I’d love to give Psoriasis the elbow

To enable us to assess your suitability for upcoming clinical trials please answer the following questions:

 
 
Yes
 
No
1

I have moderate to severe psoriasis

 

Overview

Synexus is looking for volunteers who suffer from chronic plaque psoriasis.

Psoriasis is a common inflammatory skin condition affecting up to 1.8 million people in the UK.

Psoriasis can occur on any part of the body and it affects men and women equally. 77% of those affected by psoriasis describe it as a ‘problem’ or ‘significant problem’ impacting their quality of life, which includes missing work and work performance. It has also been linked to depression and anxiety.

Psoriasis is a skin disease in which the skin cells grow faster than normal. This abnormal growth causes a build-up of cells on the surface of the skin. Red, raised patches of skin that are covered with silver-coloured scales form on your skin

85% of people with psoriasis feel annoyed with their disease and is often the result of their quality of life being affected such as limitations to daily activities.

We need your help to advance world medicines and are looking for volunteers to take part in clinical trials that try to reduce psoriasis itchiness, pain and scaling to improve skin related quality of life/ to see how effective new drugs are in treating chronic plaque psoriasis.

 

Gender
Condition
Female & Male
Moderate to severe psoriasis

As one of the largest and most recognised clinical study organisations in the world, Synexus provides a friendly relaxed environment where you have the opportunity to help others and maybe also yourself. A clinical trial offers an opportunity to help researchers find better treatments for others in the future.

All Synexus studies are approved by an independent ethics committee.

Recruiting at the following locations

 
Location
Location
Location
 
Wales Quick view
Midlands Quick view
Merseyside Quick view
Manchester Quick view
Thames Valley Quick view
Lancashire Quick view

Still unsure?

Feel free to call us on 0800 027 2269 to find out more about this study.

 

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