The purpose of a clinical trial is to determine the most effective and safest treatment for a disease. Clinical trials are a key step to translating research into new medicines that can provide better outcomes for patients. The performance of clinical trials is a vital component of U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s drug approval process, without which advances in therapeutics for celiac disease patients would not be possible. Finding people to participate in trials can take a long time, slowing down the process. This Clinical Trial Finder is intended to raise awareness and increase participation in celiac disease clinical trials to accelerate research into treatments and a cure.
Your search will show information that has been obtained from ClinicalTrials.gov, a service of the U.S. National Institutes of Health, providing information on publicly and privately supported clinical trials of human participants with locations in all 50 States and in 196 countries.
To help you find clinical trials that may best suit your particular needs, please answer the questions below. The more questions you answer, the more specific the results will be. To see a greater number of studies in the results, remove any filter(s) and run the search again.
After reviewing your search results, if you are interested in learning more about a trial, identify the trial site nearest to your location and contact the site coordinator via the email or phone listed. We also strongly recommend that you consult with your healthcare provider about the trials that may interest you and refer to our terms of service below.
This is a non-randomized, prospective, population-based, single-center study designed to evaluate conditions resulting emergency admission in patients with abdominal pain. Furthermore, we are interested in how many patients are discharged with "non-specific abdominal pain" but later readmitted and diagnosed with a specific diagnosis.
In recent years, a new gluten- or wheat-related disease has emerged, a condition labelled "non-celiac gluten sensitivity" (NCGS) or "non-celiac wheat sensitivity" (NCWS). This is very often a self-reported condition, since patients refer to intestinal [mainly irritable bowel syndrome (IBS)-like] and/or extra-intestinal symptoms (i.e. fatigue, headache, anemia) caused by gluten or wheat ingestion, even though they do not suffer from celiac disease (CD) or wheat allergy (WA). Among the extra-intestinal symptoms, several studies have shown, in patients with NCWS, the presence of anemia, generally mild, often with iron or folate...
The AN-PEP, an Aspergillus niger derived endopeptidase, has been developed aiming to produce a complete luminal detoxification of gluten. If AN-PEP is able to produce a complete luminal digestion of gluten in the context of the real life of celiac disease (CeD) patients is unknown. Hypothetically, AN-PEP effect could be detected by the reduction in the excretion of GIP in stool and urine. The objective of this study is to establish the effect of the daily administration of AN-PEP compared to placebo on GIP excretion in an interventional, prospective, randomized, comparative, double-blind study in conditions mimicking the real-life...
This study seeks to correlate microbiome sequencing data with information provided by patients and their medical records regarding Celiac Disease.
To assess the efficacy and safety of AGY vs placebo when administered to individuals age 10 to 65 years with medically proven CD and on a gluten free diet
To assess the adherence to gluten free diet by measuring faecal and urinary gluten immunogenic peptides (GIP). This will provide an objective measure for adherence.
A safety study of KAN-101 in patients with celiac disease. The study has two parts: 1. Part A - first in human study in which patients receive a single dose of KAN-101 2. Part B - patients will receive three doses of either KAN-101 or placebo
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety and tolerability of guselkumab compared to placebo in participants with celiac disease.
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The aim of the investigators' study is to evaluate biochemical, immunological and histological characteristics of patients affected with the so-called "gluten (or wheat) sensitivity" who suffers from irritable bowel syndrome (IBS)-like symptoms. As it is not known what component of the cereals causes the symptoms in so called "gluten-sensitive" patients, the investigators prefer to speak of "not-celiac wheat sensitivity" (NCWS). NCWS patients may be defined as ones, neither celiac or allergic to wheat, who develop symptoms following wheat consumption, that improved on wheat/gluten free diet (GFD). For our research, we will...