From Dr. Dobson,

“Parkside Pediatrics is dedicated to providing excellent medical care to our patients and families. In order to remain on the cutting edge, it is important to be a part of special research projects for a healthier tomorrow.”

Why is Parkside Pediatrics Involved?

With More To Come

Current Studies

Who: Healthy Females/Males

What: Clinical Trial – Blood Draw

Compensation: May be Provided

Ages: 8-17

Actively Enrolling

Who: Asthmatic Females/Males

What: Clinical Trial – Blood Draw

Compensation: May be Provided

Ages: 12-17

Actively Enrolling

The purpose of this study is to aid in biomarker discovery, drug discovery, drug development, and diagnostic research taken by blood samples. All samples collected will be used for research purposes only.

If you’re interested in participating or learning more about our research, please contact our research team by email below.

*Participation in all clinical trials is voluntary and some trials may compensate for time and travel.

What is Research?

Research is discovering what is possible for tomorrow. We have our advancements in medicine today because of the research investigators completed before us and our research today will expand our ability to take care of the patients of tomorrow. Clinical Research can inspire us as it allows opportunity to make the world better for the next generation and enables a better future for our children.

Common Questions

What is a “clinical trial”?

Why are clinical trials important?

Children and Clinical Studies: For Parents and Caregivers

“It is with clinical research and clinical trials
that we make significant advances in medicine.” – Naynesh Kamani, MD



Why is Parkside Pediatrics Involved?



“When I asked Dr. Dobson specifically why Parkside Pediatrics was interested in research he referenced the video provided. Dr. Dobson stated that bringing research to Parkside is following our ministry and mission to serve the community. The main concept I pull from this video is just how much research contributes to medicine and in order to continue making advancements we must learn more.” – Harvey Shrum, Research Coordinator