Crain’s Chicago Business Names Steve Satek One of Chicago’s Notable LGBTQ Executives

Chicago, IL – Great Lakes Clinical Trials Founder and President, Steve Satek, is one of Crain's Chicago Business’ Chicago's Notable LGBTQ Executives 2018.

Satek is being recognized for, among other things, his leadership at Great Lakes Clinical Trials which has greatly contributed to it being one of Chicago’s leading clinical research centers.  Great Lakes Clinical Trials was established on the principle of making clinical study opportunities more convenient and comfortable for patients.  This means providing easily accessible locations within neighborhood communities, including Andersonville and Arlington Heights, as well as creating a welcoming atmosphere to patients of all backgrounds, ages and sexual orientations.

 Steve Satek, President Great Lakes Clinical Trials 

Steve Satek, President
Great Lakes Clinical Trials 

Alzheimer’s disease and memory loss are key areas of research for Satek and the team at Great Lakes Clinical Trials. “In recent years we have made good progress towards a cure,” commented Mr. Satek. “There are often a lot of uncertainties in research, but one thing we know for sure is that we will never have a new medication to help treat or prevent Alzheimer’s disease without the participation of older adults in our current research trials.”

By 2030, there will be nearly five million adults aged 60 and older in the U.S. who identify as lesbian, gay, or bisexual.  As advanced age is a key risk factor or Alzheimer’s, Satek has created a community-based, LGBTQ-friendly center where volunteers and care partners can comfortably participate in clinical trials.

“At Great Lakes Clinical Trials, we are patient focused.  We do not see color, race, religion or sexual orientation, but rather we see neighbors, friends and our community,” added Satek.  “Diversity is one of the things I cherish most about growing up and living in the Chicago area.  We are all equals, and I could not be prouder to be recognized for the welcoming culture established at Great Lakes Clinical Trials.”

The research center led by Satek recently joined the Global Alzheimer’s Platform (GAP) Foundation’s invitation only national network of the leading clinical trial sites in Alzheimer’s research. On learning of the Crain’s announcement,  GAP’s president, John Dwyer said, “GAP congratulates Crain’s excellent judgement in selecting Steve as one of Chicago’s Notable LGBTQ Executives. Steve is one of the passionate, dedicated leaders in Alzheimer’s research and shares our commitment to providing access to Alzheimer’s clinical trials to anyone interested in finding a cure for this invidious disease--a disease that does not discriminate on the basis of sex, race, religion or sexual orientation.  Alzheimer’s research and Chicago are lucky to have Steve Satek and Great Lakes Clinical Trials in this fight; the recognition of his leadership is very much deserved.”

For more information about the ongoing research at Great Lakes Clinical Trials, visit:

The announcement was made in Crain’s August 27th print edition as well as online at  This section profiles Chicago's notable LGBTQ executives, specifically those who are advancing their industries and/or workplace equality.

About Great Lakes Clinical Trials

Great Lakes Clinical Trials is an independent, community-based research clinic.  With two Chicago area locations in Andersonville and in Arlington Heights, the Great Lakes team have managed more than 525 clinical trials over the past 25 years and are committed to providing quality services for both study volunteers & the research industry. Great Lakes Clinical Trials specializes in the study of investigational medications, food products, devices and supplements for the treatment of chronic diseases, notably in Mental Health, Memory Disorders, Pain Management, Nutrition and Dermatology. For more information, please visit


To learn more or to inquire about interviews, please contact:
Steve Malito, Media Relations
Great Lakes Clinical Trials
Office: (773) 275-3500
Fax: (773) 275-3501

Research Study for Memory Lapses

Is someone in your life starting to experience Memory Loss?

Great Lakes Clinical Trials - Arlington Heights is now seeking participants for a research study of older adults, ages 60-85, who are starting to experience memory loss, more than would be expected of normal aging.


The PERISCOPE-ALZ Study will examine if an investigational drug, may help to slow or stop memory loss.  There is no cost to participate. Participants will receive all study-related care from a research doctor at no cost and may be compensated per study site visit for time and travel expenses.

Who can join the PERISCOPE-ALZ Study? You may be able to take part if you:

  • are 60–85 years of age
  • have had memory loss for 6 months or more that has become gradually worse over time
  • have a family member or close friend who is with you at least 10 hours per week and can attend study appointments with you.

All medical care, tests and medications are provided at no cost and insurance or Medicare is not required.  In addition, you may receive compensation for your participation.

If you are interested in joining this trial, visit or click here.  Otherwise, you can call our center directly at (847) 301-7480 to speak with one of our staff today.

Great Lakes Supports August as Psoriasis Awareness Month

August is Psoriasis Awareness Month!  The National Psoriasis Foundation has taken the lead on promoting activities throughout the month, by sharing resources for treating and managing psoriatic disease to empower patients to take control of their own health. 

Great Lakes Clinical Trials is supporting these activities through our current clinical research programs in Psoriatic Arthritis and Psoriasis. 

  • Our Psoriatic Arthritis research programs are lead by board-certified Rheumatologist, Manish Jain, MD.  Dr. Jain has been in practice for 9 years and is one of 3 doctors on staff at Presence St. Francis Hospital and one of 4 at Swedish Covenant Hospital who specialize in Rheumatology.  He received his medical degree from Rush Medical College and completed his Rheumatology Fellowship at New York University. 
  • Our Psoriasis research programs are lead by board-certified Dermatologist, Ahmad Shatil Amin, MD.  Besides his research focus at Great Lakes Clinical Trials, Dr. Amin serves as Assistant Professor of Dermatology at Northwestern Memorial Hospital.  Dr, Amin earned his medical degree from University of North Carolina in 2008 and completed his Dermatology Residency University of North Carolina Hospitals in 2012.

If you are interested in joining the Great Lakes Clinical Trials research programs and gaining access to the latest investigative treatments, please fill out the short survey below.  All our services are provided at no cost, even free transportation services in some cases.  Appointments can typically be made within 1-3 days of contacting our center. 

Diabetes with High Triglycerides Research Study

Qualified volunteers may receive no-cost study drug with reimbursement for time & travel.

Blue Fatty Liver Instagram.jpg

If you have Type 2 Diabetes and High Triglycerides, you may already have Fatty Liver Disease. Fatty Liver Disease can lead to liver cell damage, cirrhosis or liver cancer.

You may not be experiencing symptoms and you may not be overweight.

Local physicians are looking for participants with Diabetes and High Triglycerides for a research study to assess the effects of an investigational medicine on controlling diabetes, cholesterol and liver fat.

 In general, you must:

  • Be 18-70 years of age
  • Have Type 2 Diabetes
  • Have High Triglycerides

Other criteria may apply

To proceed, we need to know whether you have fatty liver, via a 5 minute ultrasound test at our clinic. Other tests will also be performed at this visit.

If qualified and you choose to enroll, you will receive:

  • Investigational medication
  • Study-related care from our board-certified physicians
  • Compensation for your time and travel

Call our center directly at (773) 275-3500 to speak with one of our staff today

Great Lakes Clinical Trials Initiates A Healthy Digestion Study

Getting Things Moving - Kiwi Power!


Great Lakes Clinical Trials is recruiting participants for a clinical research study investigating the effects of Actazin & Livaux on aiding digestion and promoting improved bowel regularity. Actazin & Livaux are sourced from 100% Non-GMO New Zealand whole kiwifruit and carefully prepared to ensure bioactives and key nutrients are protected.

Eligible participants receive either placebo or study product which contains a collection of prebiotic compounds. Prebiotics promote a diverse microbiome by helping to feed the healthy bacteria within our gut leading to improved bloating, energy and daily bowel maintenance.

This study is looking for participants who have 3 or fewer COMPLETE and SPONTANEOUS bowel movements per week.

  • Complete means providing the feeling of complete evacuation.
  • Spontaneous means without medication or manual maneuvers.

In addition, we are seeking generally healthy participants who are:

  • Between the ages 18 to 60
  • Seeking to Advance Digestive Health through Research
  • Available for an approximately 2-month long study with 3 visits to our center

Participants will receive compensation of up to $250.


If you are interested in joining this trial, please take our screening survey by clicking the "Online Survey" button below and then one of our staff will be in touch with you shortly to determine your eligibility.

Otherwise, you can call our center directly at (773) 275-3500 to speak with one of our staff today

Come Visit Great Lakes Clinical Trials at the Mane Event and Taste of Arlington Heights

Great Lakes Clinical Trials is proud to be joining the summer fun at the Mane Event in downtown Arlington Heights on Friday, August 3 to kickoff the Million Week, in recognition of the Arlington Million race held at Arlington Park Racecourse on August 11. The Arlington Heights Chamber of Commerce partners with the Village of Arlington Heights each year to support this summer block party which attracts about 20,000 people each year.

"As an owner of a new business in Arlington Heights and as someone who grew up in the community, I couldn't be more excited to participate in this event," commented Steve Satek, President of Great Lakes Clinical Trials. "We'll have an opportunity to interact with our neighbors and help them understand the ground-breaking research opportunities our organization offers to the northwest suburban communities."

The fest is held on Vail Avenue and Campbell Street in the downtown Arlington Heights. The Mane Event -- named for a horse's mane -- is held from 5 to 11 p.m.  on Friday, August 3. It features a Business Expo until 8 p.m. as well as children's entertainment from 5 - 8 p.m.  The Mane Event is followed on Saturday, August 4th by an all-day Taste of Arlington Heights from noon - 11 p.m.  

It's a great celebration of Arlington Heights' neighbors and people from around the area who come out to enjoy the atmosphere the downtown, partake in festival activities and sit back and relax to the free musical entertainment. Over 20 restaurants, including some downtown restaurants, will be serving food both days.

Musical entertainment for the Mane Event starts with WaxWorks at 6 p.m. followed by a local favorite, Mike & Joe at 8:30 p.m.

Phase II Clinical Study Of Elenbecestat Demonstrates Safety And Tolerability In MCI And Mild To Moderate Alzheimer’s Disease At 18-Months

Great Lakes Clinical Trials is pleased to share this press release in regards to a Alzheimer's disease research program in which we are participating.  If you are interested in learning how to participate, please click HERE for more information.

June 5, 2018
Eisai Co., Ltd. (
Biogen Inc. (

Results Of The Phase II Study Demonstrated A Statistically Significant Difference In Amyloid Beta In Brain

 Eisai Co., Ltd. (Headquarters: Tokyo, CEO: Haruo Naito, “Eisai”) and Biogen Inc. (NASDAQ: BIIB) (Headquarters: Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States, CEO: Michel Vounatsos, “Biogen”) announced today that elenbecestat was generally safe and well tolerated in a Phase II clinical study (Study 202) of the oral BACE (beta amyloid cleaving enzyme) inhibitor elenbecestat (development code: E2609) conducted in the United States, and the results demonstrated a statistically significant difference in amyloid beta (Aβ) levels in the brain measured by amyloid-PET (positron emission tomography). A numerical slowing of decline in functional clinical scales of a potentially clinically important difference was also observed, although this effect was not statistically significant. This study, a Phase II study of 70 patients, is the first study of a BACE inhibitor to show a statistically significant difference in amyloid beta in the brain while also suggesting a delay of clinical symptom decline in exploratory endpoints. 

To download a full version of the press release, click HERE.
You can also view it directly on Biogen's website by clicking HERE or on Eisai's website by clicking HERE


Great Lakes Clinical Trials and the Lutheran Home Celebrate the Longest Day

The Longest Day is all about love. Love for all those affected by Alzheimer's disease. Let’s help end Alzheimer’s disease.


On the summer solstice, Thursday, June 21, 2018, team up with the Alzheimer’s Association, Great Lakes Clinical Trials and Lutheran Home to celebrate THE LONGEST DAY and show your love for those affected by Alzheimer’s disease.

Join us to raise funds and awareness for Alzheimer’s disease. On the summer solstice, we will be baking bread all day with the memory care residents of the Lutheran Home. You are invited for a delicious lasagna dinner and to break bread in honor of loved ones affected by Alzheimer’s. 

Thursday, June 21, 2018 | 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. 
Bistro26 on the Lutheran Home campus
Cost: $10.00 donation to the Lutheran Home memory care continuum

RSVP to Linda at (847) 368-7404 

The New Science of Psychedelics


Recent studies are finding that drugs such as LSD and psilocybin can help to alleviate depression, anxiety and addiction—and may have profound things to teach us about how the mind works, writes Michael Pollan.

To anyone who lived through the 1960s, the proposition that psychedelic drugs might have a positive contribution to make to our mental health must sound absurd. Along with hallucinogens like mescaline and psilocybin (that is, magic mushrooms), LSD was often blamed for bad trips that sent people to the psych ward. These drugs could make you crazy.

So how is it possible that, 50 years later, researchers working at institutions such as New York University, Johns Hopkins, UCLA and Imperial College in London are discovering that, when administered in a supportive therapeutic setting, psychedelics can actually make you sane? Or that they may have profound things to teach us about how the mind works, and why it sometimes fails to work?

Recent trials of psilocybin, a close pharmacological cousin to LSD, have demonstrated that a single guided psychedelic session can alleviate depression when drugs like Prozac have failed; can help alcoholics and smokers to break the grip of a lifelong habit; and can help cancer patients deal with their “existential distress” at the prospect of dying. At the same time, studies imaging the brains of people on psychedelics have opened a new window onto the study of consciousness, as well as the nature of the self and spiritual experience. The hoary ‘60s platitude that psychedelics would help unlock the secrets of consciousness may turn out not to be so preposterous after all.

The value of psychedelic therapy was first recognized nearly 70 years ago, only to be forgotten when what had been a promising era of research ran headlong into a nationwide moral panic about LSD, beginning around 1965. With a powerful assist from Timothy Leary, the flamboyant Harvard psychology professor, psychedelics had escaped the laboratory, falling into the eager arms of the counterculture. Yet in the decade before that there had been 1,000 published studies of LSD, involving 40,000 experimental subjects, and no fewer than six international conferences devoted to what many in the psychiatric community regarded as a wonder drug.

Compared with other psychoactive compounds, these powerful and mysterious molecules were regarded as safe—it’s virtually impossible to overdose on a psychedelic—and nonaddictive. Rats in a cage presented with a lever to administer drugs like cocaine and heroin will press it repeatedly, unto death. LSD? That lever they press only once.

This is not to say that “bad trips” don’t happen; they do, especially when the drugs are used carelessly. People at risk for schizophrenia sometimes have psychotic breaks on psychedelics, and people surely do stupid things under the influence that can get them killed. But the more extreme claims about LSD—that it scrambled users’ chromosomes or induced them to stare at the sun until blind—were debunked long ago.

It wasn’t until the 1990s that a small band of researchers began to unearth what an NYU psychiatrist describes as “a buried body of knowledge” about the therapeutic potential of psychedelics. Perhaps the most promising application of the new drugs was in the treatment of alcoholism. Few people in Alcoholics Anonymous realize that Bill Wilson, the founder, first got sober after a mystical experience he had on a psychedelic administered to him in 1934, or that, in the 1950s, he sought, unsuccessfully, to introduce LSD therapy to AA.

In parts of Canada during the 1950s, psychedelic therapy became a standard treatment for alcoholism, and a 2012 meta-analysis of the six best-controlled trials of LSD therapy for alcohol addiction during that period found a “significant beneficial effect on alcohol misuse.” Early studies of psychedelics for the treatment of several other indications, notably including depression and anxiety in cancer patients, also showed promise.

These first-wave studies were, by contemporary standards, poorly controlled. That’s why many of the early experiments are now being reprised using more rigorous modern methods. The early results are preliminary but encouraging: A pilot study of psilocybin for alcohol dependence conducted at the University of New Mexico found a strong enough effect to warrant a much larger phase 2 trial now under way at NYU.

Another recent pilot study, at Johns Hopkins, looked at the potential of psilocybin to help people quit smoking, one of the hardest addictions to break. The study was tiny and not randomized—all 15 volunteers received two or three doses of psilocybin and knew it. Following what has become the standard protocol in psychedelic therapy, volunteers stretch out on a couch in a room decorated to look like a cozy den, with spiritual knickknacks lining the bookshelves. They wear eyeshades and headphones (playlists typically include classical and modern instrumental works) to encourage an inward journey. Two therapists, a man and a woman, are present for the duration. Typically these “guides” say very little, allowing the journey to take its course, but if the experience turns frightening, they will offer a comforting hand or bit of advice (“trust and let go,” is a common refrain).

The results of the pilot study were eye-popping: Six months after their psychedelic session, 80% of the volunteers were confirmed to have quit smoking. At the one-year mark, that figure had fallen to 67%, which is still a better rate of success than the best treatment now available. A much larger study at Hopkins is currently under way.

When I asked volunteers how a psilocybin trip had given them the wherewithal to quit smoking, several described an experience that pulled back the camera on the scene of their lives farther than ever before, giving them a new, more encompassing perspective on their behavior.

 Recent trials involving psilocybin mushrooms have been found to help alleviate depression and break the grip of addiction.

Recent trials involving psilocybin mushrooms have been found to help alleviate depression and break the grip of addiction.

“The universe was so great, and there were so many things you could do and see in it that killing yourself seemed like a dumb idea,” a woman in her 60s told me. During her journey she grew feathers and flew back in time to witness various scenes in European history; she also died three times, watched her soul rise from her body on a funeral pyre on the Ganges, and found herself “standing on the edge of the universe, witnessing the dawn of creation.”

“It put smoking in a whole new context,” she said. It “seemed very unimportant; it seemed kind of stupid, to be honest.”

Matthew Johnson, the psychologist who directed the study at Hopkins, says that these sorts of “duh moments” are common among his volunteers. Smokers know perfectly well that their habit is unhealthy, disgusting, expensive and unnecessary, but under the influence of psilocybin, that knowledge becomes an unshakable conviction—“something they feel in the gut and the heart.” As Dr. Johnson puts it, “These sessions deprive people of the luxury of mindlessness”—our default state and one in which addictions flourish.

Perhaps the most significant new evidence for the therapeutic value of psychedelics arrived in a pair of phase 2 trials (conducted at Johns Hopkins and NYU and published in the Journal of Psychopharmacology in 2016) in which a single high dose of psilocybin was administered to cancer patients struggling with depression, anxiety and the fear of death or recurrence. In these rigorous placebo-controlled trials, a total of 80 volunteers embarked on a psychic journey that, in many cases, brought them face to face with their cancer, their fear and their death.

“I saw my fear…located under my rib cage,” a woman with ovarian cancer told me. “It wasn’t my tumor, it was this black mass. ‘Get the f— out,’” she screamed aloud. “And you know what? It was gone!” Years later, her fear hasn’t returned. “The cancer is something completely out of my control, but the fear, I realized, is not.”


Eighty percent of the Hopkins cancer patients who received psilocybin showed clinically significant reductions in standard measures of anxiety and depression, an effect that endured for at least six months after their session. Results at NYU were similar.

Curiously, the degree to which symptoms decreased in both trials correlated with the intensity of the “mystical experience” that volunteers reported, a common occurrence during a high-dose psychedelic session. Typically described as the dissolution of one’s ego followed by a merging of the self with nature or the universe, a mystical experience can permanently shift a person’s perspective and priorities. The pivotal role of the mystical experience points to something novel about psychedelic therapy: It depends for its success not strictly on the action of a chemical but on the powerful psychological experience that the chemical can occasion.

Few if any psychiatric interventions for anxiety and depression have ever demonstrated such dramatic and sustained results. The trials were small and will have to be repeated on a larger scale before the government will consider approving the treatment. But when the researchers brought their data to the FDA last year, the regulators reportedly were sufficiently impressed to ask them to conduct a large phase 3 trial of psilocybin for depression—not just in cancer patients but in the general population.

So how does psychedelic therapy work? And why should the same treatment work for disorders as seemingly different as depression, addiction and anxiety?

 In one pilot study, smokers got two or three doses of psilocybin. Six months later, 80% were confirmed to have quit smoking.

In one pilot study, smokers got two or three doses of psilocybin. Six months later, 80% were confirmed to have quit smoking.

When scientists at Imperial College began imaging the brains of people on psilocybin, they were surprised to find that the chemical, which they assumed would boost brain activity, actually reduced it, but in a specific area: the default mode network. This is a brain network involved in a range of “metacognitive” processes, including self-reflection, mental time travel, theory of mind (the ability to imagine mental states in others) and the generation of narratives about ourselves that help to create the sense of having a stable self over time.

The default mode network is most active when our minds are least engaged in a task—hence “default mode.” It is where our minds go when they wander or ruminate. The Imperial scientists found that when volunteers reported an experience of ego dissolution, the fMRI scans of their brains showed a precipitous drop in activity in the default mode network, suggesting that this network may be the seat of the ego.

One way to think about the ego is as a mental construct that performs certain functions on our behalf. Chief among these are maintaining the boundary between the conscious and unconscious realms of the mind as well as the boundary between self and other.

So what happens when these boundaries fade or disappear under the influence of psychedelics? Our ego defenses relax, allowing unconscious material and emotions to enter our awareness and also for us to feel less separate and more connected—to other people, to nature or to the universe. And in fact a renewed sense of connection is precisely what volunteers in the various trials for addiction, depression and cancer anxiety trials have all reported.

This points to what may be the most exciting reason to pursue the new science of psychedelics: the possibility that it may yield a grand unified theory of mental illnesses, or at least of those common disorders that psychedelics show promise in alleviating: depression, addiction, anxiety and obsession. All these disorders involve uncontrollable and endlessly repeating loops of rumination that gradually shade out reality and fray our connections to other people and the natural world. The ego becomes hyperactive, even tyrannical, enforcing rigid habits of thought and behavior—habits that the psychedelic experience, by loosening the ego’s grip, could help us to break.

That power to disrupt mental habits and “lubricate cognition” is what Robin Carhart-Harris, the neuroscientist at Imperial College who scanned the brains of volunteers on psychedelics, sees as the key therapeutic value of the drugs. The brain is a hierarchical system, with the default mode network at the top, serving as what he variously calls “the orchestra conductor” or “corporate executive” or “capital city.” But as important as it is to keep order in such complex system, a brain can suffer from an excess of order too. Depression, anxiety, obsession and the cravings of addiction could be how it feels to have a brain that has become excessively rigid or fixed in its pathways and linkages—a brain with more order than is good for it.

 Neuroscientist Robin Carhart-Harris suggests that psychedelics can, in effect, ‘reboot’ the brain.

Neuroscientist Robin Carhart-Harris suggests that psychedelics can, in effect, ‘reboot’ the brain.

Dr. Carhart-Harris suggests that, by taking the default mode network offline for a period of time, psychedelics can, in effect, “reboot” the brain, jog it out of its accustomed grooves and open a space for new pathways to arise. His lab has made maps of the brain’s traffic patterns on psychedelics showing that, when the default mode network is quieted, myriad new connections spring up in the brain, linking far-flung areas that don’t ordinarily talk to one another directly.

The value of such an experience is surely not limited to the mentally ill. There are rich implications here for what one psychedelic researcher calls “the betterment of well people.” Who doesn’t sometimes feel stuck in destructive habits of thought? Or couldn’t benefit from the mental reboot that a powerful experience of awe can deliver?

One of the lessons of the new research is that not just mental illness but garden-variety unhappiness may owe something to living under the harsh rule of an ego that, whatever its value, walls us off from our emotions, from other people and from nature. “For the moment,” wrote Aldous Huxley, describing his own psychedelic journey in 1954, “that interfering neurotic who, in waking hours, tries to run the show, was blessedly out of the way.”

This essay is adapted from Mr. Pollan’s new book, “How to Change Your Mind: What the New Science of Psychedelics Teaches Us About Consciousness, Dying, Addiction, Depression and Transcendence,” which will be published on May 15 by Penguin Press. His previous books include “Food Rules,” “In Defense of Food” and “The Omnivore’s Dilemma.”

05/03/2018 - 10:21

Research Doctors are Looking for Individuals with Memory Loss

Great Lakes Clinical Trials is now seeking participants for a research study of older adults, ages 60-85, who are starting to experience memory loss, more than would be expected of normal aging.  If you or a loved one are having memory problems that are affecting daily routines, and others are starting to notice those memory problems as well, then this program may be a good option.

The main purpose of this screening program is to identify individuals who are experiencing mild memory loss and also have changes in their brain that could be a sign of having a greater risk for developing Alzheimer's disease in the future.

This research program involves two clinic visits.

  1. At the first visit we will review your medical history, conduct basic memory assessments and perform a ECG.
  2. If you qualify based on the results of your first visit, you will be asked to complete your second visit, which involves a brain scan (called a PET scan) performed at Northwest Community Hospital.  

For your participation, you will receive compensation of $75 for each visit you complete.

Based on the results for these screening tests, the research staff will let you know if you qualify to participate in the second part of the program, which is an 18-month research study of an investigational medication to evaluate the possible slowing of memory loss compared to placebo.  This is called the Periscope Study.  

All study-related medical care, tests and medications are provided at no cost and insurance or Medicare is not required.  In addition, you may receive compensation for your participation.

Interested?  Call 847-310-7480 to set up your appointment or visit our website at