Have you survived COVID-19?COVID-19 Survivors Registry Infographic

If so, you can help researchers nationwide in their efforts to battle the pandemic.

The National COVID-19 Survivors Registry is a database that helps researchers study how people recover from COVID-19. The purpose of the registry is to connect volunteers with future opportunities to participate in research as they become available. This process takes time as we work to connect researchers with our registry participants.  The decision to participate is yours to make. This registry is managed by Tufts Clinical and Translational Science Institute (Tufts CTSI).

The process is simple:

  1. You’ve recovered from COVID-19
  2. Sign up for the registry and answer some questions
  3. Receive research opportunities for your consideration
  4. Connect with researchers and participate in important COVID-19 research!

Sign up for the registry.

Read our Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs).

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Privacy Statement

We take your privacy very seriously. Your data will be handled securely, in a HIPAA-compliant database. Only registry staff will have access to your data. If you are matched with a research study, we will reach out to you and ask if you want to contact the researchers running the study. The decision is yours to make. Researchers will not be given any of your personal information without your permission. You may withdraw from the registry at any time.



Do you have more questions about the registry? Email the study team at: covidregistry@tuftsmedicalcenter.org.

About Tufts CTSI

Tufts Clinical and Translational Science Institute (Tufts CTSI), established in 2008, supported by the National Institutes of Health (NIH), is dedicated to stimulating innovative broadly-engaged team science across the translational research spectrum to improve clinical care and health. Founded by Tufts University and Tufts Medical Center, it also includes other academic institutions (including all the schools of Tufts University, Brandeis University, MIT, Northeastern University; and RAND), the hospitals affiliated with Tufts University School of Medicine, community stakeholders, and various members of the health care industry. Tufts CTSI’s purpose is to accelerate the translation of laboratory and medical research into clinical use, widespread medical practice, and into improved health care delivery and health policy. It connects people to research resources, consultation, and education, and fosters collaboration with scholars of all disciplines and with community members, with the ultimate goal of improving the health of the public. Tufts CTSI is funded by a Clinical and Translational Science Award (CTSA) from the NIH National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences, award number UM1TR004398.