The future of health begins with you.

The All of Us Research Program is inviting one million people across the U.S. to help build one of the most diverse health databases in history. We welcome participants from all backgrounds. Researchers will use the data to learn how our biology, lifestyle, and environment affect health. This may one day help them find ways to treat and prevent disease.

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Diversity, transparency, and accessibility are core values that guide All of Us.
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We are building a research program of 1,000,000+ people.

The All of Us Research Program is an ambitious effort to gather health data from one million or more people living in the United States to accelerate research that may improve health.

Opportunities for Researchers

Research focuses on the intersection of three factors

The All of Us Research Program is part of the National Institutes of Health.

We are actively partnering with academic institutions, health care organizations, community partners, and others to create a groundbreaking national research platform.

News and Events

Woman works at laptop computer building code for research while sitting next to another woman at a computer.

NIH Awards $9.7 Million to Advance the Use of All of Us Research Program Dataset

The National Institutes of Health’s All of Us Research Program and 10 partner Institutes, Centers, and Offices have funded 26 research projects to support novel analyses and tool development using All of Us data.

Type: Announcements

All of Us Exhibit Booth at the Annual Biomedical Research Conference for Minoritized Scientists (ABRCMS)

As a program partner, the National Alliance for Hispanic Health is working with All of Us to build one of the largest, richest, and most diverse biomedical datasets of its kind.

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Type: Event

Multicolor graphic that highlights All of Us participants’ data relating to type 2 diabetes and the number of research projects using participant data to study diabetes.

Diabetes Research Gets a Boost from All of Us Research Program Participants

New data from the National Institutes of Health’s All of Us Research Program show that nearly 34,000 participants who contributed data from electronic health records are living with type 2 diabetes.

Type: Announcements