***Jean Brown Research is not accepting new applicants for this study at this time. If you would like to be considered for other studies, please submit a form on our Healthy Volunteers Study page or call us at 801-261-2000. Thank you!***

Do you have Athlete’s Foot?

If you have Athlete’s Foot, you may qualify to participate in a clinical research study for an investigational medication to treat Athlete’s Foot in participants 18 and older.

Participants that are selected for the study will receive a no cost study medication, health care related to the study, and compensation for time and travel.

Basic Qualifications for the Athlete’s Foot Research Study Are:

  • 18 and older
  • Male or Female
  • Healthy
  • Must have Athlete’s Foot

If You Qualify for this Clinical Trial, You May Receive:

  • Study related exam
  • No cost investigational medication
  • Compensation up to $150 for time and travel related to the Athlete’s Food study

If you are interested in being considered for the Athlete’s Foot Clinical Trial, please fill out the information and submit the form on this page. You may also call Jean Brown Research directly at 801-261-2000.

For more information about Athlete’s Foot, please read the following provided by the Mayo Clinic website.

What Is Athlete’s Foot?

Athlete’s foot is a fungal infection that develops in the moist areas between your toes and sometimes on other parts of your foot. Athlete’s foot usually causes itching, stinging and burning.

Athlete’s foot, also called tinea pedis, is the most common type of fungal infection. It’s closely related to other fungal infections such as ringworm and jock itch. Although contagious, athlete’s foot often can be treated with over-the-counter antifungal medications.

What are the Signs & Symptoms of Athlete’s Foot?

The signs and symptoms of athlete’s foot can be numerous, although you probably won’t have all of them. They include:

  • Itching, stinging and burning between your toes
  • Itching, stinging and burning on the soles of your feet
  • Itchy blisters
  • Cracking and peeling skin, especially between your toes and on the soles of your feet
  • Excessive dryness of the skin on the bottoms or sides of the feet
  • Toenails that are thick, crumbly, ragged, discolored or pulling away from the nail bed
  • Onychomycosis — a fungal infection of the nail — may develop with or without other signs and symptoms of athlete’s foot.

When to See a Doctor About Athlete’s Foot

If you have a rash on your foot that doesn’t improve or worsens after you’ve followed home and lifestyle remedies, see your doctor. See your doctor sooner if you notice excessive redness, swelling, drainage or fever, or if you have diabetes and suspect you have athlete’s foot.