ARC Clinical Trials

The research team at ARC is currently managing several different clinical studies. Are you interested in a particular study opportunity? Information about current study opportunities currently enrolling patients can be found below. Both ARC patients and non-ARC patients who fit the trial eligibility requirements are welcome.

Lung Cancer Screening Studies

  • Lung Cancer Screening

    ARC is looking for adult patients willing to undergo an investigational blood draw and chest CT scan for lung cancer screening. This study will support the development of a blood test to detect early stages of lung cancer for widespread use among individuals.

    About the Study

Pediatric Studies

  • Pediatric Chickenpox Vaccine

    This study is looking at different strengths of a potential new investigational vaccine against chickenpox. The study will look at how safe the vaccine is and will also determine whether it works to help prevent chickenpox in children. Children who are 12-15 months of age, in good health, and have received the first 3 doses (primary series) of a pneumococcal conjugate vaccine may qualify.

    About the Study
  • Pediatric Meningoccoccal Vaccine

    Meningococcal disease refers to any illness caused by the bacteria Neisseria meningitides. This includes Meningitis, an infection of the brain/spinal cord and Septicemia, an infection of the bloodstream. Both are very serious and can become deadly in a matter of hours. If left untreated, meningococcal disease can lead to deafness, brain damage, or can even be fatal.

    About the Study
  • Pediatric Migraine

    ARC will recruit patients from across Central Texas to enroll in this late phase clinical trial nicknamed “PIONEER-PEDS1.” This study intends to look at an investigational medication called Lasmiditan in reducing the pain of migraine headaches in children and adolescents.

    About the Study

Women’s Health Studies

  • Contraception

    CALLIOP3 is exploring whether a study medication called LPRI-CF113 is an effective birth control for women ages 13-45.

    About the Study
  • Cytomegalovirus

    Cytomegalovirus, shortened to CMV, is a leading cause of birth defects around the world. If a woman becomes infected with CMV while she is pregnant, she can pass the infection to her unborn baby. The investigational vaccine may help the body's immune system recognize and protect itself if it comes into contact with CMV in the future.

    About the Study
  • Hot Flash

    Austin Regional Clinic is hosting a research trial at our Kelly Lane location for a medication to help postmenopausal women suffering from hot flashes.

    About the Study