Clinical Trails

HDBuzz Enrolls in Enroll-HD

As promised, HDBuzz’s Jeff Carroll finally signed up for the Enroll-HD study. Learn more about this important global HD “observational study” here.

  The Enroll-HD study is the largest clinical study in Huntington’s Disease ever. What’s it all about, and why is Enroll-HD so important in the fight against HD? Join HDBuzz’s own Jeff Carroll as he joins the Enroll-HD study to learn more. To read the full article, go here:

To Enroll-HD go to:


New York, NY, December 11, 2017 – Today, the Huntington’s disease community achieved a goal that would not have been possible without the support and dedication of the families, physicians and researchers who passionately pursue a treatment for Huntington’s disease (HD). Ionis’ announcement of the completion of the Phase 1/2a study of IONIS-HTTRX is a historic moment in the fight against HD as it represents the successful completion of the first trial to treat the underlying cause of Huntington’s disease, the genetic mutation itself.

The fact that levels of mutant huntingtin were reduced in correlation to the dose of IONIS-HTTRx that was given is significant, and the fact that participants in this first Phase 1/2a study are able to continue on the drug through open label extension gives us optimism regarding its safety.

As the next phase of clinical study of IONIS-HTTRx gets underway, we look forward to continuing to partner with Roche and the many dedicated clinicians and scientists who work tirelessly to bring greater help and hope to Huntington’s families everywhere.   We know families will have many questions about what happens next. We always recommend you speak with your doctor about any medical questions you may have. and will continue to provide the timeliest information regarding development of meaningful treatments for HD.

If you would like to participate in a HD clinical trial study, please register in Enroll-HD 




An early role for the Huntington’s disease gene – but don’t believe all the headlines


A surprising new paper sheds light on the role of the HD gene early in development. Should we worry?

By Dr Jeff Carroll on February 06, 2018Edited by Dr Tamara Maiuri

To read full article go to: