The purpose of this study is to find out more about how an investigational study drug called omecamtiv mecarbil, works in people with heart failure. Omecamtiv mecarbil is also known as AMG 423. Omecamtiv mecarbil is an investigational medicine that increases the heart's ability to pump. In this study, omecamtiv mecarbil will be compared to placebo.
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the potential effectiveness, outcomes, and safety (before, during, and after study procedures) of the investigational device in the treatment of subjects with heart failure symptoms and relatively normal pumping of the heart. The device is called the IASD system II and it is permanently implanted in the heart to reduce in the increased pressure by creating a small opening between the two upper chambers of the heart. It will be a randomized, single blind (subject) trial. Subjects will be followed for two years and then annually for 3 years for a total of 5 years after implantation.
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety, and effectiveness of BMS-986231 (HNO DONOR) in patients with acute heart failure when added to the standard treatment. Reduced strength of contraction can mean that your heart is not pumping most of the blood out of your heart with each beat. The study drug will be given as a continuous 48-hour infusion (through an IV) during the hospital stay. There will be a follow up visit at 30 days. All adults who meet inclusion criteria will be approached for this study.
Research study looking for participants with, or at high risk for, cardiovascular disease (CVD). This study is being carried out to see if a new investigational drug called bempedoic acid provides cardiovascular benefits and decreases the risks of future cardiac events when taken by patients who are not able to take a type of medication called statins. The study may require up to 15 visits to the clinic over a period of five years.
Heart failure often causes fluid to accumulate in the body, leading to congestion and swelling. However, some people who have had heart failure for a long time seem to have very little congestion or swelling, even when the heart failure is poorly treated. We think that this is because lymphatic vessels are able to grow and remove fluid to prevent congestion. We do not know how lymphatic vessels grow. This study will investigate the blood levels of various proteins to see if we can figure out how the lymph vessels of people with long-standing heart failure might grow.
The CASCADE FH Registry is a national, multi?center initiative that will track the therapy, clinical outcomes, and patient?reported outcomes over time. The Registry represents collaboration between The FH Foundation, lipid specialists, cardiologists, primary care providers, quality improvement personnel, and patients, all aiming to increase FH awareness, promote optimal disease management, and improve FH outcomes. The Duke Clinical Research Institute will help operationalize the clinical portal of the CASCADE FH Registry. The Registry will use a hybrid enrollment design to maximize outreach and ensure that all interested FH patients have the option to participate. In accordance with these goals, participants will be identified using a variety of mechanisms, including screening by providers and online screening tools available to the general public. MUSC will only follow the clinical, prospective data collection method outlined in the protocol for this study. Cross?validation of clinical data with patient?entered data will optimize quality and promote statistical validity.
This is a prospective, randomized, open-label, Phase II, multi-center clinical trial for pediatric subjects with congenital or acquired heart disease who are on blood thinners. Subjects will be assigned by chance (2:1) to apixaban,vitamin K antagonist or low molecular weight heparin.
Recruitment will start first for subjects 2 years old to less than 18 years old.
Recruitment will then be followed by subjects 3 months to less than 2 years old.
Recruitment for subjects from 0 to less than 3 months of age will be delayed until study data for infants less than 3 years is available.
INVESTED is a multi-site trial comparing high-dose (60 ?g per vaccine viral strain) trivalent influenza vaccine to standard-dose (15 ?g per viral strain) quadrivalent influenza vaccination for up to three influenza seasons in high-risk cardiovascular disease patients with a history of myocardial infarction in the previous 12 months OR history of heart failure hospitalization in the previous 24 months. Subjects will be randomly assigned to receive either the high-dose or standard-dose vaccine.
The Actelion SOPRANO study is a prospective, multicenter, double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled, parallel-group Phase II study to evaluate the safety and effect of macitentan on pulmonary vascular resistance in subjects with pulmonary hypertension after left ventricular assist device (LVAD) implantation. Male and female patients 18 years of age or older who have had surgical implantation of LVAD may be eligible to participate in this study.
8 Richland Medical Park
Columbia, SC 29203
Study Site Principal Investigator Contact Information:
Patrick McCann, MD at 803-434-3800
Transforming health care and outcomes for children with rare diseases is difficult within the current health care system. There is great variation in care delivery, inadequate and slow application of existing evidence, and ineffective use of available data to generate new knowledge. Individual care centers have inadequate numbers of patients for robust learning and improvement. In order to redesign the system, changes must take place at multiple levels, including the patient and family, clinician, practice and the network. The purpose of this project is to design, develop, and test further refinements to an improvement and research network focused on HLHS, the most severe congenital heart defect, and to use a registry to simultaneously improve clinical care, redesign care delivery systems and to conduct quality improvement, health services, outcomes, and comparative effectiveness research. The purpose of this initiative, specifically, is to improve care and outcomes for infants with HLHS by: 1) expanding the established NPC-QIC national registry to gather clinical care process, outcome, and developmental data on infants with HLHS between diagnosis and 12 months of age, 2) improving implementation of consensus standards, tested by teams, into everyday practice across pediatric cardiology centers, and 3) engaging parents as partners in improving care and outcomes. We utilize a quality improvement methodology, known as the adapted learning collaborative model, which expedites the implementation of tools and strategies that facilitate changes such as systematic care coordination, cardiovascular monitoring, and nutritional monitoring into every day practice. The NPC-QIC registry is used to document the impact of these changes on various care processes and outcomes (e.g., mortality rate, readmissions, and weight gain).