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Clinical Trials About "external cooling with xxxxx device Brain Injuries" RSS

20:34 EDT 4th April 2020 | BioPortfolio

We list hundreds of Clinical Trials about "external cooling with xxxxx device Brain Injuries" 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 external cooling with xxxxx device Brain Injuries news stories on BioPortfolio along with dozens of external cooling with xxxxx device Brain Injuries Clinical Trials and PubMed Articles about external cooling with xxxxx device Brain Injuries for you to read. In addition to the medical data, news and clinical trials, BioPortfolio also has a large collection of external cooling with xxxxx device Brain Injuries Companies in our database. You can also find out about relevant external cooling with xxxxx device Brain Injuries Drugs and Medications on this site too.

Showing "external cooling with xxxxx device Brain Injuries" Clinical Trials 1–25 of 18,000+

Extremely Relevant

Efficiency of Coupling Targeted Temperature Management to Brain Temperature in Severe Brain Injury

In severe brain-injured patients, it is recommended to strictly control the fever in order to limit brain damage (objective of neuroprotection) via the targeted temperature management (TTM). In the guidelines, the target temperature is the systemic temperature, just for practical reasons (brain temperature not being monitored in most polyvalent ICU). However, in NICU, the brain temperature is monitored routinely via the Intra-Cerebral Pressure (ICP) sensor. Since in the febrile...


Effectiveness, Safety and Ease of Application of Excel Cryo Cooling Collar to Rapidly Reduce Core Brain Temperature

Research has shown that lowering brain temperature may have good results in heart attack patients. Lowering brain temperature may be a promising treatment for stroke patients. The Excel Cryo Cooling device drops brain temperature by cooling the blood in arteries in the neck. The device is a neck collar with a cooling pack which when shaken can reach low temperature within seconds. The collar is placed around the patient's neck and the cooling pack is applied to the front of the...

External Cooling in Septic Shock Patients

The rapidity of the resolution of cardiovascular failure has a strong impact on septic shock patients' outcome. The aim of this multicenter randomized controlled trial is to determine whether external cooling might accelerate improvement in cardiovascular function.


Clinical and Economical Interest of Endovascular Cooling in the Management of Cardiac Arrest (ICEREA Study)

According to international guidelines, mild therapeutic hypothermia is recommended for resuscitated patients after cardiac arrest due to ventricular fibrillation. Whether external or internal cooling is superior in terms of prognosis or security remains unknown. The aim of this study is to evaluate in a randomized trial the clinical and economical interests of the endovascular cooling versus the conventional external cooling for the management of hypothermia after cardiac arres...

Reducing Seizure Frequency Using Cooling of the Head and Neck

Doctors use cooling of the brain to help stop seizures. This procedure is usually accomplished through surgery. Cooling of the face and scalp may also cool the brain, avoiding the need for surgery. The purpose of this study is to assess a head-neck cooling device that the patient can wear. Researchers will determine whether the device can change the frequency of seizures in people with epilepsy. Study participants must be 21 years of age or older and must experience ...

Prospective, Interventional Study Evaluating the Feasibility and Safety of the Esophageal Cooling Device

The aim of this prospective, interventional study is to assess the feasibility and safety of the Esophageal Cooling Device in patients from suffering from traumatic brain injury who the treating physician is treating with targeted temperature management. Comparison of outcomes will be made to historical controls. The primary outcome is the feasibility of inducing, maintaining, and rewarming patients from targeted temperature management using the Esophageal Cooling Device (cooli...

Non-Invasive Cooling of Fat Cells

The purpose of this study is to evaluate a non-invasive cooling device to determine if cold exposure will consistently result in a reduction of subcutaneous fat.

Prehospital Non-invasive Cooling of Comatose Patients After Cardiac Arrest

Single centre randomized controlled two arm clinical trial of patients after out of hospital cardiac arrest with return of spontaneous circulation. The trial objective is to investigate external cooling of cardiac arrest patients after cardiac arrest with the CAERvest cooling device. After checking inclusion and exclusion criteria and immediately after return of spontaneous circulation, the CAERvest device will be filled and placed on the supine patient's chest. A recor...

Effect of Systemic Cooling in Vasospasms

This study tests whether women with Vasospastic Syndrome (VS) react more intensive than controls with distal vasomotions and choroidal blood flow changes to internal cooling/warming and external cooling/warming.

Relevant

Non-invasive Cooling of Subcutaneous Fat

The purpose of this study is to evaluate a non-invasive cooling device to determine if cold exposure will consistently result in a reduction of subcutaneous fat.

Study to Evaluate the Effects of the Cooling Bolero in Women With Common Menopause Symptoms

The Cooling Bolero is a gel-filled vest manufactured by Nanohealth. It is a cool therapy device intended to provide moderate cooling (~15C/59F) through indirect contact with the skin. The gel in the device is safe, non-toxic, and eco-friendly. Recent anecdotal studies of women with common peri-menopausal and menopausal symptoms (hot flashes, night sweats, flushing/sweating of face and neck, and intermittent sleep disturbances) have shown a reduction in both the frequency and i...

BrainCool-Migraine Intranasal Cooling Trial

This study will be a randomised placebo controlled trial examining the effectiveness of using an intranasal evaporative cooling device (the RhinoChill intransal device) in providing relief of pain and symptoms of acute migraine. It will involve using two nasal catheters to spray a mixture of compressed air and evaporative coolant into the nasal cavity (active device) which provides localised cooling via evaporation, conduction and convection thereby cooling the local nasal tiss...

Efficacy of Blanketrol III and Arctic Sun in Cooling Non-shivering Humans

This study compares three medical cooling devices for effectiveness of cooling the core of non-shivering subjects. This relates to common protocols to cool patients experiencing myocardial infarctions or stokes.

Short-duration Selective Brain Cooling for Patients Undergoing Mechanical Thrombectomy

To determine the efficacy and safety of short-duration intra-artery selective brain cooling in addition to mechanical thrombectomy in patients with acute ischemic stroke.

Comparing Therapeutic Hypothermia Using External and Internal Cooling for Post-Cardiac Arrest Patients

Controlled therapeutic hypothermia is a method of preserving neurological function post-resuscitation.It has been associated with improved functional recovery and reduced histological deficits in animal models of cardiac arrest.

Study to Evaluate the Effects of the Cooling Bolero in Women With Menopause Symptoms

The Cooling Bolero is a vest filled with a new material (not ice or a gel) that provides controlled cooling by absorbed heat. The vest is manufactured by Nanohealth. It intended to provide moderate cooling (~15C/59F) through indirect contact with the skin. The material in the device is safe, non-toxic, and eco-friendly. Recent anecdotal studies of women with common peri-menopausal and menopausal symptoms (hot flashes, night sweats, flushing/sweating of face and neck, and inter...

Influence on Plasticity of Brain Temperature

Background: - Brain activity changes with changes in body temperature. Brain activity can be studied with a procedure called transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS). Researchers want to cool the brain through the scalp using a cooling cap. They want to see if cooling changes the brain and body s response to TMS. Objectives: - To look at the effects of cooling on the brain. Eligibility: - Right-handed adults age 18 50 who can abstain from caffein...

Tarp Assisted Cooling of Hyperthermic Individuals

This is a randomized controlled trial exploring the difference in cooling rates between two treatments: 1) tarp-assisted cooling and 2) the standard of care for heat stroke treatment in the wilderness.

Esophageal Cooling for AF Ablation

The purpose of this study is to determine if esophageal cooling using the Attune Medical Esophageal Heat Transfer Device (EnsoETM) limits the number or seriousness of injury to the esophagus during atrial fibrillation ablation procedures. The EnsoETM is an FDA cleared device used for temperature management, but is not routinely used during atrial fibrillation ablation procedures.

Cooling Anesthesia for Intravitreal Injection

The purpose of this clinical study is to evaluate the safety and efficacy of cooling anesthesia application to the eye as anesthesia for intravitreal injection using a novel cooling anesthesia device and determine the effects of temperature and duration of application on subjective pain after intravitreal injection.

CoolCap Trial, Treatment of Perinatal Hypoxic-Ischemic Encephalopathy

This is a research study of head cooling. Its goal is to determine whether cooling babies' heads can reduce or prevent brain damage that may have resulted from temporarily reduced oxygen supply to the brain. In this study, half of the babies (selected at random) will have a special cooling cap with circulating water placed on their head for 72 hours to lower the temperature of their brain. The rest of the baby's body will be maintained at a defined temperature by a standard ...

Hypothermia to Treat Severe Brain Injury

The purpose of this trial is to determine if hypothermia (body cooling), administered very soon after a severe brain injury improves functional outcome. This pilot trial ended in July 2005. Please see clinicaltrials.gov record number NCT00178711 for the Phase III version of the trial (see link below).

Pilot Study of Head Cooling in Preterm Infants With Hypoxic Ischemic Encephalopathy

The hypothesis is that premature infants' can have enough cooling applied to cool their brain to decrease CNS injury without cooling their body.

Evaluating Heat Transfer With the Esophageal Cooling Device

An esophageal heat exchange tube will be inserted in anesthetized surgical patients. Each patient will have 30 minutes of cooling (circulating fluid at 7 degrees C) and 30 minutes of warming (42 degrees C) with 15-minute recovery break in between. The primary outcome will be heat transfer, determined from inflow and outflow temperatures and fluid flow rate for cooling and warming modes.

Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Thermal Imaging of Infants Undergoing Cooling for Hypoxic Ischemic Encephalopathy (HIE)

The investigators will determine if the MRI can be used to determine the temperature inside the brain. This is an important piece of information now that cooling the brain is being used to decrease brain damage in infants who had a decrease in brain oxygen or flow around the time of birth.


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