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Claudication Clinical Trials

A listing of Claudication medical research trials actively recruiting patient volunteers. Search for closest city to find more detailed information on a research study in your area.

RESULTS

Found (11) clinical trials

Claudication, or calf pain, is often a symptom related to a more serious disorder called peripheral vascular disease. PVD refers to blood vessel disease outside the heart and brain. Most commonly it is caused by a narrowing of the vessels that carry blood to muscles in the legs and arms, ...

Phase N/A

For more information please visit: http://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT00401518?term=The+Investigational+Plan+for+the+Evaluation+of+the+ACADIA+Facet+Replacement&rank=1

Phase N/A

ATHERO: Advanced Technology Halting Early Re-Stenosis and Occlusion

Peripheral arterial disease affects more than 12 million Americans, and its incidence is growing annually. The male/female ratio of patients with claudication is just under 2/1. The arteries involved by atherosclerosis involve the arteries to the thigh and leg. These include the femoral and popliteal arteries. Fifty percent of people ...

Phase

Whole Body Magnetic Resonance Angiography in Ischemic Patients

Atherosclerosis of the lower leg arteries is a common disease. Patients with this condition has symptoms of ischemia, for instance intermittent claudication (pain during exercise). Diagnosis of atherosclerosis in the legs is normally done with an interventional x-ray-based angiography (DSA- digital subtraction angiography). This is uncomfortable for the patient, and ...

Phase N/A

Autologous Bone Marrow-derived Mononuclear Cells for Therapeutic Arteriogenesis in Patients With Limb Ischemia

Although the safety and beneficial effects of intramuscular transplantation of bone marrow derived mononuclear cells procedure appear well documented, a number of critical question regarding application of BM-MNC for peripheral vascular disease remain to be answered. First, although the original study has been partially performed as semi-blinded study (patients with ...

Phase

Home-based vs. Supervised Exercise for People With Claudication

This study seeks to 1) compare the changes in ambulatory function, vascular function, and health-related quality of life in patients limited by intermittent claudication following a home-based exercise rehabilitation program, a supervised exercise program, and a light resistance training exercise program; and 2) determine whether changes in walking efficiency, calf ...

Phase N/A

Evaluation of FM220 in Patients With Peripheral Arterial Disease (PAD)

The purpose of this study is to determine whether 12 weeks of daily home use of the FM220 in the most affected leg of patients with PAD and claudication, will improve peak walking time (PWT) at three months as compared with a non-treated control group.

Phase

Treatment of SFA Lesions With 480 Biomedical STANZA Drug-Eluting Resorbable Scaffold (DRS) System

The STANZA DRS system is comprised of a controlled release paclitaxel-eluting bioresorbable scaffold and a delivery system used in the treatment of superficial femoral artery disease.

Phase N/A

Comparison of Prevena Negative Pressure Incision Management System vs. Standard Dressing After Vascular Surgery

Complications such as surgical site infections, deep wound infections, prosthetic graft infections, and non-infections problems such as wound dehiscence continue to cause significant morbidity for patients undergoing arterial reconstruction for peripheral arterial disease. Patients undergoing leg bypass surgery for limb salvage are at particular risk due to their medical problems ...

Phase N/A

Assessing Superion Clinical Endpoints vs. Decompression

STUDY DESIGN:This study is a prospective, multi-center, randomized controlled "Conditions of Use" clinical trial comparing the Superion® IDS to open, direct decompression in the treatment of subjects aged 45 or older suffering from moderate symptoms of neurogenic intermittent claudication secondary to a confirmed diagnosis of moderate LSS at one or ...

Phase N/A