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Respiratory Tract Infections clinical trials at UC Health

4 in progress, 2 open to eligible people

Showing trials for
  • Cell therapy to Treat Patients with COVID-19

    open to eligible people ages 18 years and up

    This study is a Phase 1 / 2 trial to determine the safety and efficacy of CYNK-001, an immunotherapy containing Natural Killer (NK) cells derived from human placental CD34+ cells and culture-expanded, in patients with moderate COVID-19 disease.

    at UC Davis UC Irvine

  • Experimental HostDx Sepsis for Emergency Department Patients With Suspected Infections and/or Sepsis

    open to eligible people ages 18 years and up

    This study will analyze gene expression and other laboratory data from biological samples collected from participants with suspected respiratory, urinary, intra-abdominal, and/or skin & soft tissue infections; or suspected sepsis of any cause.

    at UC Davis

  • Patient Portal Reminder/Recall for Influenza Vaccination in a Health System- UCLA Portal R/R Influenza RCT 3

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    This trial is taking place in Los Angeles, CA among patients from primary care practices within the UCLA Health System. The study design is a 2x2x2 factorial design, nested in a parallel 2-arm trial. The parallel arms are control v. reminder letter (reminder messages sent via the patient portal, reminding participants of an overdue influenza vaccine) Nested within the reminder letter arm, we will have 3 additional components: - A direct scheduling link within the reminder letter enabling the patient to schedule an influenza vaccine only visit (direct scheduling link vs. no direct scheduling link). - A pre-commitment prompt (pre-commitment prompt vs. no prompt) asking about a patient's intention to get the influenza vaccination - A pre-appointment reminder, encouraging patients to ask for their influenza vaccine at their upcoming appointment (pre-appointment reminder encouraging influenza vaccination vs. standard pre-appointment reminder not mentioning influenza vaccination)

    at UCLA

  • Rapid Detection of Airway Pathogens for Lung Transplantation

    Sorry, accepting new patients by invitation only

    Pneumonias and lower respiratory tract infections can have important long-term consequences, particularly in the context of lung transplantation, where pneumonia is a major cause of death. Candidate organs and lung transplant recipients undergo bronchoscopic inspection to assess for lower respiratory tract infection, but traditional culture methods take time, leading to increased risk from inappropriate therapy. The investigators hypothesize that the rapid detection of lower respiratory tract infection, using a semi-quantitative multiplex molecular assay, can decrease the time to appropriate clinical decision making.

    at UCSF

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