What are clinical trials?
Find out more about what clinical trials are, and the vital difference they make to cystic fibrosis (CF) care. Or why not sign up to our clinical trials newsletter to stay up to date with the latest cystic fibrosis clinical trials updates? You can find out more about our work by following the hashtag #future4CF on social media.
Clinical trials booklet
The majority of information on these pages is also available within our clinical trials booklet (13.7MB). Hard copies can also be requested from your CF team or by contacting our helpline.
CF Trials Tracker
Our Trials Tracker lists CF clinical trials and research studies open for recruitment with details about each trial and details of who to contact for more information. You can use the Trials Tracker to enquire about or apply for cystic fibrosis clinical trials.
Explore the Trials Tracker
If you are a Sponsor or Researcher and your clinical trial is not listed on the CF Trials Tracker but you would like it to be added, please contact email@example.com.
Taking part in clinical trials
Head to our page on taking part in clinical trials to find out more about the process and what might be expected of you.
Clinical trials for young people
If you are a young person thinking about taking part in clinical trials, you'll find loads of useful information and resources to help you make the right decisions for you.
Informed Consent is an important part of getting involved in clinical trials. Find out more about the process.
Clinical trials stories
Hear from the people who featured in our clinical trials booklet and who have taken part in some of the clinical trials that have shaped CF care over the years.
Meet the team
There are a number of different people that take part in cystic fibrosis clinical trials. Take a look at some of the roles that you might come into contact with.
After a clinical trial
Find out more about what should happen after you take part in a clinical trial.
Some of the terminology and wording surrounding clinical trials may be new or confusing. In our glossary we have listed descriptions of some of the more commonly use terms.