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Clinical Trials About "Promoting Self Management Hypertension African American Church" RSS

13:13 EDT 20th March 2019 | BioPortfolio

We list hundreds of Clinical Trials about "Promoting Self Management Hypertension African American Church" on BioPortfolio. We draw our references from global clinical trials data listed on ClinicalTrials.gov and refresh our database daily.

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We have published hundreds of Promoting Self Management Hypertension African American Church news stories on BioPortfolio along with dozens of Promoting Self Management Hypertension African American Church Clinical Trials and PubMed Articles about Promoting Self Management Hypertension African American Church for you to read. In addition to the medical data, news and clinical trials, BioPortfolio also has a large collection of Promoting Self Management Hypertension African American Church Companies in our database. You can also find out about relevant Promoting Self Management Hypertension African American Church Drugs and Medications on this site too.

Showing "Promoting Self Management Hypertension African American Church" Clinical Trials 1–25 of 13,000+

Extremely Relevant

Peer Support Dyads in Churches

The purpose of this study is to explore how working with a partner can influence participation in a church wellness program. There are many different types of church wellness programs. Church members are more likely to participate and achieve goals in these programs when they have peer support. The researcher would like to know what African American men and women think about working with a support partner. This information will help researchers design better church wellness pro...


Effectiveness of a Church-Based Program at Increasing Physical Activity and Healthy Dietary Habits in African Americans

Obese African Americans are at risk for diseases such as diabetes, cancer, and heart disease. Church-based interventions have the potential to positively influence the health habits and behaviors of a large percentage of African Americans. The purpose of this study is to evaluate the effectiveness of a church-based program that emphasizes increased physical activity and healthy dietary habits among members of predominately African American churches in South Carolina.

The Church as a Bridge to Deliver Health Resources Via Telehealth

The proposed Church Bridge intervention project will provide an innovative, evidence-based and technology supported, health intervention model for Southern, African American, and rural populations who continue to be disparately burdened by obesity and associated co-morbidities (i.e., hypertension, diabetes, cardiovascular disease). By targeting young adults (21-50 years of age) with families, the project will contribute to the long-term reduction of preventable chronic disease ...


Church-based HIV Screening: Taking It to the Pews

The primary aim of this study is to fully test a culturally/religiously-tailored, church-based HIV screening intervention (TIPS) against a standard HIV information intervention on HIV screening rates at 6 and 12 months with adult African American church members and community members who use church outreach services. Our secondary outcome is to reduce sexual risk behaviors with this same population.

ADAPT-Altering Diet for African American Populations to Treat Hypertension

The purpose of the study is to develop a culturally appropriate DASH intervention and test the effectiveness of the intervention lower blood pressure in a group of African American participants at risk for developing hypertension (pre-hypertension) and those with mild hypertension (stage I).

HIV Symptom Management Program for African American Mothers

African American mothers infected with HIV face unique challenges in management of their disease. The goal of this study was to determine the effectiveness of an HIV self-care and symptom management program designed to help low-income African American mothers with HIV.

Using Lay Health Advisors to Improve Hypertension Management

Hypertension disproportionately affects and is inadequately controlled among African American and poor populations. The investigators propose to determine the impact of using trained lay health advisors to help patients address social contextual factors that influence the management of hypertension.

Safety and Efficacy of Nebivolol in the Treatment of Hypertension in African Americans

The purpose of this study is to evaluate the effects of nebivolol on blood pressure and heart rate in African American patients with hypertension.

Health and Faith (Salud y Fe): Community-Based Diabetes Pilot Intervention

Main objective: To improve diabetes outcomes among Mexican-Americans with diabetes through church-based, culturally tailored, diabetes self-management interventions linked to the local healthcare system. Specific Aim: To pilot test a church-based, culturally tailored diabetes self-management intervention to improve diabetes outcomes among low-income Mexican-American with diabetes H1 A church-based diabetes self-care management curriculum partnered with the local healthc...

Using Values Affirmation to Reduce the Effects of Perceived Discrimination on Hypertension Disparities

The objective of this study is to reduce the effects of stereotype threat on the adherence of African American patients with hypertension. The specific aims of this study, which employs a values affirmation intervention, are to: 1. Compare the effects of the values-affirmation exercise to a control condition on antihypertensive medication adherence in African American patients with uncontrolled hypertension across three clinical settings, 2. Compare the e...

Efficacy and Safety of Aliskiren Administered in Combination With Amlodipine Versus Amlodipine Alone in African American Patients With Stage 2 Hypertension

The purpose of the study is to evaluate the BP-lowering efficacy of the combination of aliskiren and amlodipine, as initial therapy, compared to amlodipine monotherapy in African American patients with Stage II hypertension.

Walking Intervention in African American Adults With Newly Diagnosed Hypertension

High blood pressure (hypertension) is one the most common and serious chronic diseases among Americans, especially among the African Americans. The purpose of this study is to explore the effect six month long walking intervention on blood pressure in adult African American with a newly diagnosed high blood pressure (hypertension). The hypothesis is that the group with encouragement to walk extra 30 minutes a day for 5-7 days a week may lower their blood pressure compared to ...

Case Management Alternatives for African American Women at High Risk for HIV

The purpose of this study is to test two innovative case management approaches designed to increase linkages and engagement with drug abuse treatment, HIV-related care, and other health services among an underserved population of African American women at risk for HIV.

24 Week Efficacy and Safety Study of Empagliflozin (BI 10773) in Hypertensive Black/African American Patients With Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus and Hypertension

This trial is designed to investigate the efficacy and safety of empagliflozin compared with placebo in hypertensive black/African Americans with type 2 Diabetes Mellitus. Since hyperglycaemia and hypertension are key risk factors for both micro- and macrovascular complications, assessment of both glucose and BP lowering effects of empagliflozin in hypertensive African American patients with type 2 Diabetes Mellitus could provide clinically highly relevant, new information for ...

Urban African-American Community Hypertension Control

To investigate whether a health education program, developed in partnership with the community and delivered by nurse supervised community health workers (CHWs), lowered high blood pressure (HBP) in inner city African American adults.

HIV Prevention Program for African American Teen Males

The purpose of this study is to test if sexual health interventions can reduce the incidence of STIs among African American teens (15 to 21 years old). By doing this study, we hope to help African American teens improve their condom use skills and encourage them to use condoms more frequently. If the number of STIs in this population can be decreased, the health of African American teen males will greatly improve. We also believe that sexual partners (typically African American...

Program for African American Cognition & Exercise

The study is designed to develop and evaluate a physical activity promotion program among elderly African Americans with a long-term goal of reducing risk of Alzheimer's disease. The motivation for this study is that previous exercise interventions have improved cognitive function in older adults with and without cognitive impairments, but these studies were largely conducted without substantial African American representation. Due to genetic and environmental differences betwe...

Improving African American Glaucoma Patient Involvement in Visits and Outcomes

This is a research project about services provided to African American patients with glaucoma. The goal of the project is to improve communication between providers and African-American patients about glaucoma.

Efficacy and Safety of Azilsartan Medoxomil in African American Subjects With Essential Hypertension

The purpose of this study is to evaluate the effectiveness and safety of azilsartan medoxomil, once daily (QD), in African-American subjects with essential hypertension.

Nocturnal Hypertension and Nocturia in African American Men

This study to obtain pilot data on Nocturnal Hypertension and Nocturia. In Dr. Victor's current NIH grant (Cut Your Pressure Too: The LA Barbershop Blood Pressure Study) the results show that uncontrolled systolic hypertension is independent determinantal of nocturia in African American men. We now went to pursue this correlation by designing a new NIH grant Proposal to determine whether replacing short acting with long acting drugs and dosing them at bed time rather tha...

Cardiovascular Health Promotion Among African-Americans by FAITH!

Given the importance of healthy lifestyle practices to cardiovascular disease (CVD) prevention and the utility of church-based interventions in African-American adults, the investigators developed a theory-informed, strategically-planned, health and wellness intervention with Rochester, Minnesota (MN) and Twin Cities area (Minneapolis, St. Paul, MN) churches with predominately African-American congregations. The objective of the study was to partner with churches to implement a...

Mobile Phone Intervention for Physical Activity Maintenance in African American Men (MobileMen)

African American men are at risk of developing chronic disease partly due to low levels of regular physical activity. Studies have been effective in increasing physical activity levels in African American men; however for the health benefits of exercise to be maintained continued physical activity is necessary. The purpose of the current study is to develop a mobile phone application for African American men that will help them maintain their physical activity levels.

Enhancing Systems of Care to Improve Hypertension Guideline Implementation

This study is a prospective cluster randomized trial testing a systems-level strategy to implement current American Heart Association hypertension guidelines in African American communities at risk for cardiovascular related health disparities. The trial will take place within an integrated health system serving Detroit and will assess blood pressure control over one year's time.

Relevant

Symptom Management in African-American Men With Localized Prostate Cancer

RATIONALE: Gathering information about symptom management from patients with localized prostate cancer may help doctors improve patients' quality of life. PURPOSE: This clinical trial is studying symptom management in African-American men with localized prostate cancer.

Adherence to Weight Loss for Hypertension in African American Women

To develop a culturally tailored intervention intended to promote adherence to nutrition and physical activity regimens designed to result in weight loss for African American women.


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