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The primary objectives of this study are to evaluate the potential for preoperative pharmacogenomics (PGx) testing to positively influence postoperative opioid use through visual analog scale (VAS) guided administration of narcotic equivalent and lower pain scores as measured by OBAS in patients undergoing major abdominal surgery.
Multicenter, multinational, randomized, 3-arm, double-blind, phase II clinical study with 2400mg mesalamine, 1200mg mesalamine or placebo for prevention of colorectal neoplasia in Lynch Syndrome patients for 2 years.
This is a multicenter, open-label, Phase 1 study of SC-006 given as a single agent and in combination with ABBV-181 in participants with advanced colorectal cancer (CRC), and consists of Part A (single agent SC-006 dose regimen finding), followed by Part B (single agent SC-006 dose expansion), and Part C (SC-006 and ABBV-181 combination escalation and expansion). Part A (dose regimen finding) will involve dose escalation and possible dose interval modification to define the maximum tolerated dose (MTD) and/or recommended Part B dose and schedule. Part B (dose expansion) will enroll additional participants who will be treated with a study drug dose at or below the MTD determined in Part A. Part C is dose escalation of SC-006 and fixed dose of ABBV-181 in combination. Recommended dose cohort of SC-006 with ABBV-181 will be expanded.
The purpose of this study is to determine the maximum tolerated dose (which will be the dose recommended for a Phase 2 study), safety, tolerability and pharmacokinetic profile (study of movement of the drug within the body, including absorption and distribution) of the study drug, BNC101 when administered intravenously as a single agent or in combination with chemotherapy in patients with metastatic colorectal cancer who have failed at least 1 or 2 lines of chemotherapy.
Standard "3+3" dose escalation design of TKI258/XELOX in advanced gastric/gastro-oesophageal and colorectal cancer.
Brain metastases are the most common intracranial malignancy occurring in 20-40% of all cancers, and the presence of CNS metastases is associated with a poor prognosis. As such, the median overall survival of patients with symptomatic brain lesions is a dismal 2-3 months regardless of tumor type. Because standard chemotherapy largely does not cross the blood brain barrier at a meaningful concentration, standard treatment is limited and usually involves surgical resection and/or stereotactic radiosurgery for isolated lesions and whole brain radiation for multiple lesions. Unfortunately, the median overall survival is only improved by about 6 months with this multimodality approach2, and there is a paucity of second-line therapies to treat recurrence. Furthermore, re-resection and re-radiation are often not feasible options due to concern for increasing complications or neurotoxicity, respectively. Thus, there is a dire clinical need for additional treatment options for this patient population. Checkpoint blockade therapy, in particular PD-1 and PD-L1 inhibition, has recently shown clinical efficacy in multiple types of solid tumors. The investigators propose to study the efficacy of checkpoint blockade therapy in patients with solid tumors and refractory/recurrent brain metastases. The investigators will assess the efficacy of MEDI4736, a novel PD-L1 inhibitory monoclonal antibody, in this study.
This is a randomized, multi-center phase II study of ginseng in colorectal cancer patients treated with regorafenib to determine if ginseng will reduce fatigue in this patient population and improve adherence to regorafenib. Ninety (90) subjects will be enrolled and randomized using a 2:1 allocation, with 60 subjects enrolled in the regorafenib + ginseng group and 30 enrolled in the regorafenib + no ginseng group.
Chemotherapy-induced peripheral neuropathy (CIPN) is a progressive, enduring, and often irreversible condition featuring pain, numbness, tingling and sensitivity to cold in the hands and feet (sometimes progressing to the arms and legs) that afflicts between 30 and 40 percent of patients undergoing chemotherapy. American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO) guidance on The Journal of Clinical Oncology (JCO, 2014 April 14) does not recommend any prophylaxis regimen for CIPN. PerOx Quench has unique membrane protection and anti-oxidative function as a special food, that's why to try to explore its preventive effects on CIPN prevention induced by Oxaliplatin for colorectal cancer or gastric cancer chemotherapy.
This is a Phase 1 open-label, dose-escalation trial using "3+3" design, evaluating MM-151 co-administration with MM-121, MM-141, and trametinib at varying dose levels.
The primary objective of this study is to obtain de-identified, clinically characterized, stool and plasma specimens for use in assessing new markers for the detection of neoplasms of the digestive tract.