Search Clinical Trials
How It Works
SEARCH for clinical trials using the ‘Search Now’ button located at the top of the page. All you need to do is answer a few questions about you and your condition, so that our search engine can provide you with accurate clinical trial results.
CHOOSE a trial that suits you. Be sure to check that you match the eligibility criteria of that study.
PARTICIPATE by contacting the trial you chose using the contact information provided in your search results.
Frequently Asked Questions
While we try to keep searches as close to your original criteria as possible, the terms you’ve used may not be something that would appear in study records or trial listings, which tend to use more formal, clinical language. The word we use may just be a different term for the condition mentioned in your search form (ie: “Hypertension” as opposed to “High blood pressure”). A search on Centerwatch.com or ClinicalTrials.gov may have returned trials for conditions that are similar to or related to yours. If you ran a search for a symptom, rather than a health condition, you may receive trial results for conditions that display those symptoms. Do not mistake this for a diagnosis. You should always consult your doctor about your symptoms.”
Your SCT results contain the information of relevant clinical trials in your area that match your specified condition(s). If you would like to participate in one of those trials, contact that trial site using the contact information provided.
Yes! Each request form allows you to submit a request for up to 3 conditions. If you would like to request for more, you can submit multiple request forms.
Yes. Nearly 20% of those using our Search Clinical Trials system are applying as healthy participants.
After completing or during your trial, you can join one of CISCRP’s editorial panels and provide feedback of your clinical trial experience. Be an Editorial Panelist
You can also be a CISCRP ambassador and help spread the word about clinical research participation and its benefits to the scientific community. Be an Ambassador