Clinical Research Information
What Is Clinical Research?
Clinical Research trials are used to test and evaluate investigational drugs, treatments, and new devices. Investigational products must prove to be safe and effective before the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) will consider the investigational product for approval. Testing in humans is permitted only if a person volunteers for participation and understands the risks and benefits of participation. It is crucial to be aware of potential side effects and other health issues that may be the result of an investigational product. Clinical Research enables access to new treatments, expert medical care, and contributes knowledge to medical treatment advances.
Oregon Dermatology & Research Center has conducted clinical trials and generated reliable, high-quality data for more than 28 years. Our highly trained providers are attentive to our patients needs and ensure individuals receive the best quality of care and treatment.
Our highly trained research department has participated in more than 300 studies. Patients can expect a high degree of skill and dedication to your skin-care needs!
Who Can Be in a Research Study?
Each clinical research trial has unique enrollment criteria for its potential subjects. Subjects must meet specific criteria to be eligible for study participation. Enrollment criteria can include age, gender, disease, severity of disease, previous treatment history, and other underlying medical conditions.
What Does It Cost to Participate in a Clinical Trial?
Qualified individuals can participate in our clinical trials free of cost! Costs of the trial are paid for by a pharmaceutical sponsor. In most trials, the participant is compensated for time and travel to our research site.
Interested in Participating in A Clinical Trial?
Ask you provider if a clinical trial is right for you!
Our Providers and Clinical Research staff have the expertise to conduct trials for The Following Conditions:
- Acne Vulgaris
- Actinic Keratosis
- Atopic Dermatitis
- Atopic Dermatitis in infants
- Axillary Hyperhidrosis
- Basal Cell Carcinoma
- Basal Cell Carcinoma, Nodular
- Brittle Nails
- Central Abdominal Bulging
- Common Warts
- Cystic Acne
- Diabetic Tinea Cruris/Corporis
- Diabetic Tinea Pedis
- Dry Hands and Nails
- Genital Herpes
- Hand Dermatitis
- Head Lice
- Herpes Zoster
- HIV Tinea Cruris/Corporis
- HIV Tinea Pedis
- Nail Psoraisis
- Onychomycosis (Toenail and Fingernail Fungus)
- Plantar Warts
- Post Inflammatory Hyperpigmentation
- Psoratic Arthritis
- Seborrheic Dermatitis
- Skin Infection
- Solar Lentigo
- Tinea Pedis (Athlete's Foot)
- Tinea Versicolor