Finding a Trial
The purpose of a clinical trial is to identify the most effective, safest treatment for a disease. Clinical trials are key steps in the U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s drug approval process. Participants can access cutting-edge therapies while playing a vital role in helping researchers develop new treatments.
Use the FARE Clinical Trial Finder to simplify your search for research studies that fit your needs:
- Fill out the filter menu below. Use keywords for a narrow search, or leave keywords blank for a broader search.
- Click the Search Trials button. Matching trial summaries will appear at right. Select LEARN MORE to view details.
- For more information, email or phone the site coordinator at the trial site nearest to you.
- We strongly recommend that you consult with your healthcare provider about any trials that interest you and refer to our terms of service below.
FARE Clinical Trial Finder searches studies listed on clinicaltrials.gov, a service of the U.S. National Institutes of Health that provides information on publicly and privately supported human clinical studies in all 50 states plus Washington, D.C., and in more than 190 countries and U.S. territories.
All food allergy patients who can give informed consent themselves, or through a legal representative, are eligible to join the FARE Patient Registry. This U.S. focused research study invites patients to complete a series of surveys, sharing their de-identified (anonymous) food allergy experiences with the research community, helping to advance understanding of the disease. All data is stored and maintained in a secure, password-protected database, assuring the privacy, security and confidentiality of all personal information. Learn more and register today to help drive research forward.
Acutelines: a Large Data-/Biobank of Acute and Emergency Medicine
Research in acute care faces many challenges, including enrollment challenges, legal limitations in data sharing, limited funding, and lack of singular ownership of the domain of acute care. To overcome some of these challenges, the Center of Acute Care of the University Medical Center Groningen in the Netherlands, has established a de novo data-, image- and biobank named "Acutelines". Acutelines is initiated to improve recognition and treatment of acute diseases and obtain insight in the consequences of acute diseases, including factors predicting its outcome. Thereby, Acutelines contributes to development of personalized treatment...
A Food Additive Removal Diet for Pediatric Eosinophilic Esophagitis
Prospective, pragmatic standard of care clinical trial comparing dietary therapies of standard dairy elimination diet alone (DED) to dairy elimination plus food additive elimination (FREE)
A Hypoallergenicity Study on a New Rice-Based Hydrolysate Formula
Cow's Milk Allergy (CMA) affects between 2-3% of young children but its severity varies between regions/countries. While the long-term prognosis for CMA is good, with the majority (80-90%) of children outgrowing their allergy by around 3-5 years. Breast feeding is the most optimal form of feeding for all infants, regardless of their condition, and in those with CMA maternal dairy exclusion is recommended as first line treatment. In non-breast fed or mixed feeding, a hypoallergenic milk substitute is recommended for young infants. The AAP and other societies such as EAACI and ESPGHAN considers a formula to be 'hypoallergenic' if at least ...
Antihistamines in Eosinophilic Esophagitis
Researchers are assessing the safety and effectiveness of antihistamines in the treatment of eosinophilic esophagitis.
A Phase 1 Study of the Safety and Feasibility of Up-titration With INT301 in Adults With Sensitivity to Peanut.
This is a phase 1, single-center, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study in adult participants with peanut allergy. Participants will be randomized in a 3:1 ratio to receive either an escalating dose of INT301 or placebo. The treatment group will be blinded to the investigator, participants, and the Intrommune study team.
A Registry for Patients With Food Allergy
The FARE Patient Registry will serve as a prospective, observational food allergy reporting system that stores detailed health and other basic information about patients' real-world experiences with food allergies, to encourage open sharing of de-identified data and participation in clinical trials. The FARE Patient Registry intends to make and support scientific discoveries by enabling the food allergy community to participate directly in research.
A Research Study in Chinese People With Allergy to House Dust Mites, Using an Environmental Exposure Chamber
This trial evaluates the efficacy and safety of HDM SLIT-tablet in treatment of HDM AR. The efficacy is evaluated using an environmental exposure chamber (EEC). Subjects will be randomised to receive treatment with HDM SLIT-tablet and placebo 1:1.
Assessment of Orality Disorders in Children With Food Allergies
Orality disorders are frequent in child. There are complications like growth and psychomotor development disorders. The aim is to estimate the prevalence of orality disorder for child with one or several food allergy.
A Study of Benralizumab in Patients With Eosinophilic Esophagitis
The aim of this Phase 3 study is to investigate the use of benralizumab as a treatment for patients with EoE. The effect of doses of benralizumab on EoE histologic signs and symptoms will be assessed over a 52-week treatment period (including a 24-week double-blind placebo-controlled treatment period and a 28-week open-label treatment period). It is proposed that benralizumab will deplete eosinophils from GI tissue(s), improve the symptoms of dysphagia, and improve endoscopy scores as well as other markers of disease activity. Upon completion of the initial 52-week treatment period, patients will be offered an additional Open Label...
A Study of Lirentelimab (AK002) in Patients With Active Eosinophilic Esophagitis
This is a Phase 2/3, multi-center, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study to assess the efficacy and safety of lirentelimab (AK002) given monthly for 6 doses in adult and adolescent patients with active eosinophilic esophagitis. Subjects who complete the randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled treatment may have the option to receive 6 doses of open-label lirentelimab (AK002) through the OLE Period of the study.