Can you change your intestinal environment through your diet?
Healthy volunteers, 18-60 years old, are needed for a new study investigating how changes in our diet can affect our intestinal microorganisms. The CLEAN-MED diet intervention study of the gut microbiome is a new study that wants to see the changes in the environment in the intestine. Participants will keep detailed food logs and provide stool, urine and blood samples throughout the study. Options include a 9-week study or a yearlong study. Contact the NIH Clinical Center Office of Patient Recruitment at 866-444-2214 (TTY users dial 7-1-1), firstname.lastname@example.org or visit http://bit.ly/3KE7ZPQ. Refer to study #000871-CC.
National Institutes of Health researchers at the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute are conducting a study to determine environmental stress and health behaviors of White and African American women living in Washington, D.C. This research study will work to determine if there is a significant connection between neighborhood environment and the impact on women's health. For more information, contact the NIH Clinical Center Office of Patient Recruitment at 866-444-2214 (TTY users dial 7-1-1), email@example.com or visit https://go.usa.gov/xJ756. Refer to study 19-H-0120.
NIH researchers are looking for a diverse pool of participants diagnosed with cancer or a tumor and receiving standard or experimental treatment to join a new research study that measures pain through facial expressions and vocal communications. Participants will need a smartphone or a computer with a camera to complete a questionnaire and record selfie videos. Parental consent is required for minors. Compensation of up to $225 will be provided upon study completion. In addition, there is reimbursement for travel with mileage and accommodation up to, but not exceeding, $120/night. For more information, contact the NIH Clinical Center Office of Patient Recruitment at 866-444-2214 (TTY users dial 7-1-1), firstname.lastname@example.org or visit https://bit.ly/3L1SClY. Refer to study #20-C-0130.