect those diseases, regardless of which group they were in. Diabetes-specific complications including retinopathy, nephropathy, neuropathy, and peripheral vascular disease were monitored regularly. Tests, blood samples, urine samples, and treatment cost data were obtained periodically through the trial and examined by experts at 7 central laboratories and other research partners. Experts on risk factors routinely oversaw treatments of all patients at 4 central management centers. A panel of independent experts reviewed data every six months to make sure that all patients were receiving safe care.

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Cite this ( Behavior Enhances Drug Reduction of Incontinence , RRID:SCR_001495)

URL: http://www.uitn.net/bedri.asp

Resource Type: Resource, bibliography, resource, clinical trial, data or information resource

Multi-center randomized clinical trial to determine if the addition of behavioral treatment to drug therapy for the treatment of urge incontinence will make it possible to discontinue the drug and still maintain a reduced number of accidents. The most popular treatments for urge incontinence are drug therapy and behavior therapy, each with its own limitations. In this clinical study, the Urinary Incontinence Treatment Network (UITN) aims to determine differences with the addition of behavioral treatment to drug therapy alone.

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Cite this (Body Mass Index Calculator, RRID:SCR_000122)

URL: http://www.nhlbi.nih.gov/guidelines/obesity/BMI/bmicalc.htm

Resource Type: Resource, analysis service resource, data analysis service, service resource, production service resource

Body Mass Index (BMI) for adults can be calculated using only height and weight. Body mass index (BMI) is a measure of body fat based on height and weight that applies to adult men and women.

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Cite this ( Boston Area Community Health Survey , RRID:SCR_007115)

URL: http://archives.niddk.nih.gov/patient/bach/bach.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, disease-related portal, topical portal, resource, research forum portal, portal, data or information resource

An epidemiologic study being conducted in the Boston metropolitan area to examine the prevalence of symptoms for health problems such as interstitial cystitis, urinary incontinence, benign prostatic hyperplasia, prostatitis, hypogonadism, and sexual function. Of interest to the survey are health disparities and inequalities. BACH is especially concerned with lack of adequate health insurance, lack of access to adequate medical care, and how these problems influence patterns of disease. The study also focuses on social determinants of disease that are over and above the contribution of individual characteristics and risk factors. To achieve a randomly sampled population, four neighborhoods were divided into 12 strata and from them investigators selected census blocks. Households were then randomly selected from the census blocks and sampled to identify eligible study participants. Investigators conduct a two-hour, in-home, bilingual field interview of all eligible participants, looking at symptoms and asking questions about lifestyle, physical activity, alcohol use, nutrition, demographics, and morbidity. They also conduct a detailed inventory of medications, both prescribed and over-the-counter, and take two non-fasting blood samples for hormone, cholesterol, and lipid levels that will be stored for future studies. By the time the study ends, approximately 6,000 men and women, ages 30 to 79, from four Boston area neighborhoods that have density levels proportionate with minority populations will have been interviewed in their homes. One third of the randomly sampled population will be African American; one third, Hispanic; and one third, Caucasian.

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Cite this (CARDS Database, RRID:SCR_009011)

URL: http://ods.od.nih.gov/Research/CARDS_Database.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

Database of federally funded research projects pertaining to dietary supplements. CARDS contains projects funded by the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), the Department of Defense (DOD) and the Institutes and Centers (ICs) of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) beginning with fiscal year 1999, the first year that NIH ICs began reporting research related to dietary supplements. Projects funded by other Federal agencies will be added to CARDS as they become available. The Office of Dietary Supplements (ODS) will post notices on its website and listserv when CARDS updates are completed. Codes assigned to each research project allow the CARDS user to identify: * research related to specific dietary supplement ingredients; for example, vitamin E or St. John''''s wort * the type of study; for example, a Phase III study or an animal study * health outcomes or biological effects; for example, osteoporosis or antioxidant function * whether the research is directly related or indirectly related to dietary supplements. For example, a clinical trial comparing bone density in women given a daily calcium supplement versus a placebo would be classified as directly related to dietary supplements. A study examining the activation of steroid hormone receptors by supplemental vitamin D in cell culture would be classified as indirectly related to dietary supplements because the direct physiological or health effects of vitamin D supplementation are not being studied. A search of the CARDS database can be used to sort and tabulate information for a variety of purposes. For example, a researcher may want to know which ICs at the NIH fund research on herbal supplement ingredients. A consumer may want to know if the Federal government is supporting research on a popular dietary supplement ingredient such as vitamin C.

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Cite this (CDC Laboratory Quality Assurance and Standardization Programs, RRID:SCR_015000)

URL: https://www.cdc.gov/labstandards/index.html

Resource Type: Resource, gold standard

Standardization program which helps assure the quality of laboratory test data and results so patients, healthcare providers, researchers, and public health officials can be confident that laboratory test results they receive are accurate. CDC services include reference materials, proficiency testing, training, guideline creation, and consultations. Quality assurance and standardization programs can be can be customized by and for users and laboratories.

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Cite this ( Center for Inherited Disease Research , RRID:SCR_007339)

URL: http://www.cidr.jhmi.edu/

Resource Type: Resource, resource, production service resource, analysis service resource, training service resource, material analysis service, service resource, biomaterial analysis service, data computation service

Next generation sequencing and genotyping services provided to investigators working to discover genes that contribute to disease. On-site statistical geneticists provide insight into analysis issues as they relate to study design, data production and quality control. In addition, CIDR has a consulting agreement with the University of Washington Genetics Coordinating Center (GCC) to provide statistical and analytical support, most predominantly in the areas of GWAS data cleaning and methods development. Completed studies encompass over 175 phenotypes across 530 projects and 620,000 samples. The impact is evidenced by over 380 peer-reviewed papers published in 100 journals. Three pathways exist to access the CIDR genotyping facility: * NIH CIDR Program: The CIDR contract is funded by 14 NIH Institutes and provides genotyping and statistical genetic services to investigators approved for access through competitive peer review. An application is required for projects supported by the NIH CIDR Program. * The HTS Facility: The High Throughput Sequencing Facility, part of the Johns Hopkins Genetic Resources Core Facility, provides next generation sequencing services to internal JHU investigators and external scientists on a fee-for-service basis. * The JHU SNP Center: The SNP Center, part of the Johns Hopkins Genetic Resources Core Facility, provides genotyping to internal JHU investigators and external scientists on a fee-for-service basis. Data computation service is included to cover the statistical genetics services provided for investigators seeking to identify genes that contribute to human disease. Human Genotyping Services include SNP Genome Wide Association Studies, SNP Linkage Scans, Custom SNP Studies, Cancer Panel, MHC Panels, and Methylation Profiling. Mouse Genotyping Services include SNP Scans and Custom SNP Studies.

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Cite this ( Childhood Liver Disease Research and Education Network , RRID:SCR_001497)

URL: http://www.childrennetwork.org/

Resource Type: Resource, resource, database, biomaterial supply resource, tissue bank, material resource, clinical trial, data or information resource

Database of clinical information and serum and tissue samples from children across the United States and Canada with Biliary Atresia, Idiopathic Neonatal Hepatitis, Cystic Fibrosis Liver Disease, Alagille Syndrome, Alpha-1 Antitrypsin Deficiency, Bile Acid Synthesis Defects, Mitochondrial Hepatopathies, and Progressive Familial Intrahepatic Cholestasis in order to facilitate research and to perform clinical, epidemiological, and therapeutic trials in these important pediatric liver diseases. Three NIDDK-funded consortia, Biliary Atresia Research Consortium (BARC), Cholestatic Liver Disease Consortium (CLiC), and the Cystic Fibrosis Liver Disease (CFLD) Network were consolidated to form ChiLDREN. Most of the ChiLDREN studies are natural history studies aimed at acquiring information and data that will provide a better understanding of these rare conditions. Participants will be asked to allow study personnel to obtain information from medical records and an interview, and to collect blood, urine, and tissue samples when clinically indicated, in order to understand the causes of these diseases and to improve the diagnosis and treatment of children with these diseases. All of the information obtained in these studies is confidential and no names or identifying information are used in the study.

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Cite this ( Chronic Renal Insufficiency Cohort Study , RRID:SCR_009016)

URL: http://www.cristudy.org/Chronic-Kidney-Disease/Chronic-Renal-Insufficiency-Cohort-Study/

Resource Type: Resource, disease-related portal, topical portal, resource, research forum portal, biomaterial supply resource, portal, material resource, data or information resource

A prospective observational national cohort study poised to make fundamental insights into the epidemiology, management, and outcomes of chronic kidney disease (CKD) in adults with intended long-term follow up. The major goals of the CRIC Study are to answer two important questions: * Why does kidney disease get worse in some people, but not in others? * Why do persons with kidney disease commonly experience heart disease and stroke? The CRIC Scientific and Data Coordinating Center at Penn receives data and provides ongoing support for a number of Ancillary Studies approved by the CRIC Cohort utilizing both data collected about CRIC study participants as well as their biological samples. The CRIC Study has enrolled over 3900 men and women with CKD from 13 recruitment sites throughout the country. Following this group of individuals over the past 10 years has contributed to the knowledge of kidney disease, its treatment, and preventing its complications. The NIDDKwill be extending the study for an additional 5 years, through 2018. An extensive set of study data is collected from CRIC Study participants. With varying frequency, data are collected in the domains of medical history, physical measures, psychometrics and behaviors, biomarkers, genomics/metabolomics, as well as renal, cardiovascular and other outcomes. Measurements include creatinine clearance and iothalamate measured glomerular filtration rate. Cardiovascular measures include blood pressure, ECG, ABI, ECHO, and EBCT. Clinical CV outcomes include MI, ischemic heart disease-related death, acute coronary syndromes, congestive heart failure, cerebrovascular disease, peripheral vascular disease, and composite outcomes. The CRIC Study has delivered in excess of 150,000 bio-samples and a dataset characterizing all 3939 CRIC participants at the time of study entry to the NIDDKnational repository. The CRIC Study will also be delivering a dataset to NCBI''''s Database for Genotypes and Phenotypes.

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Cite this (Clinical Islet Transplantation Consortium (CITC), RRID:SCR_014385)

URL: http://www.citisletstudy.org/

Resource Type: Organization, service resource, access service resource

Network of clinical centers and a data coordinating center established to conduct studies of islet transplantation in patients with type 1 diabetes.

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Cite this ( Clinical Islet Transplantation Study , RRID:SCR_001515)

URL: http://www.isletstudy.org/

Resource Type: Resource, resource, clinical trial

Network of centers to conduct studies of islet transplantation in patients with type 1 diabetes to improve the safety and long-term success of methods for transplanting islets. It is the aim of this trial to improve methods of isolating islets, to improve techniques for the administering those transplanted islets; and to develop approaches to minimize the toxic effects of immunosuppressive drugs required for transplantation.

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Cite this ( Clinical Outcomes Research Initiative , RRID:SCR_009010)

URL: http://www.cori.org/

Resource Type: Resource, software resource, service resource, data or information resource, resource, database

Endoscopic Reporting Software, aggregated and individual research data and tailor-made services aimed to advance the overall practice of endoscopy. It was developed to study outcomes of gastrointestinal (GI) endoscopic procedures in real life settings, using data obtained from the CORI Endoscopic Reporting Software or from other endoscopic reporting software. Practice sites include hospitals, ambulatory care centers, private practices, universities, and Veteran''''s hospitals (VA''''s). The CORI v4 Endoscopic Reporting Software is a specialty Electronic Health Record used to document endoscopic procedures and provide reporting services to your practice. Data from participating providers is also sent to a central data repository to become part of the National Endoscopic Database (NED), which now contains data from over 2.7 million GI procedures. The CORI v4 Endoscopic Reporting Software offers significant benefits for participating practices, providers and patients, as well as for everyone who benefits from CORI''''s research efforts. You may actively participate in research with CORI. If you have ideas for research using the NED, their research team can help you evaluate those ideas, collect and analyze the data. In addition, you may choose to participate in one of the prospective research projects conducted by CORI research staff.

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Cite this (Code Ocean, RRID:SCR_015532)

URL: https://codeocean.com/

Resource Type: Resource, software resource, software repository

Cloud-based executable research platform for discovering and running scientific code. Code Ocean is designed to give researchers and developers a way to share, discover and run code published in academic journals and conferences. Users can upload code and data in various programming languages and link working code in a computational environment with the associated article, with Code Ocean assigning a Digital Object Identifier (DOI) to the algorithm.

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