Alcohol Use Disorder (AUD) is a risk factor for Alzheimer's Disease (AD), but more research is needed to identify the potential mechanisms underlying this risk. The present study will use fMRI to examine brain network profiles in mid-life AUD. The goal is to develop techniques to assess risk for Alzheimer's Disease and related dementias. Participation includes cognitive testing and MRI scanning.
Study I7S-MC-HBEH (HBEH) is a multicenter, randomized (i.e. study in which people are assigned at random (by chance alone) to receive one of several clinical interventions), double-blind (i.e., neither the participant nor the person evaluating for the study knows what group the participant has been assigned to), parallel-group (i.e., a type of study where two groups of treatments, A and B, are given so that one group receives only A while another group receives only B.), placebo-controlled (i.e. one group will receive the study drug and the other will receive a substance that has no therapeutic effect, also known as placebo), fixed-dosage (i.e., the dosage will not change during the course of the study), Phase 2a study (i.e., a trial with the objective of assessing what dose is more effective in treating symptoms.) comparing various dosages of LY3154207 administered orally once a day with placebo over 12 weeks in subjects with mild-to-moderate Parkinson disease dementia (PDD).
The study includes a Screening Period (Visits 1 to 2) of a minimum of 7 days and up to 14 days, a 14-day Pretreatment Period (Visits 2 to 3), a 12-week Treatment Period (Visits 3 to 11), and a 14-day Safety Follow-Up Period (Visit 12).
Your participation will last about 17-18 weeks.
The purpose of this study is to find out how LY3154207 compares with placebo in treating memory and thinking problems in individuals with mild-to-moderate Parkinson's disease dementia.
Traumatic Brain Injury is a risk factor for Alzheimer's Disease and other dementias. This study will use neuroimaging in Veterans and civilians with a history of TBI or without TBI to understand whether some of the brain changes that occur in Alzheimer's Disease are present in people with a history of TBI. The study is recruiting male and female military Veterans or civilians with or without TBI between the ages of 30 and 65.
This study will use neuroimaging to understand how the connections in the brain change in Alzheimer's Disease. Changes will also be examined in individuals with mild cognitive impairment and healthy aging. The goal is to discover which brain changes are present in healthy aging and MCI so that future studies can assess the risk for developing Alzheimer's Disease. The study involves 3 visits to MUSC: a screening visit for cognitive testing and neuroimaging, a second visit for additional neuroimaging for those who qualify for the study, and a 6-month follow-up visit for cognitive testing.