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This is a single-arm, interventional, pilot clinical trial. Fifteen evaluable patients will have tumor-informed ctDNA testing at baseline and start botensilimab and balstilimab treatment. They will receive botensilimab and balstilimab in 6-week cycles until progression, after which mFOLFOX6 and bevacizumab or panitumumab will be added to the regimen. Subjects will have safety testing at baseline and every two weeks while on study drug. Study treatment with botensilimab and balstilimab, mFOLFOX6, and bevacizumab or panitumumab will be continued until radiographic or clinical progression, toxicity, or patient withdrawal. Subjects will have one safety follow up visit 30 days after the last treatment and will be followed for survival every 12 weeks for up to 2 years.
The purpose of this study is to measure safety, tolerability, and preliminary antitumor efficacy of GM103 administered alone and in combination with pembrolizumab in patients with locally advanced, unresectable, refractory and/or metastatic solid tumors (including but not limited to head and neck cancer, malignant melanoma, CRC, renal cell carcinoma, cervical cancer, and breast cancer). Study details include:
This project intends to conduct a single-center, prospective, observational cohort study to explore the impact of the timing of drug prophylaxis on the risk of postoperative bleeding and the preventive effect of VTE in the prevention and management of postoperative venous thromboembolism (VTE) after colorectal cancer (CRC) surgery in Chinese population, and to determine its application and promotion value. The research results of this project can provide useful reference for optimizing the prevention and management of VTE after CRC operation.
This is an open-label, phase II study that may provide evidence that taking S-adenosylmethionine (SAMe) supplementation prevents oxaliplatin, a type of chemotherapy drug, associated liver toxicity in patients with resectable colorectal liver metastases. Resectable means that it is able to removed with surgery. Patients will take two SAMe tablets in the morning and one tablet in the evening for 3-6 months (about 6-8 cycles of chemotherapy) in addition to oxaliplatin based chemotherapy followed by surgical removal of the colorectal liver metastases.
The primary objective is to determine the diagnostic sensitivity and specificity of the newly developed liquid biopsy based multiomics Colorectal Cancer (CRC) screening test (CRC-Appareo) for detecting advanced neoplasia (including colorectal cancer and advanced adenomas) in high risk patients and patients with confirmed CRC, using colonoscopy as the reference method. The secondary objective is to compare the screening performance of the multiomics Colorectal Cancer (CRC) screening test with commercially available FIT (Fecal Immunochemical Test) assay in detecting advanced neoplasia.
This clinical trial aims to explore the safety and effectiveness of the Hyper-ERAS rehabilitation protocol for colorectal cancer patients and the feasibility of discharge within 48 hours.
This is a first-in-human, single-arm, open-label, dose escalation clinical study to evaluate the safety, tolerability, pharmacokinetic and pharmacodynamic characteristics, immunogenicity and preliminary efficacy of UCMYM802 (Circular mRNA encoding Anti-Mesothelin CAR-T) injection in patients with Mesothelin-positive advanced malignant solid tumors.
The goal of this study is to show that trained detection dogs can identify breast, lung, prostate or colorectal cancer by sniffing masks containing breath samples. In this study, individuals who will undergo cancer screening at an integrated cancer prevention center or biopsy for a suspected malignancy, will be asked to provide a breath sample by breathing into a surgical mask. The mask will then be sent to the laboratory, where trained detection dogs will determine if the person who provided the mask has breast, lung, prostate or colorectal cancer or if the person does not have these types of cancer. The results provided by the dogs will be compared to the actual cancer screening results or biopsy results in order to determine the accuracy of cancer detection by the trained dogs.
Background: Many cancer cells produce substances called antigens that are unique to each cancer. These antigens stimulate the body s immune responses. One approach to treating these cancers is to take disease-fighting white blood cells from a person, change those cells so they will target the specific proteins (called antigens) from the cancer cells, and return them to that person s blood. The use of the white blood cells in this manner is one form of gene therapy. A vaccine may help these modified white cells work better. Objective: To test a cancer treatment that uses a person s own modified white blood cells along with a vaccine that targets a specific protein. Eligibility: Adults aged 18 to 72 years with certain solid tumors that have spread after treatment. Design: Participants will undergo leukapheresis: Blood is removed from the body through a tube attached to a needle inserted into a vein. The blood passes through a machine that separates out the white blood cells. The remaining blood is returned to the body through a second needle. Participants will stay in the hospital for 3 or 4 weeks. They will take chemotherapy drugs for 1 week to prepare for the treatment. Then their modified white cells will be infused through a needle in the arm. They will take other drugs to prevent infections after the infusion. The vaccine is injected into a muscle; participants will receive their first dose of the vaccine on the same day as their cell infusion. Participants will have follow-up visits 4, 8, and 12 weeks after the cell infusions. They will receive 2 or 3 additional doses of the boost vaccine during these visits. Follow-up will continue for 5 years, but participants will need to stay in touch with the gene therapy team for 15 years. ...
The overall aim of this study is to determine whether the Immunoscore associated with histopathological features of endoscopically resected stage T1 colorectal tumors is predictive of locoregional lymph node invasion, in order to better select patients eligible for an organ preservation strategy.