This study enrolls people with Congenital Adrenal Hyperplasia (CAH), a rare condition that changes the body’s ability to create key hormones. To replace these important hormones, people who live with CAH need to take constant doses of steroids, which mimic hormones and help the body function. The purpose of this study is to learn about how safe and effective a non-steroid option is to treat CAH. Read More
Adults ages 18-55
Has a diagnosis of Classic Congenital Adrenal Hyperplaysia due to 21-hydroxylase deficiency
You'll have been on a stable daily dose of steroids (glucocorticoids or mineralocorticoid) before starting the trial.
Please contact the study team for additional eligibility criteria.
The University at Buffalo (UB) Division of Behavioral Medicine is looking for participants who are overweight and over 18 years old. The goal of the study is to learn how the body uses sugar for energy, and the difference in eating sugar-free and sugar-sweetened Greek yogurt. Read More
Adults 18 years or older
Willing to eat Greek yogurt
Do not have Type-2 Diabetes
This study enrolls children and young adults who have Type 1 diabetes. Young adults with Type 1 diabetes experience stress related to their disease. The purpose of this study is to compare two different surveys for learning about stress related to having Type 1 diabetes. Read More
Children ages 13-17 and adults ages 18-19.
Diagnosis of Type 1 diabetes for more than 1 year.
We are looking for adults with type 1 diabetes for a research study. The purpose of the study is to see how well an already approved treatment for type 2 diabetes works for people with type 1 diabetes. Read More
Adults ages 18+.
Diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes.
Currently using an insulin pump or multiple daily injections of insulin.
This study enrolls children with diagnosed with diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA) who will be admitted to the pediatric intensive care unit (PICU) for treatment. The purpose of this study is to compare the length of time patients have high acid in their blood and how long they have to stay in the hospital with DKA when they are treated with different types of IV fluids in the PICU. Read More
Children ages 0-18 years old.
Children who present with diabetic ketoacidosis and require pediatric intensive care unit admission.