Let’s get in a fight.
The best way to boost health and defeat disease is for everyday people like you to get in the research study ring and become a part of the fight to find cures, new treatments, and ways to be healthy.
Ways to Help Humanity
Are you anxious about memory loss? Try an online mindfulness program from the comfort of home! It might help reduce feelings of anxiety or fear.
About 16 million Americans have some memory loss after age 65. If you’re anxious about experiencing memory loss one day, try an online mindfulness and meditation program from home. It might help ease anxiety or fear. It might also pave the way for better quality of life.
do it from home
Got high blood pressure? Test at-home devices that might make controlling it easier one day!
Nearly half of Americans have high blood pressure, which puts you at risk for heart disease. There are at-home devices to monitor your blood pressure so you can keep it under control. Test different ones to see how accurate they are. It could go on to help people best manage blood pressure at home.
Got COPD? Try a med already used to treat asthma. It might help ease COPD symptoms so you can breathe easier.
A lung disease called COPD is the fourth leading cause of death in the U.S. Try a medicine already used to treat asthma to see if it might help ease COPD flare-ups and make it easier to breathe. You’ll help find out if the medicine could help control COPD better than existing medications alone.
If you’re healthy, share info about your health and lung function. It might help reveal the best ways to prevent lung disease!
A lung disease called COPD is the fourth leading cause of death in the U.S. If you’re healthy, answer questions about your health and lifestyle and do an easy test to check your breathing a few times a year. It might help reveal how to best prevent COPD and other lung diseases like asthma or cancer.
Not sure your asthma treatment is working? Try experimental treatments and see what works best. It might lead to more customized care for people with asthma!
More than 19 million American adults have asthma. There's many treatments. Some work better for certain people than others. Join a health research study to try experimental options. It might help reveal which work best for certain patients so one day people can get the meds most likely to help them.
Can you sleep better and stay healthier by eating at certain times and taking a sleep aid before bed?
Not sleeping enough can put you at risk for diseases like high blood pressure, diabetes, and heart disease. Let’s find out if changing when you eat and taking a hormone pill that tells your body it’s time to rest can help. Better sleep might lower your risk for disease!
Are you a pregnant Black woman or her partner? Pair up to test out a program that might help support expecting mothers with depression.
About 1 in 5 women have pregnancy-related depression, especially African American women. If you’re an expecting mom or dad, help test a program. It teaches fathers skills to help their partners cope with depression during and after pregnancy. It might lead to better support systems for Black moms.
do it from home
Try a program to help you practice communication skills after a stroke with aphasia. It might help improve recovery.
Each year, about 80,000 Americans have a stroke. It can lead to trouble speaking and understanding language. Try a new computer program from wherever you live. It may improve your speaking, understanding, and reading. You’ll help learn how often people should use it for the best recovery possible.
Expecting a baby? Wear a sensor to monitor your blood sugar. It might be a more accurate and easier way to check for diabetes during pregnancy.
Developing high blood sugar levels while you’re pregnant can lead to issues like diabetes or premature birth. Try wearing a sensor. It detects changes in your blood sugar, and may be faster and easier than the current test. This might one day help prevent pregnancy diabetes or complications.
If you’re healthy, try a medicine that might boost your thinking skills, alertness, focus, and memory. It might go on to help people with brain conditions.
Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and other brain diseases can impair your thinking, focus, and memory. But there’s not many meds to treat those symptoms. If you’re healthy, try a pill that might help you think more clearly. Seeing how it effects healthy folks might pave the way for using it as a treatment.
Whether you’re healthy or sick, try a new COVID-19 swab test! It might lead to a new test option with faster results
Millions of Americans have gotten COVID-19. Try a new nose swab test. You’ll help find out if it’s as accurate as the standard swabs and if the test results process more quickly. This might pave the way for a new, faster testing option!
Calling all babies! Is your child under 12 months? Let’s see how they respond to pictures and sounds. It can help us better understand how babies learn and how to support healthy infant development.
Babies begin learning the moment they’re born. Let’s see how your baby responds to colorful pictures and interesting sounds. This can help reveal how babies learn. It might help us tell new parents what to expect or go on to help detect developmental delays.
Are you pregnant or a new mom? Share how stress during COVID-19 has impacted you. It might help improve wellness guidelines for new moms and babies.
The COVID-19 pandemic has changed the way we live our lives. Share how it impacted your experience as an expecting or new mom. Then have virtual visits to check your baby’s development. It could help show how the pandemic impacts moms and babies and improve health guidelines for expecting mothers
Try therapy over the phone to help you manage your chronic pain. You’ll help learn if it might be an effective option to help you cope.
50 million American adults deal with chronic pain. And it can be hard to manage, since treatments aren’t always straightforward. Try therapy over the phone to learn new skills that might help you manage your pain. You’ll help learn if it might be an effective way to deal with your condition.I am interested!
doi it from home
Help compare two weight-loss programs. They might help you avoid diabetes and lead a healthier lifestyle!
More than a third of Americans are overweight, which can lead to diabetes. One way to prevent this is through weight loss. Try one of two weight-loss programs where you track your diet and activity. It might help you learn healthy habits and reveal which program is better for weight loss.
do it from home
Track your movement and moods, whether you’re healthy or have depression. You might help pave the way for better mental health care!
Let’s better understand the link between mental health and physical activity! About 40% of people who get depressed walk and talk more slowly or feel restless. This might be a sign that certain treatments won’t work. Let’s study the brain-movement connection, whether or not you have depression!
Help learn how long-term opioid use for chronic back pain may affect your brain
About 16 million U.S. adults have chronic back pain. Many treat it with a type of medicine called opioids. But they can be addicting. And there’s little known about the effects long-term opioid use may have on your brain. Help researchers try to understand what these effects may be.
Give samples of your blood, skin, stool, urine and more to speed research for all kinds of skin conditions you care about!
Skin diseases like acne, eczema, and more affect 85 million Americans a year. Whether you have a skin problem or not, your samples are key to learning how skin conditions develop and how we react to treatments. Team up to help speed up new, better treatments for you or others with skin problems.
Do you have chronic blood clots? Try a new treatment that might help your symptoms
Chronic blood clots in your legs can develop into a condition that causes severe pain, swelling, sores, and trouble walking. In this study, you might try a treatment where a small tube goes into your vein to help your blood flow better. This might ease your symptoms and help your legs feel better.
Do some simple tasks to learn about your sense of smell. It might help reveal how your brain learns and processes smells.
Join this study to better understand how we learn and process smells. You’ll smell, rate, and test how well you remember different odors. You might also get a brain scan. It might help reveal more about how the sense of smell works in our brain so we can better diagnose and treat brain diseases.
If you or someone you know has a kind of dementia that effects your language, get a brain scan once a year. It might lead to better ways to detect Alzheimer’s.
Primary progressive aphasia (PPA) is a form of dementia caused by damage to the parts of your brain involved with language. If you have PPA, get your thinking checked and brain scanned once a year. It might help find a new way to detect early signs of Alzheimer’s.
It takes only 5 minutes to sign up,
and from there every step is intuitive and simple—with notifications whenever there’s a research study you could be a match for.