View clinical trials related to Multiple Myeloma.Filter by:
[18F]Florbetaben PET/CT imaging will noninvasively assess amyloid deposition in systemic amyloidosis.
As part of an oral treatment regimen in ambulatory practice, certain uses in connection with drug consumption associated could alter treatment outcomes observed in randomized clinical trials. The increase in progression-free survival in myeloma may be accompanied by an impaired quality of life and a resurgence of pain symptoms over time, which could potentially lead to medication overuse involving painkillers but also psychotropic drugs. These combined consumption may affect survival through mechanisms of pharmacological or non-pharmacological interactions. As part of this project, we wish to explore the scheme of adherence to myeloma drugs, and thus validate the decision diagram of hypothesis of not adequate of drug use in ambulatory conditions, from observational data. This discrepancy could result from poor adherence or suboptimal drug use but also from concomitant exposures to other drugs which may interact with myeloma. Before considering a study of greater magnitude that could address the consequences of non optimal drug use on clinical response criteria, such as duration of response or survival, it seems appropriate to confirm these assumptions within ' an exploratory study.
This is an observational, post-authorization, retrospective, multicenter study (PAS-OD) that will be conducted in approximately 20 centers in Spain. In all cases, only data recorded prior to the date of study start will be collected to ensure its retrospective nature, thus reflecting real clinical practice, avoiding any influence on the physician's clinical practice.
This is an italian multicenter study to determine whether maintenance treatment with Lenalidomide-based regimen significantly increases the rate of molecular remission in patients achieving at least a VGPR after therapy with new drugs combination. No changing in the planned therapy will be made according to MRD results. A total of 70 patients with newly diagnosed MM who are 18 years of age or older and who meet all of the eligibility criteria may be enrolled in this study. Potential study subjects will sign an informed consent prior undergoing any study related procedure. Patients enrolled in this study will receive Lenalidomide-based regimen as maintenance therapy according to their previous decided therapeutic schedule. All consecutive patients treated with Lenalidomide-based regimen as maintenance therapy and with inclusion criteria will be asked to participate to this study. No additional drugs will be administrated for this study whose aim is to monitor the MRD on bone marrow aspirate and peripheral blood of patients during maintenance therapy with Lenalidomide-based regimen.
This study compared two main different induction protocols used to treat myeloma eligible patients in Brazil. VCD against CTD.
There are limited data concerning the use of biosimilars of filgrastim in autologous stem cell transplantation (ASCT). This study aimed to evaluate G-CSF efficiency and safety (based on haemograms, transfusion needs and complications) of two biosimilars (Zarzio and Ratiograstim®) compared to those of Neupogen® for our patients who underwent ASCT.
Investigators are doing this study to determine which of four imaging techniques: Fludeoxyglucose Positron Emission Tomography (18 FDG PET) computerized tomography (CT), 18 FDG PET Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), C-11 acetate PET CT, and C-11 acetate PET MRI) is the best test for finding sites of active myeloma disease.
The purpose of this study is to characterize the multiple myeloma (MM) participants with symptomatic relapse and/or refractory disease in Spain.
The purpose of this study is to compare the current standard whole-body x-ray with the advanced imaging techniques FDG-PET-CT, NaF-PET-CT and whole-body MRI in the detection of myeloma bone lesions.
The investigators propose to determine whether it is acceptable to patients with a diagnosis of multiple myeloma (a type of blood cancer that can cause bone weakness, pain and fatigue) to be offered and attend an exercise group before receiving an autologous stem cell transplantation (being given back one's own stem cells, following receipt of intensive chemotherapy, to enable bone marrow to start producing blood cells again). Exercise has been shown to be effective in reducing many of the side effects of myeloma and the treatment patients receive to manage the disease. Prehabilitation i.e. providing an intervention after diagnosis but before treatment begins has been effective in reducing the severity of side effects of treatment in cancer patients receiving surgery. No evidence exists for its use in patients with myeloma. Patients awaiting transplantation will be provided with information regarding the study and invited to join. Patients who agree to take part will attend the hospital for an assessment of their exercise capability and to complete one set of four questionnaires. They will receive an exercise booklet, advice and complete one attempt at their exercise programme under supervision of a physiotherapist. Patients will be requested to attend the gym for a minimum of six further weeks to complete their exercise programme. Patients will complete a repeat set of questionnaires and a repeat walking test six weeks after the first, on admission to hospital for their transplant and on the day they leave hospital. Some patients will be invited to discuss their opinions of the exercise programme and how useful they felt it was to them in preparing for their transplant. If the study shows that the exercise programme is acceptable to patients and we can recruit enough patients to test it in a larger trial, the investigators will apply for further funding.