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The purpose of this study is to evaluate the efficacy and safety of mirikizumab as maintenance therapy in participants who completed prior 12-week induction study AMAN (NCT03518086).
This will be a phase I/IIa, open-label, three-stage, single center study aimed at investigating the safety, the efficacy (clinical and endoscopic effects) and the pharmacokinetics of Niclosamide enema 150 mg/60 ml and 450 mg/60 ml in subjects with mild-to-moderate UP and UPS, defined as a Modified Mayo Score (MMS) ≥ 4 and < 8, with a stool frequency subscore (SFS) ≥ 1, a rectal bleeding sub-score (RBS) = 1 or 2, and an endoscopic subscore (mucosal appearance) = 1 or 2. At the endoscopic sub-score any degree of friability will be classified as having a sub-scale score of 2.
This study designed to evaluate the long-term efficacy and safety of mirikizumab in participants with moderately to severely active ulcerative colitis (UC).
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety and efficacy of Mirikizumab in participants with moderately to severely active ulcerative colitis (UC) who have had an inadequate response to, loss of response, or intolerant to conventional or biologic therapy for UC.
There is limited data to guide the use of dietary change in the management of IBD, and it can prove challenging to implement in the setting of altered anatomy, comorbid conditions, and patient compliance. Therefore there is an important need to study diet as a therapy for IBD. Here, the investigators propose a novel study to evaluate the feasibility and efficacy of the autoimmune protocol (AIP) diet in patients with active Crohn's disease (CD) and ulcerative colitis (UC).
The surgical treatment of the ulcerative colitis (UC) remains associate to a significant morbidity (up to 60%). Anastomotic fistula and pelvic sepsis are the most severe complications which could dramatically compromise the surgical issue and functional status. Thanks to the current therapeutic arsenal and the evolution of health care paradigms, the quality of life of patients plays a key role in the modern global management of these medical conditions. Biotherapies (e.g anti-TNF) are widely used to treat patients with UC. Anti-TNF and anti-integrins have an effect on the immune response and can theoretically aggravate the infectious disease. Their potential impact on postoperative complications after ileo anal anastomosis (AIA) remains debated. Very few studies have looked at other biotherapies including vedolizumab. All studies are retrospective series with small sample size. Here again the conclusion remain contradictory. Lightner et al. showed an increased risk of surgical site infection for patients preoperatively exposed to vedolizumab (37% vs. 10%, p <0.001). In a dedicated cohort to the RCH, the same author found a risk of increased pelvic abscess (31.3% vs 5.9%, NS) but the difference was not statistically significant probably for lack of power. Other studies did not find any impact of vedolizumab on the risk of postoperative complications. To clearly determine within a large prospective cohort the impact of anti-TNF agents and biotherapies on the postoperative complications seems to be essential in order to adapt and to optimize the therapeutic strategy, especially the surgical sequences, in patients with UCR whom benefit a surgery.
Ulcerative colitis (UC) is a chronic relapsing inflammatory bowel disease. UC pathogenesis remains poorly understood but involves an inappropriate immune response toward an unbalanced gut microbiota (called dysbiosis) in predisposed hosts. The purpose of this study is to determine the effect of the fecal microbiota transplantation on UC.
This clinical trial is the first-in-human study of BBT-401-1S. The purpose of this phase 1 study is to assess the safety and tolerability of single and multiple ascending oral doses of BBT-401-1S in healthy adult subjects.
This study will evaluate pharmacokinetics, pharmacodynamics and safety of etrolizumab in pediatric patients of 4 to <18 years of age with moderate to severe ulcerative colitis (UC) or with moderate to severe Crohn's disease (CD).
This is a prospective observational cohort study evaluating the the use of faecal microbiota transplantation amongst patients with Inflammatory Bowel Disease and Microscopic Colitis