Participation in a research project is a personal decision. Before you participate, be sure to read the Informed Consent, which is a document that describes the nature of the project, risks and benefits to you. In addition, it is helpful to ask questions to make sure you understand every aspect. If you are interested in a project, you can directly contact the study research staff and ask questions.

A Notice to Potential Research Participants
The UAB-TBIMS provides links to research information as a community service to researchers and individuals with TBI. The UAB-TBIMS does not necessarily endorse or support participation in all of the projects listed.
TBIMS Research Projects
Listing from Model Systems Knowledge Translation Center (MSKTC), this is a list of all 16 Traumatic Brain injury Model Systems (TBIMS) conducting at least one site-specific research project and participating in at least one research project in collaboration with multiple model systems.

Suggest a Patient-Centered Research Question
Whether you are a patient with a health condition, a caregiver for someone else, a health care professional who wants to improve care for your patients, or a researcher, PCORI invites you to submit your ideas for patient-centered research questions.

The Rehabilitation Engineering Research Center for the Advancement of Cognitive Technologies (RERC-ACT)
RERC-ACT is the nation’s first Center to conduct research and development on assistive technologies for people with cognitive disabilities. Twelve universities and private companies throughout the United States are involved in projects that will improve the lives of people with cognitive disabilities such as traumatic brain injuries, intellectual disabilities and Alzheimer’s disease.

TBI Research Projects seeking volunteers
List from, this is an up-to-date list of some federally and privately funded research projects in traumatic brain injury.

Find a TBI research project near you
From, this is a map of where to find some federally and privately funded research projects in traumatic brain injury.