The Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS) and Chronic Pain Research Study Trials Tracker was designed to bring together details of any CRPS and chronic pain trials currently recruiting in the UK. This will enable you to find RCT clinical trials and research studies that you might be eligible to take part, both local to you or further afield.
If you have any questions about taking part in research studies or clinical trials, you can contact us or get in touch with the clinical trial or research study team directly (contact details are included in the opportunity's listing).
If you are a researcher and you would like to include your research study or clinical trial, please send the details by email.
The aim of this study is to gain an understanding of the treatment priorities and preferences of CRPS patients and therapists regarding conservative treatments. It is open to patients who have been diagnosed with CRPS and therapists who treat CRPS patients.
Study examining the relationship between parental responses, pain catastrophizing and the coping strategies used by the child with chronic pain, the findings of which will add to the limited literature on childhood chronic pain coping from the perspectives of both parents and children. This study will aim to gather a general overview of the different responses used by parents/carers in the UK in their child’s pain management.
A study from a team of neuroscientists at the University of Cambridge who are developing a new Minimally Invasive Spinal Cord Stimulator (MI-SCS), looking to recruit an advisory group of 6-8 people with lived experience of chronic neuropathic pain to work with the research team.
Seeking workplaces to take part in the Pain at Work (PAW) trial...
Does your organisation want to be involved in research that aims to help people manage a long-term condition at work? This trial is an opportunity for your organisation to partner in an exciting research study, exploring the feasibility and acceptability of the Pain-at-Work (PAW) Toolkit.
This study is looking to test how different emotional or cognitive variable (such as stress, brain fog, etc.) influence whether patients with CRPS will get worse in the near future. The study is looking for adult patients with Complex Regional Pain Syndrome and can be conducted remotely at the patients' home.