There are about 1441 clinical studies being (or have been) conducted in Chile. The country of the clinical trial is determined by the location of where the clinical research is being studied. Most studies are often held in multiple locations & countries.
This is a randomized, multi-center, double-blind, placebo-controlled, global, Phase III study to determine the efficacy and safety of durvalumab + Chemoradiotherapy versus Chemoradiotherapy alone as treatment in Women With Locally Advanced Cervical Cancer
A phase I dose-escalation trial to assess safety and efficacy of allogeneic MSC based-treatment (cellistem-OA) in patients with symptomatic knee osteoarthritis
The aim of the study is to demonstrate that a ketoacid supplement in patients with stage III to IV chronic renal failure, reduces the excretion of urinary urea nitrogen
To evaluate the effects of recombinant rEPO in plasma levels of Fibroblast Growth Factor 23 in ESRD patients in hemodialysis. Prospective cohort of ESRD patients in HD where changes in plasma FGF23 will be evaluated. Demographic, clinical and laboratory data will be obtained. A 3-month follow-up will be performed.
Muscle endurance will be evaluated on two exercises: Biering-Sorensen Test and Prone Plank Test. Each test will be assessed in different days following a randomized order.
The investigators seek to evaluate the effectiveness of Armeo®Spring Pediatric training, as compared to conventional treatment, in improving upper extremity function in children with Narakas I brachial plexus injury, aged 5-8 years, using the Mallet modified scale and passive range of movement, immediately post intervention and at 3 and 6 months´ follow up. The investigators will also monitor the appearance of adverse effects during and post intervention, with a follow up at 3 and 6 months.
This study (the SAVANNAH study) will investigate the efficacy of osimertinib in combination with savolitinib in patients with EGFRm+ and MET+, locally advanced or metastatic NSCLC who have progressed following treatment with osimertinib.
Endothelial damage has been reported after ischemia-reperfusion events. This can be characterized by measurements of glycocalyx and endothelial components that are released to blood after the insult. Sevoflurane and inhaled anesthetic commonly used for surgery have shown protective endothelial effects in animal and in-vitro models. Knee-ligament surgery with the use of a femoral tourniquet generates a transient ischemia-reperfusion (IR) state after the tourniquet is released. This research aims to compare the effect of sevoflurane and propofol in the release of glycocalyx and endothelial biomarkers after IR in this surgical scenario.
This is a randomized, active-controlled, open-label study of pembrolizumab (Pembro) given prior to surgery and pembrolizumab in combination with standard of care radiotherapy (with or without cisplatin), as post-surgical therapy in treatment naïve participants with newly diagnosed Stage III/IVA, resectable, locoregionally advanced, head and neck squamous cell carcinoma (LA-HNSCC). The primary hypothesis is that pembrolizumab given before surgery and after surgery in combination with radiotherapy (with or without cisplatin) improves major pathological response and event-free survival compared to radiotherapy (with or without cisplatin) alone.
Persistent hyperlactatemia has been traditionally considered as representing tissue hypoxia, and lactate normalization is recommended as a resuscitation target by the Surviving Sepsis Campaign (SSC). However, other sources contribute to hyperlactatemia such as sustained adrenergic activity and impaired lactate clearance. Only hypoperfusion-related hyperlactatemia might be reversed by optimizing systemic blood flow. Fluid resuscitation (FR) is used to improve cardiac output (CO) in septic shock to correct hypoperfusion. Nevertheless, if persistent hyperlactatemia is not hypoxia-related, excessive FR could lead to flow overload. In addition, kinetics of recovery of lactate is relatively slow, and thus it might be a suboptimal target for FR. Peripheral perfusion appears as a promising alternative target. Abnormal capillary refill time (CRT) is frequently used as trigger for FR in septic shock. Studies demonstrated the strong prognostic value of persistent abnormal peripheral perfusion, and some recent data suggest that targeting FR on CRT normalization could be associated with less fluid loading and organ dysfunctions. The excellent prognosis associated with CRT recovery, the rapid-response time to fluid loading, its simplicity, and its availability in resource-limited settings, constitute a strong background to promote studies evaluating its usefulness to guide FR . The study hypothesis is that a CRT-targeted FR is associated with less positive fluid balances, organ dysfunctions, and at least similar improvement of tissue hypoperfusion or hypoxia, when compared to a lactate-targeted FR. To test this hypothesis, the investigators designed a clinical physiological, randomized controlled trial in septic shock patients. Recruited patients will be randomized to FR aimed at normalizing CRT or normalizing or decreasing lactate >20% every 2 h during the study period. Fluid challenges (500 ml in 30 min intervals) will be repeated until perfusion target is achieved, or dynamic predictors of fluid responsiveness become negative, or a safety limit is reached. The design of our study is aimed at: a) determining if CRT targeted resuscitation is associated with less fluid resuscitation and fluid balances; b) determining if this strategy is associated with less organ dysfunctions; and c) if it results in similar improvement in markers of tissue hypoperfusion or hypoxia such as hepato-splanchnic blood flow or microcirculatory perfusion.