We run a range of clinical trials for many diseases — see below for all current trials and ongoing programs. If appropriate, please consider participating: you'll be helping us create a healthier future for all.
The benefits of clinical trials:
- enable deep insights and understanding of disease
- identify new treatments and therapies
- help decide government funding for new drugs.
All our trials adhere to strict protocols around safety, ethics and privacy.
The Australian Parkinson's Mission will conduct a clinical trial program using repurposed drugs, integrated with transformative research, to identify effective treatments for people with Parkinson’s.
- The clinical trials are open to all people with Parkinson's disease — those who have been newly diagnosed, and those have been living with the disease.
Phone: 1300 770 577
The molecular screening and therapeutic trials (MoST) personalises experimental treatment based on an individual’s unique personal and cancer genetic profile, for patients with rare cancers.
- The eligibility to participate in these trials may vary on a case by case basis.
The PREDICT prediabetes clinical trials aim to how blood sugar responses to personalised diet and diabetes medication. This study looks at exploring which foods are right for you and aims to tailor your diet to your unique gut microbiota
- Men and women aged 20-70 years who have pre-diabetes (i.e. you've been told you're at risk of developing type 2 diabetes, or you have had increased blood sugar in previous blood tests)
- Been recently diagnosed with type 2 diabetes (and not yet treated with a sugar-lowering medication).
Phone: 9295 8215
Currently, there are a number of clinical trials running at the Kinghorn Cancer Centre for patients with early, advanced breast cancer and for patients undergoing breast cancer surgery.
- The eligibility to participate in these trials may vary on a case by case basis
Aura Serrano, Breast Cancer Clinical Research Nurse
Phone: 02 9355 5723
Absorption of Ursolic acid in males
This trial aims to investigate the absorption profile of the nutritional supplement Ursolic acid. Studies in animals suggest it has the potential to help build muscle and prevent it from wasting away. Ursolic acid can be found in fruit and vegetables, however not much is absorbed. This study aims to determine the bio-availability, safety, and tolerability of ursolic acid.
- Healthy male aged between 18-35 years’ old
- A BMI of > 18 and <27.99 kg/m2
Dr Gareth Fletcher, Research Officer