Clinical Research Trials

Hanson Clinical Research Center Logo

The Hanson Clinical Research Center is located adjacent to the Diabetes Center.

You can volunteer to participate in industry sponsored diabetes clinical trials at our Center. We provide opportunities for anyone interested in becoming part of clinical research. The study medication which is provided is already available in pharmacies or is in the final phase before approval for marketing. RESEARCH CENTER FACTS, FOR SPONSORS

Hanson Clinical Research Center is currently serving as a clinical trial site for several large pharmaceutical companies sponsoring trials on approved and investigational diabetes-related drugs or devices.

By participating in a clinical trial, you…

  • Obtain expert medical care
  • Gain access to new research treatments before they are widely available
  • Help others by contributing to medical research
  • Play an active role in your health care

Eligible participants receive

  • Study medication and supplies (may include insulin)
  • Time and travel stipend

Individuals participating in any research must meet certain eligibility requirements and be wiling to sign an informed consent detailing the methods, procedures, risks and benefits of the study. Participants have the right to withdraw from a study at any time.

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Clinical trials currently seeking volunteers

The below information is not intended to contain all considerations relevant to a patient’s potential participation in a clinical trial. View the government site listing all ongoing trials:  www.clinicaltrials.gov

Lixilan-D Study: Do you have Type 2 Diabetes?

Are you Hispanic, Black/African American or Asian? You may qualify for this study. Contact us for more information. The Lixilan-D (Diversity) study is comparing the safety of Soliqua™ 100/33 versus Lantus® in ethnically/racially diverse patients with type 2 diabetes...

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Trialnet: Pathway to Prevention Study

The goal of the TrialNet Natural History Study of the Development of Type 1 Diabetes is to enhance our understanding of the demographic, immunologic, and metabolic characteristics of individuals at risk for developing type 1 diabetes. The Natural History Study will...

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EFC14868

A Randomized, Double-blind, Placebo-controlled, Parallel-group, 52-week Multicenter Study to Evaluate the Efficacy and Safety of Sotagliflozin in Patients With Type 2 Diabetes Who Have Inadequate Glycemic Control on Basal Insulin Alone or in Addition to Oral...

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Are you interested in joining a clinical trial?
Would you like more information?

Frequently Asked Questions About Clinical Research

What is a clinical trial (clinical research)?

A clinical trial (also called clinical research) is a research study in human volunteers to answer specific health questions. Carefully conducted clinical trials are the fastest and safest way to find treatments that work in people and ways to improve health. Interventional trials determine whether experimental treatments or new ways of using known therapies are safe and effective under controlled environments. Observational trials address health issues in large groups of people or populations in natural settings.

What happens during a clinical trial?

The clinical trial process depends on the kind of trial being conducted. Our clinical trial team includes doctors, nurses, and other health care professionals. They check the health of the participant at the beginning of the trial, give specific instructions for participating in the trial, monitor the participant carefully during the trial and stay in touch after the trial is completed.

Some clinical trials involve more tests and doctor visits than the participant would normally have for an illness or condition. For all types of trials, the participant works with a research team. Clinical trial participation is most successful when the protocol is carefully followed and there is frequent contact with the research staff.

What are the benefits and risks of participating in a clinical trial?

Clinical trials that are well-designed and well-executed are the best approach for eligible participants to:

  • Play an active role in their own health care.
  • Gain access to new research treatments before they are widely available.
  • Help others by contributing to medical research.

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