Hoarding Disorder clinical trials at UCSD
3 in progress, 1 open to eligible people
open to eligible people ages 18 years and up
Hoarding Disorder (HD) is serious and disabling in Veterans. Present in up to 7% of Veterans and even higher symptom rates in older Veterans; HD contributes to functional impairment and poor quality of life. Cognitive Rehabilitation and Exposure/Sorting Therapy (CREST) has shown promising functional improvement and symptom reduction. To reduce burdens and barriers to implementation of CREST, the proposed project will individualize CREST based on cognitive testing and participant preferences, provide all care in the participant's home through telemedicine and home visits, and shorten the timeframe of treatment. A randomized controlled trial comparing 24 sessions of Personalized-CREST to case management for 130 adult Veterans with HD is proposed. Multifaceted functional and recovery outcomes including quality of life, HD severity, and sustained recovery outcomes will be examined throughout treatment and follow-up. By advancing the knowledge of the rehabilitative care of HD, we can interrupt the trajectory of this chronic and debilitating condition.
San Diego, California
Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients
This project will utilize a novel behavioral intervention for hoarding disorder that takes into account age and neurocognitive factors. The goal of this project is to gain knowledge on how treatment components may or may not work for Veterans with hoarding disorder. Further, the investigators hope to increase understanding of functional and long term outcomes in response to hoarding treatment.
San Diego, California
Sorry, not yet accepting patients
Hoarding disorder (HD) is a chronic, progressive, and debilitating psychiatric condition that leads to devastating personal and public consequences, particularly for older adults. This confirmatory efficacy trial will advance our knowledge of the mechanisms of action in the treatment of HD as well as reduce symptom severity, disability, and community consequences.
Our lead scientists for Hoarding Disorder research studies include Catherine R Ayers, PhD.