Do You Suffer From OCD?

If you suffer from obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD), a clinical trial may be able to help. We are studying an investigational drug to help treat the symptoms of OCD. If you are between the ages of 18 and 65 years old and suffer from the symptoms of OCD, you may qualify. There is no cost to you to participate and insurance is not required.

Learn more about the benefits of joining our OCD clinical trial and see if you qualify today!


OCD Research

OCD is a mental health disorder that affects 1 in 100 people and occurs when a person gets caught in a cycle of obsessions and compulsions.

Obsessions are unwanted, intrusive thoughts, images or urges that trigger intensely distressing feelings. Compulsions are behaviors an individual engages in to attempt to get rid of the obsessions and/or decrease his or her distress.

We are currently recruiting participants for a clinical trial studying an investigational drug that targets glutamate, a chemical in the brain that is believed to contribute to OCD.

Why Participate?

Before a medication can be approved for treatment, it needs to be tested in a clinical study to evaluate the safety and efficacy of the drug.

Clinical trials take place in medical centers around the world, and involve volunteers helping doctors to look at new ways to treat conditions.

Clinical trials represent the latest research about your condition, and can offer new treatment options.

If I didn’t have to fight intrusive thoughts about harm, would I be closer to my family? If I didn’t obsess over things being “just right,” how much more would I accomplish?


“Faces of OCD – Canada”


“Hope for me, means, hope to reclaim the beautiful life that you want to live. Hope for a future where you can have goals and ambitions and achieve them. Hope where you can access treatment that will, in many cases, be life saving and allow you to lead the life you want to live.”


“There is so much misunderstanding about OCD. And the more research there is, the more awareness there is, the more knowledge there is, the more conversation there is — the more of a chance we have of changing all of this representation, all of the stereotypes, all of the stigma.”