Atopic Dermatitis Research Study

Diagnosed with eczema? Are topical creams not working? We are looking for volunteers to help us research a potential new treatment for eczema (Atopic Dermatitis).


Join Our Trial Today

If you qualify, use the link below to sign up and help improve the future of healthcare.

Requirements At a Glance

What Is the Study?

We are looking for people with moderate to severe, chronic eczema (Atopic Dermatitis) to volunteer for research into a potential new treatment. Atopic Dermatitis, also known as eczema, is one of the most common skin conditions affecting children and adults. It is caused by an inflammatory immune response in skin cells, which throws the body’s normal immune response into overdrive.

One way to think of atopic dermatitis is that the on/off switch for your immune system gets thrown out of whack. This triggers the immune system to overrespond and leads to the symptoms associated with hypersensitivity, like redness, rash, or itchiness.

People with moderate to severe eczema can feel a lot of discomfort with red, dry, itchy, and scaly skin. There is no ‘cure’ for eczema but generally, flare ups can be managed with treatments such as moisturisers, topical corticosteroids, and diet changes.

Current medications available for eczema don’t work for all patients and can cause significant side effects. Therefore, further research is still needed to develop new, more effective treatments.

What Is Clinical Research?

Clinical research is the process of developing potential treatments for diseases. Medicines must pass through clinical trials to ensure their safety and effectiveness.

Trial Information

Do You Qualify For The Trial?

What You Need To Know

What To Expect From Us

Join Our Atopic Dermatitis Research Study

There is no cure for atopic dermatitis, and it is managed with a long-term plan to reduce symptoms and prevent flare-ups. Although several types of treatment are available for atopic dermatitis, depending on its severity, many of these are inadequate in relieving all moderate to severe symptoms of the disease. Therefore, new treatments are still needed to provide better relief for patients with atopic dermatitis, especially those not responding to existing medications.

We’re actively seeking participants interested in contributing to atopic dermatitis research. If you qualify, please sign up below.

Sign Up To Your Closest Study Site