Plasma Research Program for patients with Acute/new Lyme diagnosis

 

Have you
recently been diagnosed with “active” (acute) Lyme disease? 

 Do you want to help others?  We have a
unique plasma donation program just for you.  Your plasma is needed for
further research by researchers and diagnostic companies to research the
disease as well as to manufacture your plasma into the controls for test kits
to diagnose others.

Participants will donate
plasma which is very similar to donating blood like at a red cross but you can
do this twice in a 7-day period because you get your red blood cells back thru
this process/procedure.  If you qualify you will be compensated $500 each
time you donate and all/any travel related expenses are pre-paid by us so you
can participate at no cost to you.

To learn more visit us at
http://www.accessclinical.com or call us at 800-510-4003 to speak to an agent today
about the program.


Basic Qualifications:
Must have, or have access to
your Lyme disease blood work (test results)

Must be 18-65 years in age
and weigh at least 110 pounds or more

Must be HIV/HCV & HBV
Negative

Diagnosis
and Testing

This report describes the proper
interpretation of serologic testing for B. burgdorferi and
identifies best practices for reporting results to clinicians, public health
agencies, and patients.

When
assessing a patient for Lyme disease, health care providers should consider:

·       
The signs
& symptoms of
Lyme disease

·       
The
likelihood that the patient has been exposed to infected blacklegged ticks

·       
The
possibility that other illnesses may cause similar symptoms

·       
Results
of laboratory tests, when indicated

 

Laboratory testing

 

CDC currently
recommends a two-step testing process for Lyme disease. Both steps are required
and can be done using the same blood sample. If this first step is negative, no
further testing is recommended. If the first step is positive or indeterminate
(sometimes called “equivocal”), the second step should be performed. The
overall result is positive only when the first test is positive (or equivocal)
and the second test is positive (or for some tests equivocal).

Early Signs
and Symptoms (3 to 30 Days After Tick Bite)

  • Fever,
    chills, headache, fatigue, muscle and joint aches, and swollen lymph nodes
    may occur in the absence of rash
  • Erythema migraines
    (EM) rash
    • Occurs in
      approximately 70 to 80 percent of infected persons
    • Begins at
      the site of a tick bite after a delay of 3 to 30 days (average is about 7
      days)
    • Expands
      gradually over several days reaching up to 12 inches or more (30 cm)
      across
    • May feel
      warm to the touch but is rarely itchy or painful
    • Sometimes
      clears as it enlarges, resulting in a target or “bull’s-eye” appearance
    • May appear
      on any area of the body
    • Does not always
      appear as a “classic” erythema migraines rash

 

What is Plasma?

Plasma is the largest part of your blood. It makes up more than half (about
55%) of its overall content. When separated from the rest of the blood, plasma
is a light yellow liquid. Plasma carries water, salts and enzymes.

The main role of plasma is to take nutrients, hormones, and proteins to the
parts of the body that need it. Cells also put their waste products into the
plasma. The plasma then helps remove this waste from the body. Blood plasma
also carries all parts of the blood through your circulatory system.

Plasma is a critical part of the treatment for many serious health problems.
This is why there are blood drives asking people to donate blood plasma.

Along with water, salt, and enzymes, plasma also contains important
components. These include antibodies, clotting factors, and the proteins
albumin and fibrinogen. When you donate blood, healthcare providers can
separate these vital parts from your plasma. These parts can then be
concentrated into various products. These products are then used as treatments
that can help save the lives of people suffering from burns, shock, trauma, and
other medical emergencies.

The proteins and antibodies in plasma are also used in therapies for rare
chronic conditions. These include autoimmune disorders and hemophilia. People
with these conditions can live long and productive lives because of the
treatments. In fact, some health organizations call plasma “the gift of
life.”

Donating Plasma

If you want to donate plasma to help others in need, you will go through a
screening process. This is to make sure your blood is healthy and safe. If you
qualify as a plasma donor, you’ll spend about an hour and a half at a clinic on
every follow-up visit.

During the actual blood donation process, your blood is drawn through a
needle placed in a vein in one arm. A special machine separates the plasma and
often the platelets from your blood sample. This process is called
plasmapheresis. The remaining red blood cells and other blood components are
then returned to your body, along with a little saline (salt) solution.

 

Plasma Research Program for patients with Mono

Do you currently have Mono?

If you, do we need you to donate
plasma to help others… Plasma is a crucial component in the manufacturing of
the very test kit(s) that were used to diagnose you. Without donors like you
these kits may not be available when physicians, hospitals and laboratories
need them to diagnose someone else.

Plasma is very similar to donating
whole blood but you can do it more frequently (2x in a 7-day period) because
you are getting your red blood cells back thru the process.  Participants
who qualify will earn $200 per donation and any/all travel related expenses to
get you to/from a donation center are pre-paid by us and you still earn your
compensation.  Most donors have temporary relief of symptoms since we are
taking the plasma part of the red blood cells which house the antibodies
lessening the number of antibodies for mono from your system.

To learn more please visit us at
http://www.accessclinical.com or call 800-510-4003 to speak to an agent today.

Basic Qualifications: –

  1. Must have or have access to your mono test results
  2. Diagnosis made in the last 7-10 days (or sooner)
  3. Must be 18-65 years in age and weigh at least 110
    pounds or more
  4. Must be HIV/HCV & HBV Negative

 

What is Plasma?

Plasma is the largest part of your blood. It makes up more than half (about
55%) of its overall content. When separated from the rest of the blood, plasma
is a light-yellow liquid. Plasma carries water, salts and enzymes.

The main role of plasma is to take nutrients, hormones, and proteins to the
parts of the body that need it. Cells also put their waste products into the
plasma. The plasma then helps remove this waste from the body. Blood plasma
also carries all parts of the blood through your circulatory system.

Plasma is a critical part of the treatment for many serious health problems.
This is why there are blood drives asking people to donate blood plasma.

Along with water, salt, and enzymes, plasma also contains important
components. These include antibodies, clotting factors, and the proteins
albumin and fibrinogen. When you donate blood, healthcare providers can
separate these vital parts from your plasma. These parts can then be
concentrated into various products. These products are then used as treatments
that can help save the lives of people suffering from burns, shock, trauma, and
other medical emergencies.

The proteins and antibodies in plasma are also used in therapies for rare
chronic conditions. These include autoimmune disorders and hemophilia. People
with these conditions can live long and productive lives because of the
treatments. In fact, some health organizations call plasma “the gift of
life.”

Donating Plasma

If you want to donate plasma to help others in need, you will go through a
screening process. This is to make sure your blood is healthy and safe. If you
qualify as a plasma donor, you’ll spend about an hour and a half at a clinic on
every follow-up visit.

During the actual blood donation process, your blood is drawn through a
needle placed in a vein in one arm. A special machine separates the plasma and
often the platelets from your blood sample. This process is called
plasmapheresis. The remaining red blood cells and other blood components are
then returned to your body, along with a little saline (salt) solution.

.

 

Plasma Research Program for patients with Hepatitis B

Do you currently have “acute” or
“Chronic” hepatitis B?
 

 If so, we have a specialty research program
designed to help you as well as the research and diagnostic communities. 
Your plasma is a crucial component for invitro-diagnostic companies in the
manufacturing and creation of the test kits used to diagnose patients with this
virus as well as further research into the virus.

Participants who qualify and
participate can earn up to $500 per visit and you can safely donate 2x in a 7-day
period based on the FDA guidelines for donor safety.  Plasma is the
yellow, watery substance in the red blood cells which house various proteins as
well as the antibodies for your diagnosis.  The plasma is separated via a
procedure called plasmapheresis and your red blood cells are returned to you
which is why you can donate 2x in a 7-day period.  Donating plasma is a
very safe and simple procedure and it is performed in licensed, FDA regulated
plasma facilities under the direction of the center’s medical director.

How is HBV transmitted?

HBV is transmitted through
activities that involve percutaneous (i.e., puncture through the skin) or
mucosal contact with infectious blood or body fluids (e.g., semen and saliva),
including

  • sex with an infected partner;
  • injection-drug use that involves sharing needles,
    syringes, or drug-preparation equipment;
  • birth to an infected mother;
  • contact with blood from or open sores on an infected
    person;
  • exposures to needle sticks or sharp instruments; and
  • sharing certain items with an infected person that can
    break the skin or mucous membranes (e.g., razors, toothbrushes, and
    glucose monitoring equipment), potentially resulting in exposure to blood.

To learn more and to see if you may
qualify please visit us at http://www.accessclinical.com, or you may reach
us at 800-510-4003 to discuss the program further.

 

What is Plasma?

Plasma is the largest part of your blood. It makes up more than half (about
55%) of its overall content. When separated from the rest of the blood, plasma
is a light-yellow liquid. Plasma carries water, salts and enzymes.

The main role of plasma is to take nutrients, hormones, and proteins to the
parts of the body that need it. Cells also put their waste products into the
plasma. The plasma then helps remove this waste from the body. Blood plasma
also carries all parts of the blood through your circulatory system.

Plasma is a critical part of the treatment for many serious health problems.
This is why there are blood drives asking people to donate blood plasma.

Along with water, salt, and enzymes, plasma also contains important
components. These include antibodies, clotting factors, and the proteins
albumin and fibrinogen. When you donate blood, healthcare providers can
separate these vital parts from your plasma. These parts can then be
concentrated into various products. These products are then used as treatments
that can help save the lives of people suffering from burns, shock, trauma, and
other medical emergencies.

The proteins and antibodies in plasma are also used in therapies for rare
chronic conditions. These include autoimmune disorders and hemophilia. People
with these conditions can live long and productive lives because of the
treatments. In fact, some health organizations call plasma “the gift of
life.”

Donating Plasma

If you want to donate plasma to help others in need, you will go through a
screening process. This is to make sure your blood is healthy and safe. If you
qualify as a plasma donor, you’ll spend about an hour and a half at a clinic on
every follow-up visit.

During the actual blood donation process, your blood is drawn through a
needle placed in a vein in one arm. A special machine separates the plasma and
often the platelets from your blood sample. This process is called
plasmapheresis. The remaining red blood cells and other blood components are
then returned to your body, along with a little saline (salt) solution.

.

 

Plasma Research/Study for Patients who have RA

Do you have, or do you know someone who has RA/Rheumatoid Arthritis? 

 We are currently looking for participants who have RA to participate in a plasma donation program to help others.  Your plasma is need for the research and diagnostic communities to further research the disease as well as to manufacture the positive controls for the very test kit(s) that we used in your diagnosis.


Without antibody rich plasma these very kits run a risk of going on back order and not be available when healthcare professionals need them to make a timely diagnosis of other patients.  Plasma is a crucial component in the test kits to make the diagnosis possible of other patients.  Plasmapheresis is the process of separating the plasma (the yellowish colored liquid) from the red blood cells which house the antibodies for your diagnosis. 

 During the process your red cells are returned to you allowing you to not only donate more frequently but also not running the risk of causing temporary anemia.  Whole blood donors are only allowed to donate every 56 days (8 weeks) as it takes this long for your body to replace the blood cells that were donated, however with plasma you get these cells back allowing you to donate plasma twice within a 7 day period.


Participants who qualify can earn up to $500 per donation, or up to $1000 per week simply by donating plasma and helping others.  If we don’t have a center near you, we pay all travel related expenses to get you to/from the nearest center and you still earn your compensation for the donation.
What we look at to qualify you is your Rheumatoid Factor levels which is called your “titer” and we need that value/number to be at or above 3000/Iu/ml on your test results.


To learn more please visit http://www.accessclinical.com or call 800-510-4003 to discuss it with us.

What is Plasma?

Plasma is the largest part of your blood. It makes up more than half (about 55%) of its overall content. When separated from the rest of the blood, plasma is a light yellow liquid. Plasma carries water, salts and enzymes.

The main role of plasma is to take nutrients, hormones, and proteins to the parts of the body that need it. Cells also put their waste products into the plasma. The plasma then helps remove this waste from the body. Blood plasma also carries all parts of the blood through your circulatory system.

Plasma is a critical part of the treatment for many serious health problems. This is why there are blood drives asking people to donate blood plasma.

Along with water, salt, and enzymes, plasma also contains important components. These include antibodies, clotting factors, and the proteins albumin and fibrinogen. When you donate blood, healthcare providers can separate these vital parts from your plasma. These parts can then be concentrated into various products. These products are then used as treatments that can help save the lives of people suffering from burns, shock, trauma, and other medical emergencies.

The proteins and antibodies in plasma are also used in therapies for rare chronic conditions. These include autoimmune disorders and hemophilia. People with these conditions can live long and productive lives because of the treatments. In fact, some health organizations call plasma “the gift of life.”

Donating Plasma

If you want to donate plasma to help others in need, you will go through a screening process. This is to make sure your blood is healthy and safe. If you qualify as a plasma donor, you’ll spend about an hour and a half at a clinic on every follow-up visit.

During the actual blood donation process, your blood is drawn through a needle placed in a vein in one arm. A special machine separates the plasma and often the platelets from your blood sample. This process is called plasmapheresis. The remaining red blood cells and other blood components are then returned to your body, along with a little saline (salt) solution.

.

Plasma donation program for patients with Hepatitis B, help research and earn $500 per donation helping others. Call today to learn more 800-510-4003!

Do you currently have “acute” or “Chronic” hepatitis B?  If so we have a specialty research program designed to help you as well as the research and diagnostic communities.  Your plasma is a crucial component for invitro-diagnostic companies in the manufacturing and creation of the test kits used to diagnose patients with this virus as well as further research into the virus.

Participants who qualify and participate can earn up to $500 per visit and you can safely donate 2x in a 7 day period based on the FDA guidelines for donor safety.  Plasma is the yellow, watery substance in the red blood cells which house various proteins as well as the antibodies for your diagnosis.  The plasma is separated via a procedure called plasmapheresis and your red blood cells are returned to you which is why you can donate 2x in a 7 day period.  Donating plasma is a very safe and simple procedure and it is performed in licensed, FDA regulated plasma facilities under the direction of the centers medical director.

How is HBV transmitted?

HBV is transmitted through activities that involve percutaneous (i.e., puncture through the skin) or mucosal contact with infectious blood or body fluids (e.g., semen and saliva), including

  • sex with an infected partner;
  • injection-drug use that involves sharing needles, syringes, or drug-preparation equipment;
  • birth to an infected mother;
  • contact with blood from or open sores on an infected person;
  • exposures to needle sticks or sharp instruments; and
  • sharing certain items with an infected person that can break the skin or mucous membranes (e.g., razors, toothbrushes, and glucose monitoring equipment), potentially resulting in exposure to blood.

To learn more and to see if you may qualify please visit us at http://www.accessclinical.com, or you may reach us at 800-510-4003 to discuss the program further.

Do you suffer w/Rheumatoid Arthritis? Want to help others and research? Call today to see how you can take part, 800-510-4003

Do you have, or do you know someone who has RA/Rheumatoid Arthritis?  We are currently looking for participants who have RA to participate in a plasma donation program to help others.  Your plasma is need for the research and diagnostic communities to further research the disease as well as to manufacture the positive controls for the very test kit(s) that we used in your diagnosis.
Without antibody rich plasma these very kits run a risk of going on back order and not be available when healthcare professionals need them to make a timely diagnosis of other patients.  Plasma is a crucial component in the test kits to make the diagnosis possible of other patients.  Plasmapheresis is the process of separating the plasma (the yellowish colored liquid) from the red blood cells which house the antibodies for your diagnosis.  During the process your red cells are returned to you allowing you to not only donate more frequently but also not running the risk of causing temporary anemia.  Whole blood donors are only allowed to donate every 56 days (8 weeks) as it takes this long for your body to replace the blood cells that were donated, however with plasma you get these cells back allowing you to donate plasma twice within a 7 day period.
Participants who qualify can earn up to $500 per donation, or up to $1000 per week simply by donating plasma and helping others.  If we don’t have a center near you we pay all travel related expenses to get you to/from the nearest center and you still earn your compensation for the donation.
What we look at to qualify you is your Rheumatoid Factor levels which is called your “titer” and we need that value/number to be at or above 3000/iu ml on your test results.
To learn more please visit http://www.accessclinical.com or call 800-510-4003 to discuss it with an agent.

Patients with Chronic Hepatitis B needed, call today to see how you can earn $500 per plasma donation, 800-500-4003!

Do you currently have “acute” or “Chronic” hepatitis B?  If so we have a specialty research program designed to help you as well as the research and diagnostic communities.  Your plasma is a crucial component for invitro-diagnostic companies in the manufacturing and creation of the test kits used to diagnose patients with this virus as well as further research into the virus.

Participants who qualify and participate can earn up to $500 per visit and you can safely donate 2x in a 7 day period based on the FDA guidelines for donor safety.  Plasma is the yellow, watery substance in the red blood cells which house various proteins as well as the antibodies for your diagnosis.  The plasma is separated via a procedure called plasmapheresis and your red blood cells are returned to you which is why you can donate 2x in a 7 day period.  Donating plasma is a very safe and simple procedure and it is performed in licensed, FDA regulated plasma facilities under the direction of the centers medical director.

How is HBV transmitted?

HBV is transmitted through activities that involve percutaneous (i.e., puncture through the skin) or mucosal contact with infectious blood or body fluids (e.g., semen and saliva), including

  • sex with an infected partner;
  • injection-drug use that involves sharing needles, syringes, or drug-preparation equipment;
  • birth to an infected mother;
  • contact with blood from or open sores on an infected person;
  • exposures to needle sticks or sharp instruments; and
  • sharing certain items with an infected person that can break the skin or mucous membranes (e.g., razors, toothbrushes, and glucose monitoring equipment), potentially resulting in exposure to blood.

To learn more and to see if you may qualify please visit us at http://www.accessclinical.com, or you may reach us at 800-510-4003 to discuss the program further.

Do you have SLE/Lupus? Want to help others? Call today to see how you can help! 800-510-4003!

We are currently searching for patients who have SLE to participate by donating plasma for research and for manufacturing into controls for test kits.  Your plasma is needed to help others be diagnosed, without plasma donors the very test kit(s) there aided your physician in your diagnosis runs the risk of going on back order hindering the timely and accurate diagnosis of other patients.

Plasma is the clear honey colored component of the red blood cells which house various nutrients as well as the antibodies for your diagnosis.  These antibodies are separated during the plasmapheresis process and then you receive your red cells back thru the donation.  Plasma is very similar to donating blood say at a blood drive or the red cross but you can do it more frequently.  When you donate whole blood you can only do so every 56 days (8 weeks) as it takes your body a while to rebuild the red blood cells that were donated.

Because you get the red cells back thru plasmapheresis you can safely donate 2x in a 7 day period as your body replenishes plasma within a 24-48 hour period.  Some patients have said that when they donate plasma they get temporary relief of their symptoms because we have removed some of the antibodies from their body in turn giving them a bit of relief.

We are currently looking for those who have the SLE/Lupus diagnosis and have high levels of the dsDNA antibody (Double-Stranded) for this program.  To learn more and to inquire please visit us at the blow link or call us at 800-510-4003 to discuss it further.  All of our programs are HIPAA compliant (Health Insurance Portability & Accountability Act) and your information is never shared with outside sources.

Visit us today at http://www.accessclinical.com to learn more.

“Basic donor Requirements”

  1. Must have, or have access to your most recent/up to date blood test results showing your dsDNA antibodies/SLE diagnosis.
  2. Must be HIV, HCV & HBV negative
  3. Ages 18-65 and must weigh at least 110 pounds or more

Do you take anticoagulants & live in Indianapolis? Donate plasma and help others, earn $100 per donation! Call today to learn more 800-510-4003!

Research program for patients taking prescription anticoagulants . Participants who qualify will donate plasma during various INR ranges and be compensated $100 each time they donate. Participants can donate safely 2x per week during this programs requests.

This program is ONLY available in the greater Indianapolis IN area.

Current INR values needed:
* 2-3%
*3-4%
*>4%
*** Basic Donor Qualifications ***

1. Must be HIV/HCV/HBV Negative
2. Must be 18-65 years in age and weigh 110lbs or more
3. Must have proof of medication (prescription or the bottle is acceptable)