If you or someone you care for are experiencing aggression, agitation, or irritability, and these behaviors began after suffering a traumatic brain injury, they could be a result of the injury.
Advances in medical understanding of the lasting impact of a Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) continue to come to light as scientists and medical researchers uncover new information about how the human brain heals.
There are no FDA-approved medications specifically for behavioral symptoms resulting from a traumatic brain injury. This study is evaluating an investigational drug to see if it could potentially help behavioral changes resulting from a TBI.
To be eligible for this study, a potential participant must:
- Be between 18 and 75 years old.
- Have been diagnosed with a TBI for 6 months or more.
- Have a history of aggression, agitation, or irritability that was not present before the TBI.
- Have a reliable study partner.
Additional criteria will be assessed by the study doctor.
We’re Seeking Volunteers
A clinical research study in Bradenton, Florida is evaluating an investigational drug for behavioral changes resulting from a traumatic brain injury, and participants are needed.
Study-related care and study drug are provided at no cost.
No health insurance is required.
Many people are diagnosed with a Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) every year, including a significant number of veterans. This injury could lead to a number of behavioral changes. A TBI can lead to outbursts and acts of aggression. This could be behavioral changes associated with the traumatic brain injury from at least 6 months ago.
Those displaying behavioral changes as a result of a traumatic brain injury often feel shame and regret about their actions, but have a difficult time controlling them.
This clinical study is seeking these participants to research this investigational drug. Participants must have a study partner who interacts with them regularly and can attend all in-clinic study visits.
Personality Changes In Your Loved One?
It is difficult to see a loved one deal with symptoms, such as outbursts or agitation resulting from their traumatic brain injury, and watch their personality change as a result.
When someone experiences behavioral changes, such as agitation or aggression, resulting from a traumatic brain injury, often a loved one is on the receiving end.
Watching a loved one change over time as a result of this traumatic brain injury is very disheartening. Acts of agitation, severe irritability, random outbursts—they often have no control over their actions.
If this sounds familiar, this clinical research study may be of interest to you. Please consider contacting us at 941-708-0005, or visit our website to learn more.