Clinical Trials & Research Studies
Breast cancer clinical trials, also called clinical studies, are a type of research study that tests how well new medical approaches work in people. These studies test new methods of screening, prevention, diagnosis or treatment.
In this section, get basic information about breast cancer clinical trials for young women diagnosed with breast cancer, explore whether taking part in a clinical trial is right for you and find studies you may be eligible to participate in.
You can also get information and updates on other breast cancer research studies that follow participants over time to determine treatment outcomes.
Kellie Martens of The University of Colorado, Denver is recruiting participants for an online study exploring the factors that influence post-treatment quality of life in young women affected by breast cancer.
The Step by Step research study is recruiting women affected by breast cancer for a free, 12-week walking program facilitated online.
The Dr. Susan Love Research Foundation and the Beck Research Institute at City of Hope created a one-of-a-kind online study to examine breast cancer causes, treatment and prevention.
A research study on immune response and suppression in different types of breast cancer seeks women diagnosed between the ages of 18 and 49 anywhere in the U.S.
Premenopausal women who are newly diagnosed with breast cancer and have not yet had chemotherapy are needed to participate in a study looking at biological factors that may relate to ovarian insufficiency after chemotherapy.
Researchers are seeking to find out if hormonal therapy with tamoxifen affects ovarian function and age of menopause onset in women with breast cancer.
If you are a young adult ages 18-40, live in Southeastern Pennsylvania and have been diagnosed with cancer, you are invited to participate in a survey to help researchers understand your experiences and needs as well as evaluate and address gaps in services for young adults diagnosed with cancer.
Researchers seek people at risk or who have tested positive for the BRCA1 or BRCA2 gene mutation to participate in an online confidential survey to help them understand the experiences of those living with genetic risk.
Researchers seek young African-American women with multiple family members who have been diagnosed with breast cancer to help them discover unique genes that may ultimately help lead to better research and treatments.