Current Clinical Research in Epilepsy
Clinical research trials search for new ways to prevent, understand and/or treat disease. The goal of these trials is to see if a new treatment, procedure, or device works and is safe to use. Participating in a research trial, as either a healthy volunteer or a patient volunteer, is an opportunity to help researchers find better treatments for others in the future.
Follow this link for a list of clinical research trials specific to epilepsy:
Seizure Cycle App
This is an intuitive app designed for women with epilepsy.
- Organize seizure and brief gynecological history
- Track and predict menstrual cycle and ovulation
- Self-management tool to track seizures, triggers, mood, headache, and their relation to menstrual cycle.
- Detecting a predictable seizure pattern if its present.
- Communicate information with your health care provider.
Note: Seizure cycle is not a substitute for medical advice, please consult your health care provider with questions or concerns regarding your seizures or gynecological health.
Who can get this app?
- This app is provided to women who participate in a research study at GW called “seizures and menstrual cycle tracking app”. This is free of cost and will not impact the care received from their physician.
Who can enroll?
- Women with active epilepsy, 18 years and older.
- To learn more about this study, email:firstname.lastname@example.org
Women with active epilepsy, 18 years and older. To learn more about this study, email:email@example.com
The Gholipour lab
Using advanced imaging for patient-oriented research wi
th the ultimate goal of better understanding epilepsy and seizure disorders.
Brain Stimulation Research:
Dr. Mohamad Koubeissi's research featured in National Geographic Docuseries "Breakthrough" [contents, including ads through Youtube.com]