Research Partnership launches new patient Living with Non-alcoholic Steatohepatitis (NASH) EU report
Living with Non-alcoholic Steatohepatitis (NASH) EU is a study conducted amongst 275 adults with NASH / NAFLD in France, Germany, Italy, Spain and UK. The report consists of 30-minute quantitative online and qualitative telephone interviews with patients and will be available to purchase in the first quarter of 2019.
Research Partnership launches new patient Living with Ankylosing Spondylitis EU and US 2019 report
Living with ankylosing spondylitis (AS) is a quantitative study conducted online amongst give the total number 365 patients diagnosed with AS in the 5 EU; up to 100 of these will be classified as likely nr-AxSpA in the 5 EU markets (France, Germany, Italy, Spain, UK). In the US, the study is conducted with 105 AS patients and 30 nr-AxSpA patients. The report consists of quantitative 30 minute quantitative online interviews and qualitative tele-depth interviews, and will be published in the 1st quarter 2019.
Research Partnership has published a new patient Living with Diabetes (LATAM) 2018 report
Living with Diabetes is a report based on a new study conducted amongst approximately 116 Type 2 (T2D) diabetes patients in Brazil and 105 patients in Mexico. The report consists of 30-minute quantitative online and qualitative telephone interviews with T2D patients. US and EU reports are planned to launch in 2019.
Research Partnership launches new patient Living with Diabetes (LATAM) 2018 report
Living with Diabetes is a study conducted amongst approximately 200 Type 2 (T2D) diabetes patients in Brazil and Mexico. The report will consist of quantitative 30-minute online and qualitative telephone interviews with T2D patients. Results will be available to purchase October 2018.
Scratching the surface: unmet needs in psoriasis
Director Mariel Metcalfe shares some key findings from a recent Living with psoriasis study conducted in Europe, which is now available to purchase
Psoriasis is a skin condition but its impact goes much further than skin-deep. The late US novelist John Updike, who had psoriasis from the age of six, talked about being ‘At War with my Skin’.
The martial metaphor is no exaggeration. Updike hesitated to use the term ‘disease’ for something “not contagious, painful, or debilitating”. Yet his psoriasis still had “the volatility of a disease, the sense of another presence co-occupying your body and singling you out from the happy herds of healthy, normal, mankind”.