Skip to main content

Trauma Injury clinical trials at University of California Health

5 in progress, 2 open to eligible people

Showing trials for
  • ICG Fluorescence Imaging in Open Fracture Trauma Patients

    open to eligible people ages 18 years and up

    This is a prospective observational study that will evaluate the association between bone and tissue perfusion, as measured by indocyanine green (ICG) fluorescence imaging, and complications, in an effort to develop ICG fluorescence imaging as a diagnostic tool to quantitatively guide operative debridement.

    at UC Irvine

  • ICG Fluorescence Imaging in Post-traumatic Infection

    open to eligible people ages 18 years and up

    The focus of this prospective observational study is to (1) establish the range and variation associated with bone/soft tissue perfusion in fracture patients, using ICG fluorescence imaging; (2) examine the relationship between perfusion and complications such as surgical site infection (SSI), persistent SSI, and fracture nonunion; (3) to determine whether the quantitative ICG fluorescence can be used to guide bony debridement in the setting of infected fracture to minimize complications.

    at UC Irvine

  • Human-centered Injury Thrivorship Pathway for Survivors of Physical Trauma

    Sorry, not yet accepting patients

    The goal of this clinical trial is to pilot and evaluate a human-centered injury thrivorship pathway in injury survivors. The main question it aims to answer is: • Is the pathway appropriate, acceptable, and feasible to meet the medical and social needs of injury survivors? Injury survivors will be purposively sampled to enroll in the pathway and asked to participate in in-depth interviews and their use of pathway resources will be tracked.

    at UCSF

  • Patient-Titrated Automated Intermittent Boluses of Local Anesthetic vs. a Continuous Infusion Via a Perineural Catheter for Postoperative Analgesia

    Sorry, accepting new patients by invitation only

    This will be a randomized comparison of continuous local anesthetic infusion with patient controlled boluses (PCA) to patient-titratable automated boluses with patient controlled boluses (PCA) for both infraclavicular and popliteal-sciatic perineural catheters. The overall goal is to determine the relationship between method of local anesthetic administration (continuous with PCA vs. titratable intermittent dosing with PCA) for these two perineural catheter locations and the resulting pain control. The investigators hypothesize that, compared with a traditional fixed, continuous basal infusion initiated prior to discharge, perineural local anesthetic administered with titratable automated boluses at a lower dose and a 5-hour delay following discharge will (1) provide at least noninferior analgesia during the period that both techniques are functioning; and, (2) will result in a longer overall duration of administration [dual primary end points].

    at UCSD

  • Traumatic Injury Clinical Trial Evaluating Tranexamic Acid in Children: An Efficacy Study

    Sorry, not yet accepting patients

    Trauma is the leading cause of death and disability in children in the United States. The objective of this study is to evaluate the benefits and harms of tranexamic acid (TXA; a drug that stops bleeding) in severely injured children with hemorrhagic brain and/or torso injuries. Using thromboelastography, we will measure baseline fibrinolysis to assess for treatment effects of TXA at different levels of fibrinolysis.

    at UC Davis

Our lead scientists for Trauma Injury research studies include .

Last updated: