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Colorectal Cancer clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Colorectal Cancer.

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NCT ID: NCT05551052 Recruiting - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

CRC Detection Reliable Assessment With Blood

Start date: September 8, 2022
Study type: Observational

The CRC DRAW study will assess the sensitivity and specificity of the blood-based, Next-Gen CRC Screening Test for the detection of CRC.

NCT ID: NCT05546476 Not yet recruiting - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

Study of the Efficacy and Safety of Ponsegromab in Patients With Cancer, Cachexia and Elevated GDF-15

Start date: September 9, 2022
Phase: Phase 2
Study type: Interventional

Study to evaluate the efficacy, safety and tolerability of ponsegromab compared to placebo in patients with cancer, cachexia, and elevated GDF 15.

NCT ID: NCT05544812 Recruiting - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

A Small-sample, Real-world Study of Sintilimab Plus Bevacizumab/Cetuximab Plus XELOX Regimen for Conversion Therapy in Patients With Advanced Colorectal Cancer

Start date: May 1, 2022
Study type: Observational

The purpose of this study is to acssess the efficacy and the safety of Sintilimab plus bevacizumab/cetuximab plus XELOX regimen for conversion therapy in patients with advanced colorectal cancer

NCT ID: NCT05540951 Recruiting - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

VIC Regimen Versus Bevacizumab Plus Chemotherapy as First-Line Treatment for BRAF V600E-Mutated Advanced Colorectal Cancer

Start date: June 1, 2018
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

In this study, we compared first-line VIC regimen with chemotherapy plus bevacizumab in Chinese patients with initially unresectable BRAF V600E-mutated mCRC. The principal goal was to evaluate the safety of VIC regimen, and to investigate the tumor response, the radical resectability, and the patient survival.

NCT ID: NCT05539677 Recruiting - Prostate Cancer Clinical Trials

Biobank and Register of Patients With Agresive Tumors for Translational and Analytical Research

Start date: September 1998
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

The investigators will collect biosamples of patient blood and tumour tissue for further immunological analysis of blood cell subpopulations, immunosupressive factors concentration, HLA expression an lymphocytes and tumour tissue, and and cancer testis antigenes expression on tumour cells, as well as clinical data on patient's stage, therapy, response and demographics. Possible prognostic and predictive dynamic biomarkers will be discovered for individualisation of treatment strategies

NCT ID: NCT05538130 Not yet recruiting - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

A Study to Learn About the Study Medicine Called PF-07799544 in People With Advanced Solid Tumors

Start date: November 8, 2022
Phase: Phase 1
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this clinical trial is to learn the safety and effects of the study medicine (PF-07799544) administered as a single agent and in combination with other study medications in people with solid tumors. This study is seeking participants who have an advanced solid tumor for which the available treatments are no longer effective in controlling their cancer. All participants in this study will receive PF-07799544. PF-07799544 comes as a tablet to take by mouth daily (initially 2 times per day, but this could change to once daily or another frequency). Depending on the part of the study, participants may also receive another study medicine. - In the first part of the study, people with melanoma or other solid tumors may also receive encorafenib. Encorafenib comes as a capsule and is taken once per day. - In the second part of the study, people with melanoma with a certain type of abnormal gene called "BRAF" will receive PF-07799544 with other study medicines (for example, PF-07284890 or PF-07799933). Participants may receive the study medicines for about 2 years. The study team will monitor how each participant is doing with the study treatment during regular visits at the study clinic.

NCT ID: NCT05536713 Not yet recruiting - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

Understanding Patient Preference on Colorectal Cancer Screening Options

Start date: November 1, 2022
Study type: Observational

Early detection by screening significantly reduces mortality from colorectal cancer (CRC). However, CRC screening rates have plateaued, with a considerable segment of the population remaining unscreened. Not being up to date with screening was associated with an approximate 3-fold risk for CRC-related mortality. There are different well-established CRC screening modalities, including invasive and non-invasive, which detect both polyps and cancer or cancer alone. Colonoscopy remains the dominant screening modality in the U.S.; however, colonoscopy uptake is low due to the invasiveness, perception of discomfort and embarrassment, logistical challenges, cost, and potential risks. Increasing patient compliance and adherence to screening is critical to improving CRC outcomes. A key to enhancing screening participation is patient acceptance of the testing method. A blood-based screening test presents an opportunity to overcome some challenging barriers. Blood-based tests are non-invasive compared to colonoscopy and can easily be part of a standard medical office appointment for a wellness check or scheduled visits to manage chronic illnesses and be completed at the point of care. This study will examine patient preference to use a blood-based screening test and compliance with CRC screening recommendations after failing to complete the FIT (Fecal Immunochemical Test)/FOBT (Fecal Occult Blood Test) or colonoscopy order in six months. Compliance with CRC screening is particularly poor among medically underserved populations, and most of these vulnerable individuals use federally qualified health centers (FQHCs) to obtain care. Implementing a blood-based screening test at FQHCs has the potential to improve CRC screening uptake and adherence and improve health disparities in medically underserved populations. This study seeks to answer the following four questions: 1) What is the acceptability of a blood-based screening as an alternative for patients who failed to complete a prior order using traditional screening methods? 2) Are patients who failed to comply with traditional screening methods more likely to comply with a blood-based screening test? 3) What is the effect of offering a blood-based screening test for patients who are non-compliance with traditional screening methods on overall CRC screening rates? 4) What are the facilitators and barriers to implementing the blood-based screening test in clinical settings?

NCT ID: NCT05531331 Completed - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

The Effect of Education on Self-Efficacy and Adaptation to Stoma of Individuals With Stoma

Start date: November 1, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The aim of this study is to determine the effect of stoma care training given at home via videoconferencing after discharge on the self-efficacy and compliance with stoma of individuals with stoma. In addition to the main purpose, it is aimed to determine whether stoma care education given via video conference at home has an effect on individuals with stoma to perform their own stoma care.

NCT ID: NCT05530746 Recruiting - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

Study on the Diagnostic Value of Multi-omics Combined Detection for Precancerous Lesions of CRC

Start date: May 1, 2022
Study type: Observational

Colorectal cancer (CRC) has become one of the most common malignant tumors in the world, and the key to its prevention and control is early detection and treatment. As colorectal adenoma and inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) are the inevitable precursors of most CRC, screening for colorectal adenoma and IBD is of great importance for preventing CRC. The existing detection methods have high sensitivity for CRC, while limited in colorectal adenoma and IBD. Therefore, exploring a detection method with high sensitivity for colorectal adenoma and IBD is necessary. This project intends to use methylation detection technology, lactic acid modified omics, proteomics, metagenomics, and other omics technology, through the analysis of differences in feces and histological results in healthy volunteers, patients with non-advanced adenoma, patients with advanced adenomas, patients with IBD, and patients with CRC for early screening.

NCT ID: NCT05528783 Recruiting - Colorectal Cancer Clinical Trials

Application of FIT-DNA Detection in Following Colorectal Cancer Resection-Implications for Surveillance

Start date: April 25, 2022
Study type: Observational

Colorectal cancer (CRC) is a common cancer that threatens human health, with the incidence ranking the third in the world. 70% of patients are in the middle and late stages whendiagnosed, and even after radical surgery, 30% - 50% of patients with CRC have recurrence or metastasis after radical surgery. Therefore, after radical surgery and adjuvant chemotherapy, regular monitoring of CRC patients should be paid attention to in order to detect the recurrence and metastasis lesions that can be resected and the early non-invasive metachronous multiple primary tumors. The sensitivity of FIT-DNA to CRC was 95.5%, the sensitivity to advanced adenoma (AA) was 63.5%, and the specificity was 87.5%, showing a good ability to screen colorectal cancer and precancerous lesions. At present, there is no report on the application of FIT-DNA combined detection technology in the high-risk recurrence period and mid - and long-term monitoring after CRC surgery in China. In this study, Fit-DNA combined detection technology was applied to the follow-up monitoring of patients after CRC surgery, so as to optimize the current typical postoperative follow-up strategy, find early recurrence and multiple primary colorectal tumors after CRC surgery, seek the best postoperative follow-up model, improve the compliance of patients to follow-up, and ultimately benefit survival. Detailed Description:Outline:This study was a single-center, observational study. Fit-DNA detection technology was used as a target method, and colonoscopy was used as the gold standard control to follow up and monitor patients with colorectal tumors after surgery, and to explore whether it is an effective non-invasive auxiliary method for monitoring CRC recurrence and metastasis and multiple primary colorectal tumors.