This is a multi-center study of the safety and effectiveness of an experimental study drug in treatment of subjects diagnosed with moderate to severe lamellar ichthyosis (LI). The investigational cream will be applied to the surface of the skin in an effort to reduce LI symptoms such as dry and cracked skin. Participation in the study will last 12 weeks (approximately 6 visits) with the option to continue for another 12 weeks (approximately 5 visits) for a total study duration of up to 24 weeks in total. Compensation may be provided.
This study is to treat patients with alopecia areata for whom topical treatments have not been effective. This study will evaluate the safety and efficacy of systemic treatment with baricitinib.
Participation in the study will take about 20 visits over a period of about 17 months.
This international study will enroll males and females age 18 years and older who have been diagnosed with prurigo nodularis. The study involves an oral experimental (investigational) drug, called nalbuphine ER, that is being tested for the treatment of prurigo nodularis. Regularly scheduled visits to the study center will be required (approximately 15) and participation is expected to last up to 60 weeks. Compensation will be provided for participants.
The purpose of this study is to test and compare the effects of an investigational (being tested) drug called apremilast to placebo in pediatric plaque psoriasis.
Participants who are determined to be eligible to participate will be assigned by chance (or randomized) to treatment with apermilast or placebo. At Week 16, participants will receive apremilast regardless of treatment group. Study and safety assessments, including questionnaires and blood draws, will be completed at study visits. The maximum amount of time participants will be in the study is 71 weeks (at least 19 visits).
This study is to treat patients with moderate to severe atopic dermatitis for whom topical treatments have not been effective. This study will evaluate the safety and efficacy of systemic treatment with baricitinib.
Participation in the study will take about 12 visits over a period of about 108 weeks.
This study will assess the features of children, younger than 12 years old, with moderate to severe eczema, also known as atopic dermatitis, when their condition is not adequately controlled with topical therapies (creams or lotions) or when those therapies are not medically advisable.
This is not a treatment study. You and your child will complete questionnaires describing how their condition effects them. Information related to your child's illness will be collected by reviewing their medical chart and by assessments performed by the study team. Participation in this study will involve at least 12 visits that will take place over a period of 5 years.
The information collected in this study may lead to an improved understanding of your child's illness and may provide healthcare providers with important information for treating atopic dermatitis in the future.
In this study, we will collect congenital vascular malformation (CVM) tissue samples to examine the vascular and neurological phenotypes in the lesions. We will develop a repository of the remaining CVM samples for our future research which will substantially decrease the need for specimen collections from future CVM subjects. We will also collect blood samples and characterize proteins and RNAs profiles from serum exosomes and metabolites from CVM patients, which will help us to understand the progressive mechanism of CVM.
The goal of this study is to develop an early systemic sclerosis (SSc) registry in the United States (US). A registry is a group of patients that are observed over time. This is a non-interventional study, meaning that they are no study specific medications to take or procedures to undergo. The specific aims include ongoing assessment of the natural history of early SSc patients by capturing and analyzing clinical data, patient reported outcomes, and laboratory data. This is a multi-center study with sites spread across the U.S. This study is funded by the Scleroderma Research Foundation.
The purpose of this research study is to measure how well and how safe BMS-986165 is in treating patients with Systemic Lupus Erythematosus (SLE) and to determine the optimal dose level.
Lupus is an autoimmune disease, which means that your immune system not only attacks bacteria and viruses but also attacks your healthy cells and organs, affecting many parts of the body. Lupus can cause fever, joint pain, rash (redness of the skin), sensitivity of the skin to sunlight, as well as other symptoms, and may lead to inflammation and organ damage.
Current treatments for Lupus are mainly drugs that suppress the immune system such as cortisone-like drugs (such as prednisone) and cyclophosphamide (a potent drug sometimes used in treating certain types of cancer), and drugs commonly used to treat or prevent malaria (called antimalarials) such as hydroxychloroquine. Many of these treatments may have serious side effects if used for a long time.
Therefore, there is a need for new and effective treatments for Lupus.