Assessing Mental Health Resources in U.S. Trauma Centers for Families Affected by Pediatric Traumatic Injury Save

Date Added
September 27th, 2019
PRO Number
Pro00091869
Researcher
Leigh Ridings

List of Studies

Silhouette
Keywords
Children's Health, Depression, Mental Health, Pediatrics, Surgery
Summary

Pediatric traumatic injury (PTI) ? defined as unintentional injury requiring hospitalization and, often, extended periods of physical and emotional recovery ? is experienced by 300,000 children in the U.S. annually. Roughly 20-40% of children and caregivers develop posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and/or depression following PTI, yet most U.S. trauma centers fail to provide even basic mental health screening post-injury. It is critical to advance our knowledge of available mental health services in trauma centers for this frequently overlooked population to accelerate their physical and emotional recovery. In this project, trauma center providers across the U.S. will complete a survey and a qualitative interview to assess their current protocols and resources available to screen and treat children and families' mental health in the aftermath of PTI, as well as their opinions regarding feasibility of implementing protocols to better address the emotional health recovery within this population.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Leigh Ridings
843-792-5146
ridingle@musc.edu

Feasibility of Auricular Acupressure as an Adjunct Treatment for Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome (NAS) Save

Date Added
August 26th, 2019
PRO Number
Pro00089639
Researcher
Heather Jackson

List of Studies

Keywords
Children's Health, Obstetrics and Gynecology
Summary

This study will involve 12 babies who have been identified as at risk for withdrawal symptoms after birth. This study will test the feasibility of acupressure as an additional non-invasive, first line treatment for infants experiencing withdrawal symptoms. We will also send a voluntary survey out to the healthcare providers who cared for the infant (nurse, medical doctor, or advanced practice provider (nurse practitioner or physician assistant).

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Heather J Jackson
6156910545
heather.jackson@vumc.org

Managing AsThma AnD Obesity Related Symptoms (MATADORS) study: An mHealth intervention to facilitate symptom self-management among youth Save

Date Added
August 8th, 2019
PRO Number
Pro00090560
Researcher
Michelle Nichols

List of Studies


Profiles_link
Keywords
Adolescents, Asthma, Children's Health, Depression, Obesity, Pain
Summary

Youth with one or more chronic diseases are at increased risk of further complications, disease, or even early death as they enter their adult years. Recent increases in both asthma and obesity among youth have led to high health care utilization, increased health-related complications, and expanded risks of subsequent cardiovascular disease burden. The research team will develop educational content in core areas (e.g., fatigue, physical activity) for Managing AsThma AnD Obesity Related Symptoms (MATADORS), an mHealth technology-enhanced nurse-guided intervention. Youth with asthma and obesity and their primary caregivers will participate in interviews to explore their perspectives on barriers, facilitators, needs, and preferences toward adopting health behaviors, medication adherence, disease awareness, symptom self-management behaviors, and utilization of a mobile smartphone platform. Additional details on content availability, delivery approaches, system needs, and functionality will be explored through semi-structured interview questions. Health care providers (physicians, nurses, nurse practitioners, dietitians, and respiratory and exercise therapists) will be invited to participate in interviews to seek their input on patient-caregiver needs, priority clinical focal areas, recommendations for symptom self-management, and preferences for intervention delivery. Interview findings will be used to inform intervention and app design. Providing youth with strategies to enhance symptom self-management may result in decreased symptom prevalence, improved quality of life, and long-term reduction of cardiovascular morbidity and mortality as they move into adulthood.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Margaret Prentice
843-792-4771
prenticm@musc.edu

eACT (epilepsy: Adherence in children and technology) Save

Date Added
May 4th, 2019
PRO Number
Pro00087259
Researcher
Janelle Wagner

List of Studies

Silhouette
Keywords
Children's Health, Epilepsy, Pediatrics
Summary

The aim of this multi-site study is to evaluate the effectiveness of mHealth intervention strategies for improving anti-epileptic drug adherence in caregivers of young children with epilepsy. A 2-month baseline period will be followed by two stages. In Stage 1 (3-months), caregivers will received either 1) a mHealth education module and automated digital reminders or 2) the mHealth education module, automated digital reminders, and individualized adherence feedback based. In Stage 2 (2-months), caregivers will either receive 1) continued individualized adherence feedback or 2) individualized adherence feedback and a mHealth problem-solving module. The primary outcome is electronically-monitored adherence. Secondary outcomes include seizure severity/frequency, quality of life and healthcare utilization.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Millie Griffin
843-792-4653
grifm@musc.edu

AN OPEN-LABEL EXTENSION STUDY TO ASSESS THE LONG-TERM SAFETY AND EFFICACY OF DUPILUMAB IN PATIENTS ?6 MONTHS TO <18 YEARS OF AGE WITH ATOPIC DERMATITIS Save

Date Added
November 13th, 2018
PRO Number
Pro00076016
Researcher
Lara Wine lee

List of Studies

Silhouette
Keywords
Children's Health, Skin
Summary

This is a clinical research trial that will evaluate whether an investigational drug called dupilumab (given by injection) is safe and effective in children with severe atopic dermatitis.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Adrian Modzik
843-792-8385
dermresearch@musc.edu

Detecting the Pathophysiology that Drives Fontan-associated Liver Disease Save

Date Added
October 5th, 2018
PRO Number
Pro00077466
Researcher
Shahryar Chowdhury

List of Studies

Silhouette
Keywords
Adolescents, Cardiovascular, Children's Health
Summary

The purpose of this study is to evaluate causes and risk factors for liver disease in those whom have 1) undergone the Fontan procedure or 2) whom have dilated cardiomyopathy.

Participants in this study will have a blood sample collected, undergo cardiac magnetic resonance imaging (CMR), a liver magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), shear wave ultrasound elastography (SWE), echocardiography, liver Doppler ultrasound, and an exercise stress test. Participants medical records will be reviewed to collect information on previous medical procedures. Participation is complete once all imaging studies and blood sample have been collected.

This is not a treatment study; if one chooses not to participate, s/he will continue to undergo regularly scheduled clinical procedures.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Joshua Kurtz
843-834-0972
kurtzj@musc.edu

A PHASE 2/3 STUDY INVESTIGATING THE PHARMACOKINETICS, SAFETY, AND EFFICACY OF DUPILUMAB IN PATIENTS AGED ?6 MONTHS TO <6 YEARS WITH SEVERE ATOPIC DERMATITIS Save

Date Added
May 8th, 2018
PRO Number
Pro00074957
Researcher
Lara Wine lee

List of Studies

Silhouette
Keywords
Children's Health, Skin
Summary

This study is being conducted to determine how safe and effective an investigational drug called dupilumab (REGN668) is in reducing the signs and symptoms of eczema. This drug is investigational in that it is not yet approved by government agencies, such as the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for the treatment of children. Dupilumab is, however, approved by the FDA for the treatment of AD in adult patients.
Your child's participation in this study will require 8 visits to the study center over 3 months.

As part of this study, your child will have a physical exam, blood testing and an electrocardiogram or electrical testing of the heart performed. They will also be given the study drug (dupilumab).

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Adrian Modzik
843-792-8385
modzik@musc.edu

A Phase 2, Prospective, Randomized, Open-label Study on the Efficacy of Defibrotide Added to Standard of Care Immunoprophylaxis for the Prevention of Acute Graft-versus- Host-Disease in Adult and Pediatric Patients After Allogeneic Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplant Save

Date Added
February 27th, 2018
PRO Number
Pro00072922
Researcher
Michelle Hudspeth

List of Studies


Profiles_link
Keywords
Cancer, Cancer/Leukemia, Children's Health, Drug Studies, Men's Health, Women's Health
Summary

This study is for subjects who have been diagnosed with acute leukemia or myelodysplastic syndrome (MDS) and are a candidate for allogeneic hematopoietic stem cell transplant (HSCT). The study is being done to learn if adding defibrotide to the standard medicines for prevention of acute Graft-versus-Host Disease (aGvHD), which is called immunoprophylaxis, will help to prevent aGvHD better than using the usual immunoprophylaxis medicines alone. The investigational drug in this study is called Defibrotide. The duration of participation for each patient is approximately 6 months.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
HCC Clinical Trials Office
843-792-9321
hcc-clinical-trials@musc.edu

The effect of povidone-iodine ophthalmic surgical prep solution on respiration in children undergoing strabismus surgery with general anesthesia. Save

Date Added
August 15th, 2017
PRO Number
Pro00067331
Researcher
Michelle Rovner

List of Studies


Profiles_link
Keywords
Children's Health, Pediatrics
Summary

This study is being done to study the effect of putting povidone-iodine ophthalmic or balanced saline solutions in the eye has on respirations during strabismus (eye alignment) surgery. Both of these solutions are FDA approved for use in this manner and will be done after patients are under anesthesia. The solution to be used is determined by randomization upon enrollment and will either be 3 drops of povidone-iodine ophthalmic solution in each eye (Group A) or 3 drops of BSS in each eye (Group B). The eye solution intervention period will take less than 5 minutes and will cause either only a slight delay or no delay in the surgical time. The only other intervention is the collection of data after induction (but just prior to IV insertion), as well as before and after the drops of eye solution are delivered.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Wanda Jones
8437921869
joneswr@musc.edu

Heart Failure in Single Right Ventricle Physiology: Pathologic Mechanisms and Novel Assessment Save

Date Added
July 5th, 2017
PRO Number
Pro00066472
Researcher
Shahryar Chowdhury

List of Studies

Silhouette
Keywords
Cardiovascular, Children's Health, Heart, Pediatrics
Summary

The goals of this study are to understand the mechanisms behind the development of heart failure in children born with complicated heart defects consisting of a functional single pumping chamber, improve the ability to objectively measure cardiac function in these patients and determine the relationship of these pathophysiologic mechanisms to outcomes.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Christine Perez-Rosa
843-792-9454
perezaro@musc.edu

Change_preferences

-- OR --

Create_login