Diabetic Gastroparesis

To enable us to assess your suitability for upcoming clinical trials please answer the following questions:

To find out, please answer yes or no to the following questions.


Are you 18 and above


Diagnosed with Type 1 or Type 2 Diabetes (at least 5 years)


Have you ever experienced any of the following symptoms: nausea, abdominal pain, bloating, vomiting or early satiety



Gastroparesis (GP) is a disorder characterized by signs and symptoms of nausea, abdominal pain, postprandial fullness, bloating, vomiting, and early satiety along with delayed gastric emptying – The movement of food from the stomach to the small intestine takes longer than normal and occurs with unpredictable timing.

Diabetes mellitus (Type 1 or 2) is considered to be the most common identifiable cause of Gastroparesis.

There is a significant medical need for a safe and effective treatment for patients with DG whose quality of life is impacted by their disease and for whom the current standard of care is of optimum quality.

Over time, diabetes can affect many parts of your body. One of those can be the Vagus nerve, which controls how quickly your stomach empties. When the Vagus nerve is damaged, your digestion slows down and food stays in your body longer than it should.

This is a condition called gastroparesis. It can make you feel queasy and vomit. It can also affect your blood sugar levels.

Male and Female
Diabetic Gastroparesis

As one of the largest and most recognised clinical study organisations in the world, Synexus provides a friendly relaxed environment where you have the opportunity to help others and maybe also yourself. A clinical trial offers an opportunity to help researchers find better treatments for others in the future.

All studies have been approved by SAHPRA and relevant ethics committee

Recruiting at the following locations

Helderberg Clinical Research Centre: Somerset West Quick view
Watermeyer Clinical Research Centre: Pretoria Quick view
Stanza Clinical Research Centre: Mamelodi Quick view

Still unsure?

Feel free to call us on 0861 796 398 to find out more about this study.


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