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Juice Capsules for Cognition and Memory

Start: March 12, 2020
End: March 12, 2023
Enrollment: 150

What Is This Study About?

Preventive care may delay the onset of mild cognitive impairment and forgetfulness. This two-year study will test whether the consumption of fruit and vegetable juices, in a capsule form, can improve cognition, including memory and learning. Participants will be randomly assigned to receive either the intervention, which includes daily consumption of six juice capsules and 33 grams of a soy-based beverage, or a control consisting of six placebo capsules and a regular diet. Researchers will measure changes in cognition, inflammation, and other biological markers known to be associated with cognitive decline.

Do I Qualify To Participate in This Study?

Minimum Age: 55 Years

Maximum Age: 90 Years

Must have:

  • Have a mobile phone
  • Have a phone data plan or a regular wireless network

Must NOT have:

  • History of neurological or psychiatric condition
  • Using medications or supplements that influence cognition or inflammation (e.g., nootropics, aspirin, or nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, such as ibuprofen)
  • History of cancer
  • Major respiratory, kidney, liver, and gastrointestinal issues
  • Enrolled in a weight loss program or taking an appetite suppressant
  • Current smoker or excessive alcohol use
  • Consume four or more servings of fruits and vegetables each day
  • Participate in more than 90 minutes of exercise each week

If I Qualify, Who Do I Contact?

Contact study personnel listed either under the general study contact or the location nearest you.

 
Study Contact
Raheem Paxton, PhD

Need Help?

Contact NIA’s Alzheimer’s and related Dementias Education and Referral (ADEAR) Center at 800-438-4380 or email ADEAR.

Where Is This Study Located?

Alabama
University of Alabama, North East Medical Building
Tuscaloosa, AL 35487
Recruiting
Raheem Paxton, PhD
University of Alabama
Tuscaloosa, AL 35487
Recruiting
Raheem Paxton, PhD

Who Sponsors This Study?

Lead: University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa

Collaborator Sponsor

  • University of North Texas Health Science Center

Source: ClinicalTrials.gov ID: NCT04656860