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Last Updated: May 21, 2022

CLINICAL TRIALS PROFILE FOR CHILDREN'S MOTRIN COLD


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All Clinical Trials for Children's Motrin Cold

Trial ID Title Status Sponsor Phase Start Date Summary
NCT01604785 ↗ Low-dose Propofol for Pediatric Migraine Completed Oregon Health and Science University Phase 2/Phase 3 2012-11-01 Propofol, a general anesthetic, has been suggested to be effective for the treatment of migraine headaches in adults when used in subanesthetic doses (lower doses than those used for anesthesia or sedation). Initial retrospective review of the investigators experience with propofol for migraine in children suggests that it is safe and may be more effective than standard treatments used in the emergency department. The investigators retrospective series had a small subject population and a larger study is needed to compare propofol to current available treatments. Standard treatment currently consists of a "cocktail" of medications that include anti-nausea medicines (metoclopramide and diphenhydramine) and an analgesic (ketorolac) as well as intravenous fluids. Subjects assigned to the experimental group (Propofol) will receive the same intravenous fluids and up to five doses of propofol. All subjects will undergo assessment of their pain (self-rated on a scale from 0-10) before and after treatment. Post-visit clinical data will be collected from the subject's medical record and subjects will be called by telephone 24-48 hours after discharge from the emergency department to ask how they are doing and whether they required any additional treatments such as home medications or by other medical professionals other than OHSU.
NCT03352115 ↗ Postoperative Oral Corticosteroids Following Tonsillectomy Unknown status Children's Hospital of Michigan Foundation N/A 2018-01-01 Tonsillectomy is one of the most common surgical procedures in the United States, and post-operative pain management is a challenge for otolaryngologists. A 2013 black-box warning on codeine following tonsillectomy has drawn attention to potential concerns with all narcotics in these patients, and many surgeons try to avoid narcotics. The use of intra-operative corticosteroids has been proven to be beneficial in reducing post-operative morbidity, and some small studies have shown possible benefit to the use of post-operative oral corticosteroids as well, although the results of these studies are mixed. To date, no one has looked at whether the use of post-operative oral steroids may reduce or eliminate the need for narcotics. We aim to determine whether the addition of oral steroids to our post-operative pain regimen can reduce the need for narcotic pain medications.
NCT03352115 ↗ Postoperative Oral Corticosteroids Following Tonsillectomy Unknown status Wayne State University N/A 2018-01-01 Tonsillectomy is one of the most common surgical procedures in the United States, and post-operative pain management is a challenge for otolaryngologists. A 2013 black-box warning on codeine following tonsillectomy has drawn attention to potential concerns with all narcotics in these patients, and many surgeons try to avoid narcotics. The use of intra-operative corticosteroids has been proven to be beneficial in reducing post-operative morbidity, and some small studies have shown possible benefit to the use of post-operative oral corticosteroids as well, although the results of these studies are mixed. To date, no one has looked at whether the use of post-operative oral steroids may reduce or eliminate the need for narcotics. We aim to determine whether the addition of oral steroids to our post-operative pain regimen can reduce the need for narcotic pain medications.
NCT03528343 ↗ Narcotic vs. Non-narcotic Pain Regimens After Pediatric Appendectomy Withdrawn Primary Children's Hospital Phase 1/Phase 2 2017-09-05 There is concern that pain prescription after outpatient pediatric surgical procedures is excessive and is in excess of patient need. Current practice following pediatric appendectomy is to prescribe all children with 5-15 doses of narcotic pain medication upon discharge regardless of their age, severity of appendicitis, or pain control in the hospital. This study examines the amount of narcotic pain control required by pediatric patients after undergoing appendectomy using a randomized controlled trial study design. Pain control will be assessed with a post-operative pain scale, patient satisfaction survey, and parent satisfaction survey on the days following surgery and at post-operative follow-up. The hypothesis is that the pain scores and patient satisfaction surveys will show no difference in post-operative pain control between the two arms.
NCT03528343 ↗ Narcotic vs. Non-narcotic Pain Regimens After Pediatric Appendectomy Withdrawn University of Utah Phase 1/Phase 2 2017-09-05 There is concern that pain prescription after outpatient pediatric surgical procedures is excessive and is in excess of patient need. Current practice following pediatric appendectomy is to prescribe all children with 5-15 doses of narcotic pain medication upon discharge regardless of their age, severity of appendicitis, or pain control in the hospital. This study examines the amount of narcotic pain control required by pediatric patients after undergoing appendectomy using a randomized controlled trial study design. Pain control will be assessed with a post-operative pain scale, patient satisfaction survey, and parent satisfaction survey on the days following surgery and at post-operative follow-up. The hypothesis is that the pain scores and patient satisfaction surveys will show no difference in post-operative pain control between the two arms.
NCT03625011 ↗ Gabapentin Premedication to Reduce Postoperative Pain for Pediatric Tonsillectomy Unknown status Children's Healthcare of Atlanta Phase 4 2018-07-31 The purpose of this pilot study: 1) to examine the use of gabapentin in reducing pain in the first 48 hours postoperatively including the total amount of narcotics mg/kg given 2) to record the time to first analgesic postoperatively and 3) to compare Wong Baker and the 0-10 numeric pain distress scale scores at 12, 24 and 48 hours postoperatively. We hypothesize one 15mg/kg (up to 600mg) dose of gabapentin will decrease mean narcotic amounts in mg/kg compared to participants who do not receive preoperative gabapentin and will demonstrate a decreased mean time to first analgesic as well as to lower mean pain scores for each age group at 12, 24 and 48 hours.
NCT03767933 ↗ Non-Steroidal or Opioid Analgesia Use for Children With Musculoskeletal Injuries Recruiting Centre hospitalier de l'Université de Montréal (CHUM) Phase 2 2019-04-20 Musculoskeletal (MSK) injuries, including limb injuries, are the most common cause for Emergency Department (ED) visits for children with pain. Broken arms and legs are known to cause moderate to severe pain in most children, yet previous research shows that children's pain in the emergency department is still under-treated. Further, children are less likely to receive appropriate pain medicine than adults with similar injuries. The purpose of this research study is to compare the effectiveness and safety of 3 different possible medication combinations, for the pain management of children with acute MSK limb injuries. The pain medicines the investigators are studying are ibuprofen (Advil/Motrin), acetaminophen (Tylenol/Tempra), and hydromorphone (Dilaudid). This study will consist of 2 trials that will be run simultaneously. Eligible caregiver/ child pairs presenting to the emergency department with acute MSK limb injury will decide in which trial they wish to participate: the Opioid trial or the Non-Opioid trial. If they select the Non-opioid trial, they will have an equal chance of receiving either (a) Ibuprofen OR (b) Ibuprofen and acetaminophen. If they select the Opioid trial, they will have an equal chance of receiving either (a) Ibuprofen OR (b) Ibuprofen and acetaminophen OR (c) Ibuprofen and hydromorphone. Regardless of which study they choose, their child will, at minimum, receive Ibuprofen (Advil/Motrin) for their pain. All study medicines will be given in oral liquid form. This study will help the investigators figure out which pain medicine or combination of pain medicines works best for children with limb injuries. Promotion of adequate acute pain treatment of children presenting to the ED may help prevent the known short and long-term effects of inadequately treated pain in children, including unpleasant memories, stress and anxiety upon future visits to healthcare, and compromised functional outcomes such as missed school.
>Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

Clinical Trial Conditions for Children's Motrin Cold

Condition Name

Condition Name for Children's Motrin Cold
Intervention Trials
Tonsillectomy 2
Appendicitis 1
Migraine Headache 1
Musculoskeletal Injury 1
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Condition MeSH

Condition MeSH for Children's Motrin Cold
Intervention Trials
Pain, Postoperative 2
Migraine Disorders 1
Humeral Fractures 1
Headache 1
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Clinical Trial Locations for Children's Motrin Cold

Trials by Country

Trials by Country for Children's Motrin Cold
Location Trials
United States 4
Canada 4
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Trials by US State

Trials by US State for Children's Motrin Cold
Location Trials
Tennessee 1
Georgia 1
Utah 1
Oregon 1
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Clinical Trial Progress for Children's Motrin Cold

Clinical Trial Phase

Clinical Trial Phase for Children's Motrin Cold
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Phase 4 2
Phase 2/Phase 3 1
Phase 2 1
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Clinical Trial Status

Clinical Trial Status for Children's Motrin Cold
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Unknown status 2
Recruiting 2
Withdrawn 1
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Clinical Trial Sponsors for Children's Motrin Cold

Sponsor Name

Sponsor Name for Children's Motrin Cold
Sponsor Trials
University of Manitoba 1
University of Ottawa 1
Oregon Health and Science University 1
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Sponsor Type

Sponsor Type for Children's Motrin Cold
Sponsor Trials
Other 15
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