Participate in a Clinical Trial
By volunteering for a clinical trial, you can make a difference in the lives of millions of individuals with food allergies and their families. Exciting studies are underway at major medical centers nationwide. The information and resources on this page will help you decide whether one of them is right for you.
Reasons to Participate Include:
The opportunity to contribute directly to the search for new treatments and a cure
The possibility of benefiting from a promising new treatment before it is widely available
Access to medical care from a team of experts in the field
Participation in a clinical trial is a significant decision for you and your family. To make an informed decision, you’ll want to weigh the benefits and risks of the study you’re considering. You’ll also want to consult your physician, talk to family and friends, and learn all you can. Our FAQ will help you get started.
Find Clinical Trials
Launched in July 2018, FARE’s online tool simplifies your search for clinical trials to treat food allergy and some related conditions. Compared to the clinicaltrials.gov database maintained by the National Institutes of Health (NIH), the FARE Clinical Trial Finder makes it easier to find relevant clinical trials that are currently recruiting or preparing to recruit patients with food allergy or healthy volunteers who do not have food allergies.
A service of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), this website is a registry and database of publicly and privately supported clinical studies conducted around the world. The site also includes general information about clinical trials and a glossary of common terms.
CenterWatch is a well-established source of clinical trials information for patients and medical professionals. Resources include a Patient Notification Service that automatically sends an email when a clinical trial matching your medical condition and geographic preference is posted.
Join the FARE Patient Registry
Launched in May 2017, the FARE Patient Registry is now accepting registrations. Food allergy patients who join the registry will in the future be able to use it to connect with clinical trials and studies. Your participation in this registry and, potentially, in clinical trials can help accelerate the progress of research. Learn more about the FARE Patient Registry here.
NIH Clinical Trials and You: An extensive patient-oriented site that offers links to clinical trial registries, educational resources and personal stories.
Children and Clinical Studies: This site, from the NIH National Heart Lung and Blood Institute, explains why clinical trials in children are important and addresses the special needs and concerns of young participants and their families.
NIAID-Funded Food Allergy Research Programs: Learn about programs funded by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), the principal NIH institute that supports food allergy research.