FARE Clinical Trial Finder
Safer Food Allergy Management for Adolescents
Among the 15 million people with food allergies in the U.S., adolescents experience the highest risk of adverse events. Yet, there are few evidence-based strategies to improve food allergy management in adolescents. In a cohort multiple randomized controlled trial, this study will include two experiments to test the effectiveness of text message reminders and incentives to encourage epinephrine-carrying.
Safety and Efficacy Study of Viaskin Peanut in Peanut-allergic Young Children 1-3 Years of Age
The study aims to assess the safety and efficacy of Viaskin Peanut to induce desensitization to peanut in peanut-allergic children 1 to 3 years of age after a 12-month treatment by EPicutaneous ImmunoTherapy (EPIT).
Safety Study of Viaskin Peanut to Treat Peanut Allergy
This study evaluates the safety of Viaskin Peanut 250 mcg in the treatment of peanut allergy in children from 4 to 11 years of age. Subjects will receive either Viaskin Peanut 250 mcg or a placebo for a period of 6 months, after which all subjects will be receiving the active treatment up to a period of 3 years under active treatment.
Salvage Peanut Oral Immunotherapy Study
The purpose of this trial is to provide salvage peanut oral immunotherapy for patients with peanut allergy.
Screening Protocol for Genetic Diseases of Allergic Inflammation
Background: - Mast cells are responsible for most symptoms of allergic reactions. In some allergic diseases, it is unusually easy to cause mast cells to release their contents and cause allergic reactions. In other cases, mast cells grow abnormally and, in rare cases, can result in tumors. Mast cells also control other parts of the immune system. - Understanding why mast cells behave abnormally in allergic diseases is important to finding better ways for diagnosing and treating these potentially life-threatening disorders. Objectives: - To screen mast cells at the genetic and functional...
Short Duration 6Fed Sponge For EoE Patients
This research is being done to see if the investigators can use the cytosponge or esophacap (depending on availability) to determine if shorter duration SFED (two weeks versus six weeks) would have equal results.
Short-term Topical Application to Prevent Atopic Dermatitis
This is a randomised, open-label, controlled study designed to investigate the effect of short-term neonatal skin barrier protection using a commercially available moisturiser on the prevention of atopic dermatitis and food allergy in high risk children.
Sponge and Eosinophil Peroxidase (EPO) Staining
Are we able to use the EPO staining technique using the sponge ?
Step Down Approach in Children With Cow Milk Allergy
Cow's milk allergy (CMA) affects up to 3% of European children. In the absence of an alternative to cow's milk, the management of CMA is based on the use of safe, affordable and nutritionally adequate formulas. In Scientific Societies Guidelines, extensively hydrolyzed casein formula (EHCF) is considered as safe first line approach for the treatment of children with CMA, whereas amino acid-based formula (AAF) is considered as second line strategy in children reacting to EHCF or as first line approach in children with CMA-induced anaphylaxis. Few and not recent studies, involving a poorly characterized study population, suggested that up to...
Study in Pediatric Subjects With Peanut Allergy to Evaluate Efficacy and Safety of Dupilumab as Adjunct to AR101 (Peanut Oral Immunotherapy)
Primary objective is to assess whether dupilumab as adjunct to AR101 compared to placebo improves desensitization at the completion of up-dosing, defined as an increase in the proportion of participants who pass a double-blind placebo-controlled food challenge (DBPCFC) at week 28. Secondary objectives are: - To assess whether dupilumab as adjunct to AR101 compared to placebo improves desensitization at the completion of up-dosing, defined as an increase in the cumulative tolerated dose (log transformed) of peanut protein during a DBPCFC at week 28 - To assess whether dupilumab as (indefinite [continuously]) adjunct...