Are you suffering from the Flu? Learn more about our Influenza studies that are enrolling!

 

We all get colds now and again, but ‘the flu’ is different.

It is a virus that can keep you in bed for days and leave you feeling tired and run down for weeks. So finding better ways to treat the flu is vital!

The Flu Means Fever, Coughing and Fatigue…and a Chance to Help Flu Research

We can take on the Flu as soon as the Flu Takes on you!

We’re currently enrolling for the following 2 Influenza Clinical Research studies:

 

Shionogi Capstone 2

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FIND OUT IF YOU QUALIFY FOR THE CAPSTONE-2 STUDY !

CAPSTONE-2 is a clinical research study that will try to find out if an investigational drug can speed up the recovery of people with flu. But we need your help.

YOU MAY QUALIFY TO PARTICIPATE IF YOU:

  • Have has flu symptoms (such as fever, aches, pains, cough, sore throat) for less than 48 hours (2 days)
  • Are 12 to 64 years old
  • Are at high risk of developing further complications

 

NIIGHHAWK Flu Study

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FIND OUT IF YOU QUALIFY FOR THE NIGHTHAWK FLU STUDY!

YOU MAY QUALIFY TO PARTICIPATE IF YOU:

  • Are 18 to 65 years of age
  • Have had flu symptoms for less than
    three days
  • Are otherwise healthy

QUALIFIED STUDY PARTICIPANTS MAY RECEIVE AT NO COST:

  • Study medication
  • Study-related medical care
  • Compensation for time and travel

Please call IMMUNOe Research Centers at 303-771-9000 for more information.

 

Register for a Flu Study

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IMMUNOe believes that there are ties between Influenza (Flu) and the Immune system.

  • Because the immune system communicates with the nervous system, allergic triggers such as environment, food and genetics, activate the immune system and cause inflammation, which may lead to asthma.
  • In the United States, each year an average of 20,000 children younger than 5 years old need hospital care because of flu complications. Children with long-term medical conditions and children younger than 5 (and especially younger than 2 years old) are more likely to end up in the hospital from the flu.
  • Worldwide, inflenza epidemics are estimated to result in 250,000 to 500,000 deaths every year.*