Some of the best information regarding trials for Alzheimer’s and dementia clinical surveys is from Trial Match (listed below), a service of the Alzheimer’s Association. Trial Watch has Alzheimer’s and dementia  trials carefully selected from (also listed below). But here are some other great resources that provide information about the risks of benefits and trials, as well as links to pages to find trials not strictly related to Alzheimer’s and Dementia.
Alzheimer's Studies, Clinical Trials, and Research

Clinical Trial Resources

  • Trial Match:
    A service of the Alzheimer’s Association which helps to match patients and their loved ones with medical researchers who are exploring Alzheimer’s and dementia treatments.
  • Miami Jewish Health Systems Alzheimer’s and Dementia Trials:
    The acclaimed Miami Jewish Health System is eagerly seeking participants for studies on Alzheimer’s and dementia.
  • Reasons to Participate in Clinical Trials:
    Alzheimer’s patients who participate in trials receive access to free, top of the line medical care and benefit society by helping researchers discover what does and does not work as an Alzheimer’s treatment. Because medical trials are inherently a foray into the unknown, the possible benefits must be weighed against the risks and inconveniences.
  • Clinical Trials and You (National Institute of Health):
    Information about the basics of clinical trials, and how to find clinical trials of all types.
  • ClinicalTrials.Gov:
  • Is a government website that “provides regularly updated information about federally and privately supported clinical research in human volunteers.” It “gives you information about a trial’s purpose, who may participate, locations and phone numbers for more details.”

Doctor with patient

  • CenterWatch:
    “Clinical research, including listings of more than 41,000 active industry and government-sponsored clinical trials, as well as new drug therapies in research and those recently approved by the FDA.”
  • Fox Trial Finder
    Parkinson’s disease can cause dementia symptoms not unlike Alzheimer’s disease. Michael J. Fox, who has Parkinson’s Disease, has sponsored this trial finder for the Parkinson’s community.