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Research Studies - Participants Wanted

The following projects are currently recruiting participants:

Single-sided deafness interventions?

Patient & public consultation: potential research

Phase 3 Clinical Trial for Meniere's disease 

Share Your Views: What outcomes are important to measure for single-sided deafness interventions? 

The CROSSSD Study group at the Nottingham Hearing Biomedical Research Centre, UK are conducting an international consensus survey aiming to find agreement on what outcomes are critical and important to measure when evaluating interventions for single-sided deafness. They are interested in opinions from patients diagnosed with SSD as well as expert professionals in the field.

If you would like to take part please click here. Once you register you will be asked to score a total of 44 outcomes on a 1-9 importance scale. This should take approximately 30 minutes. A similar questionnaire will be re-distributed for completion in a few weeks.

Forming a ‘core set’ of outcomes that are important to both patients and professionals will have applications in guiding the use of outcome measures in clinical trials. Ultimately this will reduce research waste and will improve decision making for hearing aids or auditory implants recommendations for SSD.

The study was recently featured in ‘My Hearing Loss’ Blog by Carly Sygrove who, as a person with SSD, describes her experience in completing the survey.

If you need more information please contact Roulla Katiri. The study will be open until mid-November 2019.      

Patient & public consultation: potential research

Participants required to complete a short survey about a potential research study. This survey forms part of the patient and public consultation process. To find out more about participating in this study, please email the Ménière's Society or call us on 01306 876883.             

Phase 3 Clinical Trial for Meniere's disease 

Click here for more information about the trial.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Further information:
Find out more about the Meniere's Society Research Programme
 
Make a one-off or regular donation to our research fund and help us supoort more vital vestibular research

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