Your search for "Genetics/Personalized Health" found 7 studies:
Role of Kv7 channels in the regulation of placental arteries vasoreactivity in mothers with Long QT syndrome (LQTS) Types 1 and 2

Protocol #: 20-0226

Location: Childrens Hospital Colorado

A Phase 3 Randomized Trial of Inotuzumab Ozogamicin (IND#:133494, NSC#: 772518) for Newly Diagnosed High-Risk B-ALL; Risk-Adapted Post-Induction Therapy for High-Risk B-ALL, Mixed Phenotype Acute Leukemia, and Disseminated B-LLy

Protocol #: 19-2631

Location: Childrens Hospital Colorado

Safety and efficacy of tofacitinib for immune skin conditions in Down syndrome

This study is designed to determine whether tofacitinib is a safe and effective treatment for immune skin conditions in adults with Down syndrome, and to further our understanding of the immune system in Down syndrome. This is a single arm, open-label study. All participants will receive tofacitinib. Tofacitinib is an FDA-approved drug currently used to treat arthritis and ulcerative colitis. Participants must attend eight study visits at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus during the 18-week trial and have a study partner available to attend the visits with them. A blood draw for safety monitoring is required at each visit. Participants will be given tofacitinib at no cost for the duration of the study.

Protocol #: 19-1362

Location: University of Colorado Hospital

A Phase 2, Open-Label, Multiple-Dose Study to Evaluate the Safety, Tolerability, Pharmacokinetics, and Pharmacodynamics of NBI-74788 in Pediatric Subjects with Congenital Adrenal Hyperplasia

Protocol #: 19-1230

Location: Childrens Hospital Colorado

A Phase 2 Randomized, Multicenter, Double-blind, Vehicle-controlled, 12-Week, Safety, Efficacy, and Systemic Exposure Study followed by a 12-Week Open-label Extension of Trifarotene (CD5789) Cream HE1 in Adults and Adolescents with Autosomal Recessive Ichthyosis with Lamellar Scale

Protocol #: 19-0396

Location: Childrens Hospital Colorado

CU Faces of Hope-Genetics of Craniofacial and Dental Development Research Study

This study plans to collect samples to create a database of patients with various syndromes that affect the way bones of the face are formed, termed “craniofacial”. These samples will support a new research program, named CU Faces of Hope, which involves a team of researchers and doctors who will work together toward a goal of better understanding facial development and gain knowledge about your specific syndrome. Samples, such as blood, DNA, and cells, will be stored for future approved research. The reason for collecting both health information and blood/tooth samples from the same person is to look at relationships between physical symptoms, behavior, genes, and parts of the blood. We are also asking parents and siblings of people with these various craniofacial associated syndromes to join the study. Having information available from family members can help researchers look at differences between people who have a syndrome and those who do not.

Protocol #: 18-1916

Location: Childrens Hospital Colorado

Human Trisome Project

Additional information about this study can be found at www.trisome.org.

Designed to be the largest and most comprehensive study of its kind, The Human Trisome Project will help us understand why individuals with Down syndrome (caused by trisomy of chromosome 21) are protected from some medical conditions, such as cancer, while highly predisposed to others, such as Alzheimer's disease and autoimmune disorders.

Protocol #: 15-2170

Locations: Childrens Hospital Colorado; University of Colorado Hospital