Ongoing Trials


About Our Ongoing Trials


New clinical trials start up continually throughout the year as Contract Research Organizations reach out to Quality of Life Research to consider and undertake new studies. Following is a list of ongoing trials and studies that we are currently enrolling. If you think you might be interested in participating in an ongoing trial, follow this link to express interest. We will contact you with more information and to determine if you qualify.

Ongoing Trials

Male Hormone Replacement

Of Long-term Vascular Events and efficacy Response in hypogonadal men


Inclusion:

  • Men whose age is between 45-80 years, inclusive, at the time of screening
  • Two serum testosterone levels < 300
  • Pre-existing Cardiovascular disease
  • Decreased sexual desire or libido
  • Decreased spontaneous erections
  • Decreased energy or fatigue/feeling tired
  • Low mood or depressed mood
  • Loss of body hair or reduced shaving
  • Hot Flashes

Exclusion:

  • Congenital or acquired hypogandism for whom long-term therapy with placebo would not be medically appropriate
  • Two testosterone levels < 100 during screening
  • Current or recurrent ulcer, erosion, lichenification, inflammation psoriasis, eczema or use of topical cortiosterioids on the upper arm and shoulders
  • Known skin intolerance to alocohol or allergy to any of the ingredients of the study drug (AndroGel 1.62% prescribing information)
  • History of treatment with growth hormone last 90 days
  • Subject taking high dose of opoids
  • History of prostate cancer
  • Severe lower urinary tract symptoms
  • Prostate nodule
  • PSA > 3.0
FAQ
How do your ongoing clinical trials work?
Clinical trials are a core part of the medical research process. They allow scientists to test whether new treatments, drugs and practices will work before they try them out on patients in real life settings. Clinical trials often have strict guidelines for participation because participants must be healthy adults who meet certain criteria or suffer from specific conditions; additionally, clinical trial subjects may agree to participate in studies that are paid compensation but do not provide any other form of payment outside of their involvement with the study itself (such as through insurance).
Why are clinical trials randomized?
At several points during and at the end of the clinical trial, researchers compare the groups to see which treatment is more effective or has fewer side effects. Randomization helps prevent bias. Bias occurs when a trial’s results are affected by human choices or other factors not related to the treatment being tested.
Can clinical trials cure cancer?
Sadly, most commercially available treatments cannot cure cancer; clinical trials offer hope that we can improve outcomes for individual patients in the near or distant future by collecting information from different populations around the world to develop effective treatment methods based on what’s working with those who have similar diagnoses as well as why they’re not responding to specific drugs like others do.