Volunteer for Clinical Trials
Clinical trials are designed to advance medical science and improve the quality of life for many people. However, no part of a clinical trial is as vital to its success as the volunteers. Without them, there would be no new medical breakthroughs.
If there are no volunteers for clinical trials, there will be no new medications on the market to treat diseases. A decision to participate may not only bring you hope but also benefits public health and advances in medical knowledge.
Type 1 Diabetes
If you are interested in volunteering for a clinical trial or want to know more about our upcoming studies, please call us:
You will never will be charged for any visit associated with a clinical trial. If you don't qualify, no problem! Our licensed practitioners will be happy to discuss options with you and assist you in managing your health problems.
Type 2 Diabetes
Please return to our site frequently as new studies are always starting
Join a research study today
Trial related medications, procedures, equipment and supplies will be provided at no cost; health insurance is not required to participate. You may be compensated for time in travel.
You will never be charged for any visit associated with a Clinical Trial.
If you don't qualify, no problem our licensed practitioners will be happy to discuss options with you and assist you in managing your health problem.
Living with type 1 diabetes? Consider the GAZELLE study
If you are an adult between ages 18 and 65 living with type 1 diabetes, you may be eligible to take part in the GAZELLE clinical research trial. This trial will look at an investigational fast-acting insulin to see if it works as effectively as an existing fast-acting insulin already being used to treat diabetes. Trial-related medications, procedures, equipment and supplies will be provided at no cost; health insurance is not required to participate. If you are interested in learning more about this clinical trial, please contact us at:
We are currently conducting studies on
This study aims to treat patients with high cholesterol and high triglycerides.
Hypertriglyceridemia has the potential to contribute to pancreatitis or hardening of arteries. This increases the risk of stroke, heart attack, and heart disease.
Type 1 Diabetes, once known as juvenile diabetes or insulin-dependent diabetes, is a chronic condition in which the pancreas produces little or no insulin. Insulin is a hormone needed to allow sugar to enter cells and produce energy.