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SciCrunch Registry is a curated repository of scientific resources, with a focus on biomedical resources, including tools, databases, and core facilities - visit SciCrunch to register your resource.

(last updated: Oct 5, 2019)

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Resource NameResource TypeDescriptionKeywordsResource IDProper CitationParent OrganizationRelated ConditionFunding AgencyRelationReferenceWebsite StatusAlternate IDsAlternate URLsOld URLs
CKID A Prospective Cohort Study of Kidney Disease in Children Resource, disease-related portal, topical portal, resource, research forum portal, portal, bibliography, data or information resourceProspective, observational cohort study of children with mild to moderate chronic kidney disease (CKD) to: (1) determine risk factors for progression of pediatric chronic kidney disease (CKD); (2) examine the impact of CKD on neurocognitive development; (3) examine the impact of CKD on risk factors for cardiovascular disease, and; (4) examine the impact of CKD on growth. The CKiD study population will include a cohort of 540 children, age 1 16 years, expected to be enrolled over a 24-month period.child, young human, pediatric, risk factor, kidney function, neurodevelopment, cognitive ability, behavior, kidney, urologic problem, glomerular disease, adverse effect, cognition, growth, adolescent, infant, clinicalSCR_001500( CKID A Prospective Cohort Study of Kidney Disease in Children , RRID:SCR_001500)Johns Hopkins University; Maryland; USA Chronic kidney disease, Renal disease, Cardiovascular diseaseNCRR, NIDDKlisted by: NIDDK Information Network, submitted by: NIDDK Information NetworkLast checked downnlx_152790
Social Environment and Biomarkers of Aging Study in TaiwanResource, data set, data or information resourceData sets of information regarding the health and well-being of older persons in Taiwan (from 2000 and 2006), in particular the relationship between life challenges and mental and physical health, the impact of social environment on the health and well-being of the elderly, and biological markers of health and stress. The study collected self-reports of physical, psychological, and social well-being, plus extensive clinical data based on medical examinations and laboratory analyses. Examination of health outcomes included chronic illnesses, functional status, psychological well-being, and cognitive function. Questions regarding life challenges focused on perceived stress, economic difficulties, security and safety, and the consequences of a major earthquake. Biological markers were used to identify cardiovascular risk factors, metabolic process measures, immune-system activity, the hypothalamic-pituitary adrenal axis, and sympathetic nervous system activity. The study design consists of face-to-face interviews with participants drawn from a random sub-sample of participants from 27 PSUs from the 1999 Survey of Health and Living Status of the Middle Aged and Elderly in Taiwan. Hospital visits and blood and urine specimens also were collected. A second wave of SEBAS was conducted in 2006 using a similar protocol to SEBAS 2000, but with the addition of performance assessments conducted by the interviewers at the end of the home interview. * Dates of Study: -2000, 2006 * Study Features: Longitudinal, International, Anthropometric Measures * Sample Size: 27 PSUslate adult human, middle adult human, longitudinal, international, anthropometric measure, health, well-being, taiwan, biomarker, cognitive functioning, diet, disease, health behavior, health status, illness, leisure, life event, life satisfaction, medical evaluation, medical history, medication, mental health, physical condition, physical limitation, psychological well-being, social environment, stress, urinalysis, clinical, interview, metabolic process, immune-system, hypothalamic-pituitary adrenal, sympathetic nervous system, blood, urineSCR_003704(Social Environment and Biomarkers of Aging Study in Taiwan, RRID:SCR_003704)Georgetown University; Washington D.C.; USA Aging, Cardiovascular diseaseBureau of Health Promotion National Health Research Institute Taiwan, NIA, Taiwan Department of Health, Taiwan Provincial Governmentlisted by: National Archive of Computerized Data on Aging (NACDA), Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR)Last checked upnlx_157859http://www.icpsr.umich.edu/icpsrweb/NACDA/studies/03792/version/5, http://www.icpsr.umich.edu/icpsrweb/ICPSR/studies/03792http://cph.georgetown.edu/Taiwan/taiwan.htm
ClinMetOrganization, portal, organization portal, commercial organization, data or information resourceCommercial organization that uses metabolomics to provide pharmaceutical companies with clinically relevant and practical insight into drug response and safety for renal and cardiovascular diseases, obesity and diabetes. Their combination of skills to achieve exhaustive understanding of a disease along with detailed clinical insights, signature panel of urine-based metabolomic biomarkers, proprietary metabolomics and computational expertise will accelerate the speed and success rate of drug development. ClinMet helps drug developers to efficiently transform promising compounds into safe and effective medicines. Their efficacy and toxicity indices enable pharmaceutical companies to make better clinical trial-related decisions and provide an increased understanding of a drug''s mechanism of action.metabolomics, drug, mechanism of action, clinical, clinical trial, drug efficacy, toxicity, drug discovery, drug development, kidney, safety, efficacy, medicineSCR_003979(ClinMet, RRID:SCR_003979)Kidney disease, Cardiovascular disease, Obesity, Diabetesrelated to: Kidney Health InitiativeLast checked upnlx_158384
Framingham Heart StudyResource, disease-related portal, topical portal, research forum portal, biomaterial supply resource, data set, portal, material resource, data or information resourceA longitudinal, epidemiologic study to identify the common risk factors or characteristics that contribute to cardiovascular disease by following its development over a long period of time in a large group of participants who had not yet developed overt symptoms or suffered a heart attack or stroke. Since that time the FHS has studied three generations of participants resulting in biological specimens and data from nearly 15,000 participants. Since 1994, two groups from minority populations, including related individuals have been added to the FHS. FHS welcomes proposals from outside investigators for data and biospecimens. The researchers recruited 5,209 men and women between the ages of 30 and 62 from the town of Framingham, Massachusetts, and began the first round of extensive physical examinations and lifestyle interviews that they would later analyze for common patterns related to CVD development. Since 1948, the subjects have continued to return to the study every two years for a detailed medical history, physical examination, and laboratory tests, and in 1971, the Study enrolled a second generation - 5,124 of the original participants'''' adult children and their spouses - to participate in similar examinations. In 1994, the need to establish a new study reflecting a more diverse community of Framingham was recognized, and the first Omni cohort of the Framingham Heart Study was enrolled. In April 2002 the Study entered a new phase, the enrollment of a third generation of participants, the grandchildren of the Original Cohort. In 2003, a second group of Omni participants was enrolled. Over the years, careful monitoring of the Framingham Study population has led to the identification of major CVD risk factors, as well as valuable information on the effects of these factors such as blood pressure, blood triglyceride and cholesterol levels, age, gender, and psychosocial issues. Risk factors for other physiological conditions such as dementia have been and continue to be investigated. In addition, the relationships between physical traits and genetic patterns are being studied. FHS clinical and research data is stored in the dbGaP and NHLBI Repository repositories and may be accessed by application. Please check the following repositories before applying for data through FHS. Investigators seeking data that is not available through dbGaP or BioLINCC or seeking biological specimens may submit a proposal through the FHS web-based research application. The FHS data repository may be accessed through this FHS website, under the For Researchers link, then Description of Data, in order to determine if and how the desired data is stored. Proposals may involve the use of existing data, the collection of new data, either directly from participants or from previously collected samples, images, or other materials (e.g., medical records). The FHS Repository also has biological specimens available for genetic and non-genetic research proposals. Specimens include urine, blood and blood products, as well as DNA.clinical study, longitudinal study, heart, cardiac, adult human, male, female, risk factor, blood pressure, blood triglyceride, cholesterol level, age, gender, psychosocial, dementia, physical trait, genetic trait, minority, clinical, genotype, phenotype, urine, blood, blood product, dnaSCR_008963(Framingham Heart Study, RRID:SCR_008963)Boston University; Massachusetts; USA Cardiovascular disease, Normal, AgingNHLBI Division of Prevention and Population Sciencesrelated to: NCBI database of Genotypes and Phenotypes, Biologic Specimen and Data Repository Information Coordinating Center (BioLINCC), listed by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank ListingLast checked upnlx_151991
Chronic Renal Insufficiency Cohort Study Resource, disease-related portal, topical portal, resource, research forum portal, biomaterial supply resource, portal, material resource, data or information resourceA 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.clinical, epidemiology, management, outcome, adult human, medical history, physical measure, psychometrics, behavior, renal, biomarker, genomics, gwas, kidney, data sharing, bibliography, observational cohort study, male, female, cardiovascular, heart, kidney, risk factor, metabolomicsSCR_009016( Chronic Renal Insufficiency Cohort Study , RRID:SCR_009016)University of Pennsylvania Perelman School of Medicine; Pennsylvania; USA Chronic kidney disease, Cardiovascular diseaseNIDDKrelated to: NCBI database of Genotypes and Phenotypes, NIDDK Central Repository, AASK Clinical Trial and Cohort Study, listed by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank Listing, NIDDK Information Network, NIDDK Research Resources, Diabetes Research Centers, submitted by: NIDDK Information NetworkLast checked upnlx_152758
BARI 2DResource, clinical trialA 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.clinical, cholesterol, blood pressure, counseling, insulin, epidemiology, longitudinal, stenting, bypass surgery, standard-of-care study, standard-of-care, treatment, medication, outcome, medical cost, blood, urine, biomaterial supply resourceSCR_001496(BARI 2D, RRID:SCR_001496)University of Pittsburgh; Pennsylvania; USA Type 2 diabetes, Cardiovascular disease, Heart attack, StrokeNCRRlisted by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank Listing, NIDDK Information Network, submitted by: NIDDK Information NetworkReferences (8)Last checked upnlx_152754
ACCORD Resource, resource, clinical trialStudy 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.middle adult human, late adult human, glycemic control, lowering lipid drug, blood pressure, lipid, clinicalSCR_009015( ACCORD , RRID:SCR_009015)National Heart Lung and Blood Institute Cardiovascular disease, Stroke, Type 2 diabetes, AgingCDC, NEI, NHLBI, NIA, NIDDKrelated to: NIDDK Information Network, submitted by: NIDDK Information NetworkReferences (5)Last checked upnlx_152746
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