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Prediabetes clinical trials at University of California Health

3 in progress, 2 open to eligible people

Showing trials for
  • Investigation of Cinnamon Spice on Glucose Tolerance in Subjects With Pre-diabetes

    open to eligible people ages 20 years and up

    This study aims to determine whether the effectiveness of cinnamon spice capsules vs. placebo capsules on glucose tolerance in prediabetic subjects who are overweight or obese.

    at UCLA

  • Study to Determine the Effect of Synbiotics in Patients With Pre-diabetes

    open to eligible people ages 18 years and up

    The aim of this study is to examine the effect of Metabolic Rheostat™ and Butyrate Ultra on blood glucose levels after a liquid meal challenge in patients with prediabetes. In addition, the study also aims to look at the effect of Metabolic Rheostat™ and Butyrate Ultra on weight, HgbA1c, fasting glucose, cholesterol, triglycerides, inflammation markers, and hormones.

    at UCLA

  • MyLife: A Digital Health Coaching Program

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    Lifestyle behaviors such as sleep, diet, and physical activity, are implicated in a number of chronic conditions including hypertension, obesity, diabetes, heart failure, and obstructive sleep apnea. Research shows that despite awareness of this fact, patients at risk for lifestyle-related chronic diseases have difficulty adhering to lifestyle change recommendations made by their physicians, and face challenges when attempting to modify unhealthy behaviors. New technologies, such as wearable activity trackers and automated text messaging, are promising tools for monitoring and promoting healthy lifestyle behaviors among patients. This randomized controlled trial will evaluate the effect of a digital health program, which uses pre-medical post-baccalaureate or undergraduate health coaches, wearable activity trackers (Fitbit Charge 2), and mobile messaging, compared to wearable activity trackers (Fitbit Charge 2) alone in promoting lifestyle change among overweight and sedentary 18-64 year old patients recruited from UCLA Health primary care clinics.

    at UCLA

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