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Pruritus Clinical Study

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What is Pruritus?

Pruritus is the medical term for itchy skin. It’s uncomfortable, irritating and makes you want to scratch. Anyone can get pruritus, but certain groups of people are more susceptible to the condition, including:

  • People with seasonal allergies, hay fever, asthma, and eczema
  • People with diabetes
  • People with HIV/AIDS and various types of cancer
  • Pregnant women
  • The elderly

How to Recognize Pruritus

You may have itchy skin over certain small areas, such as on an arm or leg, or over your whole body. Itchy skin can occur without any other noticeable changes on the skin. Or it may be associated with:

  • Redness
  • Bumps, spots or blisters
  • Dry, cracked skin
  • Leathery or scaly skin

Sometimes itchiness lasts a long time and can be intense. Chronic pruritus (CP) refers to daily/almost daily itching, lasting more than 6 weeks.

Enroll for a Clinical Study

Many people find relief with self-care measures such as moisturizing daily, using gentle cleansers and bathing with lukewarm water. Long-term relief requires identifying and treating the cause of itchy skin. Common treatments are medicated lotions, moist dressings and oral anti-itch medicines.

However, if you’ve experienced ongoing pruritus for at least 6 months and it’s unresponsive to prior treatment with emollients, then you may be eligible for a clinical study for an investigational topical application that accelerates its resolution. Participants may be compensated for their time and travel. To get started, find out if you qualify by completing our online volunteer form.

What Our Clients say

  • This is a great way to make extra money and be involved in a research study that will help and benefit many people to come. I’ve really enjoyed myself with the program and with the staff.

    V. Ivory
  • "Thank you for your courtesy and kindness. I felt confident and comfortable. I would recommend the research study here. My coordinator was awesome and very caring."

  • Any stigma or hesitation about clinical research should be disregarded. A good learning program for research studies.

  • It's a good way to find out if there's some new drugs that can help people that have problems like mine and the people here are just wonderful to work with.


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