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Background: Some people with prostate cancer have a rise in prostate-specific antigen (PSA). This can happen even after treatments like radiation and surgery. Androgen deprivation therapy (ADT) drugs and close monitoring are one standard way to treat this group of people. Another way is to monitor people and their PSA values over time. Researchers want to see if a combination of new drugs can help these people. Objective: To see if the combination treatment of PROSTVAC, CV301, and MSB0011359C (M7824) can induce an anti-tumor attack in people with biochemically recurrent prostate cancer. Eligibility: People ages 18 and older with certain kinds of prostate cancer Design: Participants will be screened with - Medical history - Physical exam - Blood and urine tests - A scan of the neck, chest, abdomen, and pelvis - A bone scan A sample of tissue that was already taken will be tested. This will confirm the diagnosis, stage, and disease status. Some participants will have close monitoring with four monthly PSA checks. All participants will get two study drugs as shots under the skin. They will get the third drug in a vein. They will get the drugs over at least 7 months. Their vital signs will be checked before they get the drugs and for up to 1 hour after. Participants will have frequent study visits. They will have physical exams, urine and blood tests, and scans. Participants will return to the clinic about 4 weeks after they stop taking the study drugs. They will have a medical history, physical exam, and blood tests. They may also have long-term follow-up visits.
Single center, single-arm, open-label, 60-month follow-up phase IIb clinical trial. Men with localized prostate cancer will receive TOOKAD® Soluble VTP under general anesthesia. To evaluate the absence of biopsy detectable Gleason grade 4 or 5 prostate cancer tumors anywhere in the prostate gland on 12-month, post-treatment biopsy following TOOKAD® Soluble-VTP in men with prostate cancer Gleason score 7(3+4).
This trial is studying the effects and safety in treating patients with local prostate cancer with a new IRE device called Composite Steep-pulse Treatment Apparatus. This new device could cause cell irreversible electroporation, which leading necrosis of tumor cells. It also has the ability to prevent nerve,vessel, urethral and capsule unnecessary injury beside the ablation area. Composite Steep-pulse Treatment Apparatus will be used in patients who pass inclusion/exclusion criteria. Safety, quality of life, and histopathological analysis of prostate speciem will be evaluated in each study patients.
This study aims to answer the research question: Are Japanese bone metastatic CRPC patients satisfied with their Ra-223 treatment, and what factors drive such satisfaction? It also aims to determine patient anxiety regarding prostate cancer while on treatment with Ra-223, and assess the effect on quality of life.
To assess patient preference between ODM-201 and enzalutamide by patient preference questionnaire
Phase A: To describe and to determine the maximum standardised uptake values (SUV) in prostate specific membrane antigen positron emission tomography (PSMA-PET) before ADT and 7, 14 and 28 days after ADT. Phase B: To validate phase A results by comparing the PSMA-PET findings to histopathological analysis of regional lymph nodes acquired from radical prostatectomy specimens. PSMA-PET is done before ADT and at maximum SUV defined by the phase A.
This purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety and effectiveness of a technique called focal high-dose-rate (HDR) brachytherapy as treatment for prostate cancer that has come back in the prostate after prior radiotherapy. The study will examine the safety and efficacy of the treatment. The type of radiation that participants in this research will receive is targeted directly at the areas of the prostate where recurrent disease is evident, while avoiding treatment of the normal appearing prostate. This involves the placement of a radioactive material in the affected area of the prostate temporarily, where it remains for a short period of time, and then is subsequently removed using a minimally invasive technique called HDR Brachytherapy.
The purpose of this study is to describe the rate of 3-year progression free survival in men with recurrent PSA-only disease after prostatectomy, who receive combined apalutamide (ARN-509) and standard ADT with salvage radiation therapy followed by docetaxel, ADT, and apalutamide, AND who have had testosterone recovery to >100 ng/dl at 36 months. The hypothesis is that AR inhibition with apalutamide added to standard salvage external beam radiation with androgen deprivation therapy, as well as the addition of 6 cycles of docetaxel, will further prolong progression free survival.
Prostate cancer is the cause of the greatest number of years lived with disability due to cancer. Treatment for prostate cancer is associated with significant side effects, such as fatigue, loss of muscle mass, strength and reduced quality of life. Cardiovascular disease risk is also increased and accounts for the largest cause of mortality in these patients. Exercise and physical activity are known to have benefits in patients with prostate cancer but time, motivation and enjoyment are often barriers. Reduced Exertion High-Intensity Interval Training (REHIT) interventions in the general population achieve similar or greater physiological benefits to continuous moderate intensity exercise but for less time commitment. Higher intensity training is also perceived as more enjoyable in both healthy populations and cancer survivors. REHIT could therefore be a potential solution to these barriers. The aim of this project is to investigate whether a REHIT intervention results in improved cardiorespiratory fitness in patients with prostate cancer. 30 patients will be recruited and randomised to a control group or the intervention group. Both groups will undergo cardiorespiratory fitness testing pre- and post- the 6 week period of the trial. The intervention group will take part in REHIT using maximal oxygen uptake capacity (VO2 MAX) measured on a cycle ergometer. The REHIT intervention will be over 6 weeks, involving 3 sessions per week lasting 10 min and incorporating 2 Wingate sprints of 20 seconds. Pre-intervention values for VO2MAX will be compared to post-intervention values to establish whether REHIT improves cardiorespiratory function in patients with prostate cancer.
The study is intended as a Proof of Concept and dose confirmation study. The primary objective of this study is to observe safety and tolerability of idronoxil (NOX66) in combination with radiotherapy (at palliative doses) in patients with metastatic castrate-resistant prostate cancer (CRPC) and to confirm dose in order to progress to Phase 2/3.