Early Labor clinical trials at University of California Health
3 in progress, 2 open to eligible people
Engaging Mothers & Babies; Reimagining Antenatal Care for Everyone (EMBRACE) Study
open to eligible females
This is a randomized comparative effectiveness study of two forms of enhanced prenatal care among 2,600 Medi-Cal eligible pregnant women in Fresno, California. The goal is to see whether group prenatal care with wrap around services versus individual prenatal care supplemented by services covered by the California Department of Public Health Comprehensive Perinatal Services Program (CPSP) results in lower rates of preterm birth, less depression and anxiety, and more respectful and greater satisfaction with prenatal care.
The Periviable GOALS Decision Support Tool
open to eligible people ages 18 years and up
The Periviable GOALS (Getting Optimal Alignment around Life Support) decision support tool (DST) is meant to facilitate informed shared decision-making regarding neonatal resuscitation for families facing the threat of a periviable delivery (deliveries occurring between 22 0/7 - 25 6/7 weeks gestational age). It is designed for parents to review independent of their clinician, and is intended to supplement, not replace, clinician counseling. The focus of the DST is the provision of patient-centered outcomes information and assistance with values clarification regarding neonatal outcomes. This is a multisite, randomized controlled trial to test the effect of the Periviable GOALS DST on shared decision making and decision satisfaction. The investigators hypothesize that participants who utilize the GOALS DST will have improved shared decision making and higher decision satisfaction.
at UCSD UCSF
Prematurity Risk Assessment Combined With Clinical Interventions for Improving Neonatal outcoMEs
Sorry, not currently recruiting here
This prospective, randomized, controlled study evaluates the safety and efficacy of a preterm birth (PTB) prevention strategy versus standard of care pregnancy management to reduce the incidence of adverse pregnancy outcomes.
Our lead scientists for Early Labor research studies include Miriam Kuppermann, PhD, MPH Cynthia Gyamfi-Bannerman, MD.