Innovative Support for Patients With SARS-COV2 Infections (COVID-19) Registry (INSPIRE)
The Innovative Support for Patients with SARS COV-2 Infections Registry (INSPIRE) study is a CDC-funded COVID-19 project to understand the long-term health outcomes in recently tested adults, both negative and positive, who have suspected COVID symptoms at the time of their test. Participants will complete short online surveys every 3 months for 18 months, share information about their health using a secure web-based platform, and are compensated for their time.
- SARS COV2
- Novel Coronavirus Infection
- Neurocognitive Disorders
- Cardiovascular Diseases
- Eligible Ages
- Over 18 Years
- Eligible Genders
- Accepts Healthy Volunteers
- Fluent in English or Spanish; 2. Age 18 and over; 3. Self-reported symptoms suggestive of acute SARSCOV2 infection; 4. Under investigation for SARSCOV2 (defined as a patient who has received any screening or diagnostic test used to detect the presence of COVID19 including any FDA approved or authorized molecular or antigen-based assay) within the last 42 days.
- Unable to provide informed consent; 2. Study team unable to confirm result of diagnostic test for SARSCOV2; 3. Does not have access to a hand-held device or computer that would allow for digital participation in the study; 4. Individuals who are prisoners while participating in the study.
- Study Type
- Observational [Patient Registry]
- Observational Model
- Time Perspective
|Symptomatic Individuals with infection with SARS-COV2 (ie exposed cohort)||Symptomatic Individuals test positive for SARS-COV2. Participants will be enrolled soon after infection and followed to assess for long term outcomes.|
|Symptomatic Individuals without infection with SARS-COV2 (ie unexposed cohort)||Symptomatic Individuals test negative for SARS-COV2. Participants will be enrolled soon after testing and followed to assess for long term outcomes.|
- NCT ID
- Active, not recruiting
- Rush University Medical Center
This study will use a digital platform to longitudinally track comprehensive information including patient self-report as well as data that describe the process and outcome of care in the electronic medical record (EMR) of a large representative sample of patients under investigation for SARSCOV2. The objective is to generate knowledge rapidly using digital tools and collaborative sciences to produce real-time data, analysis, and reporting compared to more traditional approaches. An additional goal is to promote an open science approach whereby scientists, with proper approvals and in line with the permissions granted by the participants, have the opportunity to work with data in ways that protect individual privacy but promote rapid dissemination and implementation of knowledge.