Thank you for your interest in clinical research at National Jewish Health. Use the link below to search the studies we are offering and learn more information on those of particular interest to you. By participating in a clinical research study at National Jewish Health, you could help advance scientific discoveries that improve care for you or your loved ones.
Search current clinical research studies
View clinical research FAQ's
What has been accomplished as a result of clinical research at National Jewish Health?
Many medications have been introduced to the marketplace as a direct result of the clinical trial work performed at National Jewish Health. These medications include Advair®, Claritin®, and Xolair® - medications used to treat allergies and asthma.
The Atopic Dermatitis Research Network (ADRN), sponsored by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, is a consortium of academic medical centers seeking to better understand why people with atopic dermatitis (AD) experience more skin infections. The consortium is currently conducting clinical research studies that focus on bacterial skin infections associated with AD, particularly Staphylococcus aureus infections.
The Weinberg Clinical Research Unit at National Jewish Health conducts clinical research in the following specialties: asthma, allergies, COPD, emphysema, rheumatoid arthritis, cystic fibrosis, sarcoidosis, bronchiectasis, and sleep disorders. The Weinberg Clinical Research Unit conducted preliminary studies on the safety and efficacy of Advair® and Spiriva®, helping bring these prescription breathing medications to market.
More current research projects include working with people suffering from peanut allergies and evaluating monoclonal antibody therapies for treating allergic asthma. We are also testing new lung cancer screening diagnostics, enrolling for a cat allergy study, and seeking participants who have uncontrolled asthma.
The Carl and Hazel Felt Laboratory for Pulmonary Research conducts trials to advance research in asthma and chronic bronchitis/COPD pathogenesis, including the study of new and current therapies.
The National Institutes of Health (NIH)-funded Clinical and Translational Research Center provides support for many investigators studying atopic dermatitis, allergies, asthma, and many other conditions.
There are many other laboratories and researchers at the main campus of National Jewish Health in Denver that conduct research on a variety of pulmonary health conditions.
How do I get involved in clinical research at National Jewish Health?
Your physician may know of current clinical research studies that are specific to your condition. You can also ask your doctor for more information if you’ve never talked about it before. You do not have to be a current patient of National Jewish Health in order to participate in a clinical research study.
Search our website for current clinical trials.