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The MURDOCK Study Community Registry and Biorepository Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis Cohort
Eligible study participants who have a diagnosis of Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis will be asked to participate in two study visits a year (six months apart) for a duration of 5 years. A thorough review of the study informed consent will occur prior to any study procedures being performed. Each study visit will entail a brief follow up questionnaire regarding the participant's current health and medications as well as a blood draw (RNA/DNA, plasma and serum) and urine sample. Participants will be offered a $20 gift card for each completed visit. (REF# Pro00011196 and Pro00040961)
The MURDOCK Study Community Registry and Biorepository Multiple Sclerosis Cohort
This is a cohort study of the MURDOCK Study Community Registry and Biorepository focused on establishing an MS patient population to identify biomarkers for disease development and progression and response to treatment. 1,000 participants will be enrolled into the MS cohort study. (REF# Pro00023791 and Pro00011196)
Men & Women Who have had a Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) or suffer from Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) Needed for Biorepository Study (REF# Pro00032281)
Can Brain Waves Detect Alzheimer's Disease?
We are seeking volunteers with Alzheimer’s disease to test a novel device for diagnosis of the disease (REF# 22638)
Genetics of Chiari Type I Malformation with or without Syringomyelia
The Duke Center for Human Genetics is actively recruiting families who have two or more family members with Chiari type I malformations (CMI), with or without syringomyelia. (REF# 11231)
Alzheimer's Disease Prevention Registry
If you are over age 55, do not have Alzheimer's disease, and are interested in participating in future research opportunities, please join the Alzheimer's Disease Prevention Registry. (REF# 12552)
Lifestyle, Cardiovascular Disease Risk, and Cognitive Impairment
Adults older than age 55 are needed for a study examining how exercise and diet improve cognitive function. (REF# 31464)