View clinical trials related to Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer.Filter by:
Anatomical change of tumor during radiotherapy contributes to target missing. However, in the case of tumor shrinkage, adaptation of volume could result in an increased incidence of recurrence in the area of target reduction. This study aims to investigate the incidence of failure of the adaptive approach in Locally Advanced Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer and, in particular, the risk for local recurrence in the area excluded after replanning.
This phase I/II trial studies the side effects and best does of VEGFR/PDGFR dual kinase inhibitor X-82 (vorolanib) when given in combination with nivolumab in treating participants with non-small cell lung cancer and thoracic tumors that aren't responding to treatment. Monoclonal antibodies, such as nivolumab, may interfere with the ability of tumor cells to grow and spread. Vorolanib may stop the growth of tumor cells by blocking some of the enzymes needed for cell growth. Giving nivolumab and vorolanib may work better in treating participants with non-small cell lung cancer and thoracic tum
Current guidelines in non-small cell lung cancer recommend genomic assessment for mutations in EGFR and BRAF, gene rearrangements in ALK and ROS1, and resistance mutations such as T790M upon progression during EGFR inhibitor therapy. However, obtaining sufficient tumour tissue to test for these molecular alterations, as well as those with emerging targeted therapies, is challenging in lung cancer. A promising method to improve molecular diagnostic testing in lung and other cancers is the use of circulating cell-free DNA (cfDNA) obtained from blood samples or liquid biopsies. This multi-centre prospective study will compare blood-based profiling (using the GUARDANT360 assay) to standard of care tissue-based profiling within the Canadian system.
The purpose of the trial is to evaluate the safety of GEN1029 (HexaBody®-DR5/DR5) in a mixed population of patients with specified solid tumors
This is a randomized phase 2 study to compare the efficacy of neoadjuvant, consolidation, and adjuvant immunotherapy (NANT NSCLC Combination Immunotherapy; experimental arm) to standard of care (surgery and adjuvant chemotherapy; control arm) in subjects with stage II-IIIa resectable NSCLC.
The purpose of this study is to see whether patients who have early stage NSCLC bigger than a certain size might benefit from receiving additional medicinal drug to treat their cancer after the SBRT Surgeons and radiation doctors have understood for some time that the chances of cancer showing up in areas outside the chest are higher for patients with tumors bigger than 3 cm, (about 1 ¼ inches). However, it is not routine to offer chemotherapy or drug treatments after radiation or surgery for lung cancer for patients with early stage lung cancer. This is because giving extra treatment in the form of chemotherapy has not shown to help patients live longer. There has been reluctance to offer additional treatments, especially chemotherapy, to patients with lung cancer who could not have surgery because of their medical issues. Even if these patients were felt to be at a higher risk of their cancer coming back, there is hesitation because the treatments can be difficult to tolerate in frail patients. Recently, there have been very important advances in the kinds of drug therapy that are used for lung cancer patients. These kinds of drugs are called immunotherapy since they work with the body's immune system to fight the cancer. These drugs have been shown to make patients with advanced, incurable lung cancer, live longer and also to be very safe with very limited side effects. Because of these favorable characteristics, cancer specialists are interested in using these drugs for patients with curable cancer and for patients who may be too fragile for traditional chemotherapy. In this way, patients who get SBRT are already known to be fragile so cancer doctors are interested in now studying this kind of drug in SBRT patients to see if it can make patients with large tumors do better. The idea of the study then is that the patient would receive their standard SBRT and if their tumor is of a certain size that makes the risk of the cancer showing up outside the chest higher than routine, they would be considered for getting the immunotherapy drug. Pembrolizumab is an investigational drug (also known as Keytruda), which has been approved by the FDA for use in certain types of skin cancer (melanoma), and for use in certain types of head and neck cancer. However, it has not been approved for use in other cancers such as newly diagnosed early stage NSCLC. It is FDA approved for advanced NSCLC, that is people who have already had some chemotherapy and their disease has worsened. Pembrolizumab is a monoclonal antibody that binds to the surface of some cells of the immune system and activates them against cancer cells. It is not chemotherapy.
This is an open-label, non-randomized, phase II clinical research study designed to assess the safety and efficacy of nivolumab and ipilimumab in combination with paclitaxel in patients with treatment naïve NSCLC.
Pembrolizumab is a potent and highly selective humanized monoclonal antibody (mAb) of the IgG4/kappa isotype designed to directly block the interaction between PD-1 and its ligands, PD-L1 and PD-L2. KeytrudaTM (pembrolizumab) has been approved by the FDA and the EMA for the therapy of with chemotherapy pretreated NSCLC patients with PD-L1 expression (TPS ≥ 1%) on tumor cells. In addition, pembrolizumab was approved for the first line treatment of metastatic NSCLC patients with high PD-L1 expression (TPS ≥ 50%) on tumor cells. Pembrolizumab will be given in a flat dose of 200 mg i.v. every 3 weeks until disease progression, toxicity or patient withdrawal for a maximum of 2 years.
This is a Phase 1, open-label, dose escalation multi-center study of JAB-3068 administered orally once daily (QD) or twice daily (BID) or once every other day (QOD) in 28-day treatment cycles to adult patients with advanced solid tumors. This study is designed to determine the maximum tolerated dose (MTD) according to a 3+3 design and recommended phase II dose (RP2D) and to characterize the safety, tolerability, and pharmacokinetics (PK) profile of JAB-3068. Other dose regimens may be explored based on the analysis of emerging PK and safety data.
Machine learn a predictive model from more than 20.000 non-small cell lung cancer patients from more than 5 health care providers from more than 5 countries.