What Is Alzheimer's Related Agitation?
Brain changes that occur in Alzheimer's disease can affect moods and behaviors. People with Alzheimer’s disease may become agitated or aggressive as the disease gets worse. Agitation means that a person is restless or worried. He or she doesn’t seem to be able to settle down. Agitation may cause pacing, sleeplessness, or aggression, which is when a person lashes out verbally or tries to hit or hurt someone.
Common Signs and Symptoms of Agitation:
Distrust in others
Irritability and aggressiveness
Changes in sleeping habits
Loss of inhibitions
Delusions, such as believing something has been stolen
Agitation Study Treatments
Insight Clinical Trials has the opportunity to evaluate
several potential new medication treatments for
Alzheimer's Related Agitation. But this cannot be done
without research volunteers.
Agitation study treatments are dependent upon your
current symptoms and treatment regimens. For specific
details of study treatments, please contact us using this
web form or give us a call to schedule an appointment.
How can we help?
If you are feeling depressed you are not alone.
Your first visit to Insight Clinical Trials will consist of a
free mental health evaluation.
All of the assessments done throughout the study are free of cost and study medication is also provided at no cost. If you are interested in learning more about the Agitation studies then complete the web form below or give us a call to schedule an appointment. We currently have several different opportunities for research treatments.
We are looking for study candidates that are treatment naive (have not had treatment before for Agitation)
We are seeking those that have been previously treated before, but are not currently
We are also enrolling patients taking an approved treatment medication without the desired results
No Cost Study
There is no cost to participate in the study, and the study participant who is eligible will receive the following:
Free Study Related Medical Care
Compensation at Every Visit
For more information about participating in this clinical trial, call us at (216) 526-1843 or click the button below.