Taste Acceptability of Tomato-Soy-Arugula Seed Beverages in Men With Prostate Cancer
This trial is active, not recruiting.
|Treatments||survey administration, tomato-soy juice|
|Sponsor||Ohio State University Comprehensive Cancer Center|
|Collaborator||National Cancer Institute (NCI)|
|Start date||April 2015|
|End date||April 2017|
|Trial size||27 participants|
|Trial identifier||NCT02927899, NCI-2016-01252, OSU-15064, P30CA016058|
This study is a sensory analysis of several different formulations of a novel tomato-soy-arugula seed beverage in men with prostate cancer. Eating a diet rich in a variety of fruits and vegetables has been associated with decreased risk of a variety of diseases, including prostate cancer. Mixed vegetable beverages may be useful in prostate cancer survivorship.
|Intervention model||single group assignment|
Sensory acceptability of tomato-soy-arugula seed beverages assessed by survey
time frame: Up to 2 years
Male participants at least 18 years old.
Inclusion Criteria: - Have a prostate cancer diagnosis - Not be allergic to tomato or tomato products - Not be allergic to soy or soy related products - Not be allergic to any cruciferous vegetables (e.g.: broccoli, cauliflower, kale, brussels sprouts, arugula/rocket, bok choy, etc.) - Voluntarily agree to participate and read the informed consent documents
|Official title||Acceptability in the Taste of Tomato-Soy-Arugula Seed Beverages in Men With Prostate Cancer|
|Principal investigator||Steven Clinton, MD|
|Description||PRIMARY OBJECTIVES: I. To evaluate the sensory acceptability of a novel tomato-soy-arugula seed beverage in men with prostate cancer. OUTLINE: Patients receive 4 tomato-soy beverages and 3 labeled arugula seed powder portions. Patients add 1 arugula seed powder portion to each of 3 tomato-soy beverages immediately prior to consumption and they consume 1 beverage without the powder. After each beverage tasting, patients complete a survey on the sensory acceptability of the sample.|
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