ISARIC has been committed to provide a wide breadth of COVID-19 clinical research resources since the beginning of the outbreak. These resources are fully adaptable and completely free to use
The tools below aim to cover a range of tiers, suitable for different needs:
- Data collection only
- Contributing clinical data
- Research protocols
- Guidance to start your study
- ISARIC’s affiliated studies
Tile subhead - Explore ISARICs pandemic response (2020-2021)
Tile subhead - Publications and Clinical data reports stemmed from the ISARIC COVID-19 clinical data platform.
Tile subhead - Collection of standardised clinical data.
Tile subhead - Modules to be used in addition to the Core or RAPID COVID-19 CRFs.
Tile subhead - Stand alone CRF for children and adolescents.
Tile subhead - Secure data capture system that standardises global data on COVID-19.
Tile subhead - Access ISARIC's data to generate and disseminate evidence.
Tile subhead - Data analysis frequently asked questions.
Tile subhead - Current data research analyses.
Tile subhead - ISARIC/WHO protocol for standardised clinical data collection.
Tile subhead - Follow-up clinical data collection
Tile subhead - Paediatric protocol and survey for the follow-up of COVID-19 patients.
Tile subhead - Guidance on the Global Clinical Characterisation Protocol.
Tile subhead - High quality rapid evidence synthesis for use in COVID-19 research.
Tile subhead - Clinical data collection with the aims of building a research or study
Visit this section to find ISARIC’s articles, studies and more.
ISARIC member network Principal Investigator, Fernando Bozza (Oswaldo Cruz Foundation, Brazil) collaborated in a study that compared clinical data from COVID-19 hospital admissions during the first and second waves in Brazil.
A group of researchers started this project with the aims of understanding what are the core outcomes for patients living with Long COVID.
On its 10th anniversary, University of Oxford’s ISARIC (International Severe Acute Respiratory and Emerging Infection Consortium) demonstrates the crucial role of global preparedness and collaboration for advancing knowledge on infectious disease pandemics.