View clinical trials related to Colorectal Cancer.Filter by:
The overarching aim is to study the coproduction of personalised care in a digital age by seeking to improve the experience of care and personalised care and support planning for people who live with and beyond colorectal cancer. This study will assess digital health contributions to personalised care and explore how to improve the quality of collaborative digital care planning in cancer services. The electronic holistic needs assessment (eHNA) developed by Macmillan Cancer Support (macmillan.org.uk/healthcare-professionals/innovation-in-cancer-care/holistic-needs-assessmen t/sign-up-to-ehna) will be used as a case study to help advance this aspect of healthcare improvement studies. The primary objective is to gain a better understanding of how personalised care and support planning in the form of the eHNA and consultation works (or not) from the perspectives of people who are living with and beyond colorectal cancer, and clinicians. The secondary objectives are to: i. identify what good practice looks like for digital personalised care and support planning in a specific tumour group (colorectal) and at a point in the cancer pathway (within 31 days of diagnosis) ii. explore if the ARC framework can be used to inform personalised cancer care and support planning The research will review current practice and focus on identifying what good looks like for digital cancer care planning. It will go on to explore how what we know about LWBC can be used to inform the co-design of digital care planning that better supports personalised long-term cancer care. From the outset, this early work will help to inform future issues around generalisability and scaling-up.
Patients with stage Ⅰ colorectal cancer or stage Ⅱ colon cancer usually have a good prognosis and are not recommended to receive adjuvant chemotherapy after radical surgery. With the advances in liquid biopsy technology, detection of circulating tumor DNA (ctDNA) can effectively identify early-stage cancer patients with minimal residual disease (MRD) after surgery. According to the growing number of MRD studies in solid tumor, colorectal cancer patients with ctDNA-MRD detection have a poor clinical outcome and are likely to relapse within two years. This study aims to assess the efficacy of adjuvant chemotherapy with capecitabine plus oxaliplatin (CAPEOX) compared with conventional observation in MRD-positive patients with stage I colorectal cancer and clinically low-risk stage II colon cancer.
This is a 3-year pragmatic, randomized clinical trial among average-risk patients at diverse primary care practices who are overdue for colorectal (CRC) screening. This project aims to evaluate the effect of a centralized program that includes direct outreach to patients and visit-based, clinician directed nudges facilitated by the electronic health record (EHR) with follow-up text messaging on the uptake of CRC screening. The primary outcome is CRC screening completion at 3 years. Through surveys and qualitative interviews, we will explore patient and clinician factors impacting the experience and effectiveness of the intervention.
This is research study is assessing the effects of 6-g daily use of freeze-dried instant coffee on liver fat and fibrosis and the gut microbiome and metabolome in patients who have undergone surgery for stage I or II colon cancer or undergone surgery and completed chemotherapy for stage III colon cancer.
PainPac is innovative in its potential to integrate with healthcare systems through electronic medical records (EMRs). PainPac leverages technology to increase patient access to interventions and uses real-time assessment to improve care. PainPac is positioned to rapidly provide improved care through combining biological data (e.g., EMRs, patient collected) with behavioral data to dramatically improve outcomes. PainPac could track beneficial outcomes related to clinical pain scores (e.g., patients with scores 4-8 benefit) and intervention implementation could be based on this; a more advanced possibility is use of geospatial tracking to predict space/time where pain is likely to impact functioning and push an intervention strategy - behavioral or pharmacological. PainPac is designed for future transmission of data to EMRs to inform providers of patient status. This work will provide data to bypass traditional efficacy trials and move quickly to a large effectiveness trial.
This is a multicenter, open-label, parallel-group, randomised, A phase IIb clinical trial of efficacy and safety of Ametumumab in combination with anti-PD-1 monoclonal antibody and FOLFIRI versus Ametumumab or Cetuximab in combination with FOLFIRI in patients with RAS wild-type advanced colorectal cancer.
The goal of this clinical trial is to evaluate the safety of TOS-358 in adults with select solid tumors who meet study enrollment criteria. The main questions it aims to answer are: 1. what is the maximum tolerated dose and recommended dose for phase 2? 2. how safe and tolerable is TOS-358 at different dose levels when taken orally once or twice per day?
This trial is a multicenter prospective cohort study to explore timing of colorectal cancer surgery after COVID-19 infection so that can assist clinicians and patients. Currently, there is less evidence on perioperative outcomes after COVID-19 vaccination and the omicron variant. Therefore, it is necessary to update previously published consensus which recommends that patients should avoid elective surgery within 7 weeks of COVID-19 infection remain, unless the benefits of doing so exceed the risk of waiting. Aiming at the above problems, we plan to carry out a multicenter prospective cohort study to develop perioperative management according patients' different conditions.
The goal of this type of clinical trial is t to answer the following question: Can the chance of colorectal cancer progressing be lowered by taking a medication, QBECO, before and after surgery? The goal of this study is to find out if this approach is better or worse than the standard of care for your type of cancer. The standard of care is defined as care most people get for metastatic colorectal cancer. There is currently no standard of care drug being given before or after surgery to prevent further spread of your cancer. Participants will be asked to self-inject the study medication before surgery for minimum of 11 days and after surgery for minimum of 41 days. Participants will be followed up every 3 months for 2 years, with a final visit at year 5.
Single arm, prospective, exploratory clinical study of Disitamab Vedotin combined with Fruquintinib for advanced colorectal cancer with HER2 expression or mutation that has received at least two standard treatment failures