A type of study that evaluates an investigational or marketed medicine (or other intervention) in people.
The pharmaceutical formulation of a medicine.
Any process or action that is the focus of a clinical trial. May be a trial medication, vaccine, medical device, procedure, survey, educational material, or an interview.
Unsolicited, independent research where the investigator or the institution (academic, private, or governmental) serves as the Sponsor and Takeda provides support in the form of trial drug and/or funding.
The unique identification code given to each clinical trial registered on ClinicalTrials.gov.
Detailed data about each individual patient taking part in a clinical trial. The data are anonymized to maintain the privacy and confidentiality of research participants.
There are 5 phases of clinical trials, indicating different points in the drug development process. Most clinical trials involving human volunteers are in phases 1-4.
A substance that does not contain active ingredients but is made to look and taste identical to the actual drug being studied.
The sponsor (or designated party) who is responsible for submitting and updating information about a clinical trial to ClinicalTrials.gov.
A group or subgroup of participants in a clinical trial. Whether they receive specific interventions or no intervention is outlined in the study protocol and is decided before the trial begins.
The identification number assigned to a trial by one or more sponsors. Some trials may have more than one trial ID.
The individual who actually conducts the trial and analyzes the data.
Indicates whether a trial uses an intervention (trial medication or other kind of intervention), is observational, or whether it’s available as expanded access.
The organization overseeing the trial. The sponsor is also responsible for analyzing the trial data.
Indicates whether a trial is currently enrolling participants or will be in the future, or if the study has been completed as planned or ended prematurely. Other statuses may be possible. See our FAQs for more information about trial status.