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Clinical data from uncontrolled retrospective or prospective studies have initially demonstrated antiproliferative effects of lanreotide in limited number of patients lanreotide Autogel® has recently been approved in more than 40 countries for the treatment of GEP-NET patients, this is based on the results of CLARINET study, the largest prospective trial to evaluate the antiproliferative effects of lanreotide Autogel® in subjects with nonfunctional GEP-NETs. The study enrolled 204 subjects (101 subjects were randomized to lanreotide Autogel® group and 103 subjects were randomized to placebo group, came from 14 countries) with well or moderately differentiated non-functioning GEP-NETs, including pancreatic and gastrointestinal tumors, and defined as having less than 10% of proliferation marker Ki67. The study had shown that treatment with lanreotide Autogel® significantly prolonged progression-free survival in subjects with GEP-NETs compared to treatment with placebo in the primary analysis (median progression-free survival, not reached vs. 18.0 months, P< 0.001 by the stratified log-rank test; hazard ratio for progression or death with lanreotide vs. placebo, 0.47; 95% confidence interval (CI), 0.30 to 0.73) . The indication of GEP-NETs granted for lanreotide Autogel® in the USA is for the treatment of patients with unresectable, well or moderately differentiated, locally advanced or metastatic gastroenteropancreatic neuroendocrine tumors (GEP-NETs) to improve progression-free survival; and in the European Union (EU) is for treatment of grade 1 and a subset of grade 2 (Ki67 index up to 10%) gastroenteropancreatic neuroendocrine tumors of midgut, pancreatic or unknown origin where hindgut sites of origin have been excluded, in adult patients with unresectable locally advanced or metastatic disease. The addition of an indication for the treatment of patients with GEP-NETs has been approved by more than 15 other authorities including in Canada, Australia and some Asian countries, etc.
GI tract including pancreas is the one of most common primary sites of neuroendocrine tumors. Current grading of neuroendocrine tumors are based on the 2010 WHO classification. This classifies grade 3 tumors as the neuroendocrine tumor with mitosis > 20 per 10 high power field or Ki-67 labeling index > 20%. Etoposide-based chemotherapy, mostly as the combination with cisplatin, has been the mainstay of the treatment for patients with grade 3 neuroendocrine tumors. However, a recent large retrospective analysis has suggested this regimen may not be effective in relatively low Ki-67 labeling index. Therefore, the investigators designed a clinical trial testing temozolomide-capecitabine combination, which has been mostly investigated in well differentiated (ie., grade 1 or 2) neuroendocrine tumors, in patients with grade 3 and low Ki-67 gastroenteropancreatic neuroendocrine tumors.
The purpose of this study is to test any good and bad effects of the combination of LEE011 with everolimus on the participant and the cancer.
This research study is designed to evaluate a type of scan called Ga-68-DOTA-TOC positron emission tomography (PET) scanning as a way of assessing carcinoid tumors.
The study aims to identify predictors of disease in patients with hyperparathyroidism (HPTH) who undergo surgery.
The purpose of the study is to evaluate efficacy and safety of Peptide Receptor Radionuclide Therapy (PRRT) with 177Lu-Edotreotide compared to targeted molecular therapy with Everolimus in patients with inoperable, progressive, somatostatin receptor-positive (SSTR+), neuroendocrine tumours of gastroenteric or pancreatic origin (GEP-NET).
Objectives: The aim of the present study is to assess the significance of metabolomics and genetics in diagnosing and survival evaluation for pNET in the periodic follow-up of MEN1 patients. Aim 1: To evaluate the relationship of serum global metabolic profiles with subsequent development of aggressive PNET and evaluate patients survival in a nested case-control study of MEN1 patients who have developed aggressive PNETs (cases) and MEN1 patients who have developed non-aggressive PNETs (controls). Aim 2: Validate the top serum metabolites identified from Aim 1 in MEN1 patients who have developed aggressive PNETs and MEN1 patients who have developed non-aggressive PNETs, using a targeted metabolomics approach. Aim 3: Prospectively identify the potential miRNA biomarkers of serum with miRNA sequencing in MEN1 patients who have developed aggressive PNETs (cases) and MEN1 patients who have developed non-aggressive PNETs (controls). Aim 4: Validate the potential miRNA biomarkers identified from Aim 1 in MEN1 patients who have developed aggressive PNETs and in MEN1 patients who have developed non-aggressive PNETs, using a targeted qRT-PCR approach (in serums), as well as to see the relationship of potential miRNA biomarkers with patients survival.
This study is designed to identify the best tolerated doses of Iodine-MIBG and Yttrium-DOTATOC when co-administered to treat midgut neuroendocrine tumors. These drugs (131I-MIBG, 90Y-DOTATOC) are radioactive drugs, known as radionuclide therapy. Currently, the safest and best tolerated doses of these drugs (when combined together) is unknown.
This study is for patients with non-resectable, recurrent, or metastatic well or moderately differentiated gastroenteropancreatic neuroendocrine tumors (GEP-NETs). The study will be conducted in two stages: 1) Safety Run-In and 2) Expanded Cohort. 1. Safety run-in: The first stage will include a safety run-in of 6 patients treated with pembrolizumab 200 mg intravenous (IV) every 3 weeks and lanreotide depot 90mg subcutaneous (SQ) every 3 weeks. Up to 6 patients at the Duke Cancer Institute will be accrued at the starting dose level. If one or less subject meets treatment-related discontinuation criteria (as specified in the protocol) during Cycle 1, then the study will proceed to the second stage, Expanded Cohort. 2. Expanded Cohort: Patients will be treated with pembrolizumab 200mg IV every 3 weeks and lanreotide depot 90mg SQ every 3 weeks as determined by the Safety Run-In Cohort.
OBJECTIVES: The primary objective of this study is to evaluate the effect of estrogen on the development of the PNET in MEN1 patients. The secondary objective is to evaluate the overall survival and disease specific survival in patients who have confirmed MEN1 with or without PNET and a pancreatic neuroendocrine tumor in relation to their hormone status. The secondary objective is to evaluate clinicopathologic features in relation to hormone status.