View clinical trials related to Hepatocellular Carcinoma.Filter by:
To investigate the best treatment for hepatocellular carcinoma rupture
This is a randomized, double-blinded, placebo-controlled, multi-center Clinical Trial. Patients with no tumor lesions 21 days after resection of hepatocellular carcinoma will be randomized in a 1:1 ratio to 1 of the 2 treatment groups：6mg/d Tyroserleutide (injection), or placebo
The aim of this study is to evaluate the effect of traditional Chinese medicine Babaodan on tumor recurrence of hepatocellular carcinoma after curative resection, as well as the safety of this treatment
This study uses to suppress the growth of tumors, extend the patient's survival time and improve the quality of life as much as possible. Through the treatment, the patient is given the chance to undergo surgical resection, thereby more effectively prolonging the OS. Apatinib is a small-molecule VEGFR tyrosine kinase inhibitor. It mainly treats malignant tumors by inhibiting VEGFR and exerting anti-angiogenic effects. Preclinical studies have shown that its antitumor effect is better than that of the similar drug PTK787. Phase II studies of hepatocellular carcinoma have initially demonstrated the effectiveness and safety of apatinib in the treatment of advanced HCC. TACE embolized tumor artery blood supply to inhibit tumor growth and shrink tumors. Based on the therapeutic potential of apatinib, and TACE in their respective tumors, we designed a prospective exploratory clinical study of this patient with advanced liver cancer.
The investigators hypothesize that vorolanib in combination with checkpoint inhibitors (pembrolizumab for gastric/gastroesophageal (GE) junction cancers and nivolumab for hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC)) may improve immunotherapy efficacy by overcoming treatment resistance of checkpoint inhibitors in gastrointestinal (GI) cancers.
This is a multi-center, open label, repeat dose, Phase 1 study consisting of a Dose Escalation Phase and a Dose Expansion Phase to evaluate safety, pharmacokinetics, and clinical activity.
Many studies describe the relationship between microbiota alteration and the occurrence of metabolic, alcoholic or inflammatory liver diseases. Nevertheless, the modifications of microbiota during liver transplantation (LT) as well as its implication are poorly studied. Similarly, only the intestinal microbiota is studied in this context, and no data are available on the biliary microbiota, even if it is known that bile microbiota can interfere with hepatobiliary diseases. This study proposes a clinical and biological in-depth follow-up with multiple sampling of liver transplanted patients to study biliary and intestinal microbiota alterations along LT, as well as bile acids metabolism in corresponding fluids. Indeed, in recipient samples as saliva, blood, urine, and feces can be taken before LT, and surgeons can easily perform bile sampling during LT. In donors all samples can be taken during liver removal. This offers the opportunity to have a microbiotic landscape of individuals without liver disease (donor), and patients suffering from a chronic liver disease or a liver cancer before and after transplantation. Also, in Grenoble University hospital, in case of biliary anastomotic incongruence, a biliary stent is placed during LT in 60% of recipients. This stent is removed by endoscopic retrograde cholangiopancreatography (ERCP) within 6 months after LT, offering a second opportunity to obtain bile samples in transplanted patients, after the early post-LT period. Patients who do not require a biliary stent will also be included for the study of secondary objectives, as intestinal microbiota is very poorly characterized in liver transplanted patients too. A portion of the patients without biliary stent, may also develop an anastomotic biliary stricture requiring an ERCP. If this ERCP is realized within the follow-up period of the study, the patient will also be included in the primary objective of the study. These multiple and sequential samples will allow a complete analysis of microbiota changes in LT patients and aim to answer to 3 questions: 1. What are the modifications of intestinal and biliary microbiomes during LT? 2. What is the influence of bile acids' composition on intestinal and biliary microbiota? 3. What are the relationships between microbiome alterations and the emergence of LT complications?
This is a single-patient access (also referred to as Compassionate Use) setting for a patient who has been treated and benefited from RO7070179 while participating in a clinical study of RO7070179. The patient will receive the dose of RO7070179 at 6 mg/kg/week by IV infusion. Treatment cycles will be defined as 42 (6 weeks) days.
In this study, investigators aim to find out how plasma 5hmC level changes in hepatocellular carcinoma patients after liver resection, and determine whether 5hmC can be used as a biomarker for HCC recurrence monitoring.
This study aims to investigate whether statin therapy can help prevent recurrence of hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) in transplant recipients who had liver transplantation for HCC. Multiple logistic regression analysis will be performed to evaluate the association between statin therapy and the risk of HCC recurrence after LT.