Skip to main content
NIH Record - National Institutes of Health

Adults with Diabetes Wanted

NIDDK researchers seek adults with type 2 diabetes to join a study. Doctors will investigate physiology of vitamin C in red blood cells of diabetic subjects as a function of the presence of glucose in the blood, with and without vitamin C supplementation. Compensation is provided. For details, contact the Clinical Center Office of Patient Recruitment at (866) 444-2214 (TTY users dial 711) or Refer to study #14-DK-0060. Online:

People with AUD Needed

People with alcohol use disorder (AUD) have trouble controlling their drinking and cravings for alcohol. Studies have found a relationship between ghrelin, commonly called the hunger hormone, and alcohol cravings for those with AUD. Researchers at NIDA are now testing an investigational drug, GLWL-01, to change the activity level of this hormone and determine whether it can help decrease craving for alcohol.  If you are 18-70 years old, have moderate to severe alcohol use and are willing to quit, you may qualify to join. The study includes a 21-day stay at the clinical research unit on the Johns Hopkins Bayview campus in Baltimore. Compensation for participation will be provided at completion. To learn more and see if you qualify, contact the Clinical Center Office of Patient Recruitment at (866) 444-2214 (TTY users, dial 711) or email and reference NIH study #19-DA-N075. Online:

Volunteers with Type O Blood Sought 

NIAID is looking for volunteers with type O blood to create a supply of malaria-rich blood for future malaria research. Volunteers will be infected with a mild case of malaria, donate their blood for future research and then be treated with a highly effective malaria treatment. Participants may experience mild, flu-like symptoms but will be monitored closely and treated quickly. Volunteers will receive compensation for participating. For details, call (866) 444-2214 or email Refer to study #000212-I or visit

Do You Have a RASopathy Syndrome?

RASopathies are rare disorders caused by a genetic change often diagnosed in infancy or early childhood. People with RASopathy syndromes may have developmental issues, cognitive and congenital disabilities and poor growth, and may also have an increased risk of developing cancer. An NCI study will look to better understand medical conditions in individuals with RASopathies. If you or a relative have been diagnosed with a RASopathy syndrome and want to know how to enroll in the study, contact the Clinical Center Office of Patient Recruitment at (866) 444-2214 (TTY users dial 711) or email and reference study #20-C-0107 Online:

Back to Top