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Coronary Artery Disease clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT05018715 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Acute Myocardial Infarction

Research on the Diagnostic Value of Machine Learning Model Based on Clinical Data in Patients With Coronary Heart Disease

Start date: August 22, 2021
Study type: Observational

Based on the clinical data of patients, a machine learning model for coronary heart disease diagnosis was established to evaluate whether the model could improve the accuracy of coronary heart disease diagnosis, and to evaluate its authenticity, reliability and benefits.

NCT ID: NCT04894877 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Coronary Artery Disease


Start date: July 2012
Study type: Observational

The International Study of Comparative Health Effectiveness with Medical and Invasive Approaches (ISCHEMIA) EXTENDed Follow-up (ISCHEMIA-EXTEND) is the long-term follow-up of randomized, surviving participants in ISCHEMIA. ISCHEMIA was an NHLBI-supported trial that randomized 5,179 participants with stable ischemic heart disease to two different management strategies: 1) an initial invasive strategy (INV) of cardiac catheterization and revascularization when feasible plus guideline-directed medical therapy (GDMT), or 2) an initial conservative strategy (CON) of GDMT. The trial did not demonstrate a reduction in the primary endpoint with an initial invasive strategy. There was an excess of procedural myocardial infarction (MI) and a reduction in spontaneous MI in the INV group. Prior evidence suggests that spontaneous MI carries a higher risk of subsequent death than procedural MI. There was a late separation in the cardiovascular (CV) mortality curves, over a median of 3.2 years follow-up in ISCHEMIA. The MI incidence curves crossed at approximately 2 years. Therefore, based on the observed reduction in spontaneous MI, it is imperative to ascertain long-term vital status to provide patients and clinicians with robust evidence on whether an invasive strategy reduces CV and all-cause death over the long-term. With projected 728 CV deaths we have adequate power to detect a between-group difference in mortality. We will also quantify the impact of nonfatal CV events on subsequent mortality in ISCHEMIA-EXTEND, construct a risk score for mortality using baseline deep phenotypic data, and provide estimates of the impact of the invasive strategy in the highest risk subgroup - those with severe coronary artery disease for whom current practice guidelines recommend coronary artery bypass (CABG) to improve survival. SPECIFIC AIMS Aim 1. To assess whether an initial invasive strategy reduces long-term CV mortality compared with an initial conservative strategy in SIHD patients with at least moderate ischemia on stress testing, over 10 years median follow-up. Aim 2. To assess the impact of nonfatal events on long-term CV and all-cause mortality Aim 3. To construct risk scores for CV and all-cause mortality using phenotypic data including clinical factors, stress test findings, and details of coronary anatomy. Condition: Coronary Disease Procedure: Observational Phase: Phase III per NIH Condition: Cardiovascular Diseases Procedure: Observational Phase: Phase III per NIH Condition: Heart Diseases Procedure: Observational Phase: Phase III per NIH

NCT ID: NCT04807439 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Coronary Artery Disease

A U.S Post Approval Study Evaluating the SYNERGY XLV (MEGATRON) Stent System

Start date: April 14, 2021
Study type: Observational

This is a post-market, standard of care, real-world observational study to assess the clinical outcomes of the SYNERGY XLV (MEGATRON) Coronary Stent System for the treatment of subjects with atherosclerotic lesion(s) ≤ 28 mm in length (by visual estimate) in native coronary arteries ≥3.50 mm to ≤5.00 mm in diameter (by visual estimate). This Post Approval study is a cohort associated with the Evolve 4.5/5.0 (SYNERGY LV) Post Approval Study, which is registered under ID: NCT03875651.

NCT ID: NCT04794868 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Acute Coronary Syndrome

PreDiction and Validation of Clinical CoursE of Coronary Artery DiSease With CT-Derived Non-Invasive HemodYnamic Phenotyping and Plaque Characterization (DESTINY Study)

Start date: April 1, 2020
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

Acute coronary syndrome (ACS) and sudden cardiac death can be the first manifestation of coronary artery disease and are the leading cause of death in the majority of the world's population. The main pathophysiology of ACS is well-known and fibrous cap thickness, presence of a lipid core, and the degree of inflammation have been proposed as the key determinants of plaque vulnerability. Previous studies using virtual histology intravascular ultrasound or optical coherence tomography showed that clinical application of this concept improved risk prediction of ACS. However, these approaches have not been widely adopted in daily practice due to relatively low positive predictive values, low prevalence of high-risk plaques and the invasive nature of diagnostic modalities. Non-invasive imaging studies with coronary computed tomography angiography (CCTA) also showed the clinical value of CCTA-derived high risk plaque characteristics (HRPC). In addition, the recent progress in CCTA and computational fluid dynamics (CFD) technologies enables simultaneous assessment of anatomical lesion severity, presence of HRPC and quantification of hemodynamic forces acting on plaques in patient-specific geometric models. As plaque rupture is a complicated biomechanical process influenced by the structure and constituents of the plaque as well as the external mechanical and hemodynamic forces acting on the plaque, a comprehensive evaluation of lesion geometry, plaque characteristics and hemodynamic parameters may enhance the identification of high-risk plaque and the prediction of ACS risk. In this regard, the current study is designed to evaluate prognostic implications of comprehensive non-invasive hemodynamic assessment using CCTA and CFD in the identification of high risk plaques that caused subsequent ACS.

NCT ID: NCT04769219 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Coronary Artery Disease, Anxiety, Education, Quality of Life

Secondary Prevention Education After Acute Myocardial Infarction

Start date: March 1, 2020
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The aim of this study is to examine the effect of secondary prevention education given to individuals after acute myocardial infarction on physiological parameters, anxiety and quality of life.

NCT ID: NCT04715594 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Coronary Artery Disease


Start date: August 11, 2019
Study type: Observational

To date, drug-eluting stents (DES) have become the standard of care in daily practice for the treatment of ischemic heart disease, by overcoming the risk of in-stent restenosis, a major issue raised in the bare-mare stents era. The application of potent anti-proliferative drugs and polymer structures that ensures sustained released of the drugs markedly reduced the neointimal hyperplasia, leading to much improved clinical outcomes compared with bare-metal stents. However, although first-generation sirolimus-eluting stents and paclitaxel-eluting stents significantly reduced the risk of in-stent restenosis and target-vessel revascularization, an augmented risk for very late stent thrombosis and fatal clinical events emerged as a new issue to be solved. Second- and newer- generation DESs adopted innovative stent platforms, novel stent materials, anti-proliferative drugs, and biocompatible polymers (including both durable and bioresorbable). Nowadays, numerous types of DESs (over 20 types) are available in clinical practice as well as bare-metal stents. However, little is known about the clinical outcome according to type of DESs in real-word practice. Given that many of recent randomized clinical trials (RCTs) demonstrate the 'non-inferiority' of brand-new DESs over older DESs in limited period time (usually for 1-year) in a selected patients eligible for RCTs, the real-world clinical outcomes according to type of DES implanted are still unveiled. Although, the question about the differential impact of generation of DES, type of biocompatible polymers (bioresorbable versus durable), thickness of stent struts and type of eluted anti-proliferative drugs are very important in clinical aspect of view, but there is little study conducted on all patients who are actually confronted in daily clinical practice. Korea operates national insurance system that covers most of the Koreans (97.1%) that are strictly monitored by National Health Insurance Service (NHIS). Of note, the claims database of NHIS of Korea contains all information including the demographic characters of patietns, diagnosis codes (ICD-9 and ICD-10), type of procedures or surgeries and the medical devices utilized, death certificates that contains type of death, and the drugs prescribe in outpatient clinic and hospitals in a individual pill level, that enables monitoring for the drug compliance. This unique feature of NHIS database allows the investigators to gain access to the dose and duration of cardio-protective medications including anti-platelet agents, lipid-lowering agents, anti-hypertensive agents, glucose-lowering agents, nitrate donors, vasodilators, and others. Given the benefits of NHIS database of Korea, we would like to establish a whole-population registry, named as COreaN NationwidE Claims daTa on Drug-Eluting Stent Registry (CONNECT DES Registry). A comprehensive analysis of this data is expected to shed new light on the impact of type of DESs and drug use in real-world practice that could be fully revealed through RCTs.

NCT ID: NCT04552652 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Coronary Artery Disease

High-intensity Interval Training and Telerehabilitation

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

Telerehabilitation has the potential to become an alternative attitude to outpatient cardiac rehabilitation. The aim of our study is to research the method of high-intensity interval training in the home environment using telerehabilitation. Investigators assume that the high-intensity interval training form of telerehabilitation, using a heart rate monitor as a tool for backing up training data, can improve physical fitness and lead to higher peak oxygen uptake as the traditional moderate-intensity continuous training. The study is designed as a monocentral randomized controlled trial at University Hospital Brno in the Czech Republic. After the coronary event, eligible patients will be randomly (in 1:1 ratio) separated into two groups: the experimental high-intensity interval training group and the moderate-intensity continuous control group. Both groups undergo a 12-week telerehabilitation training program with a 52-week follow-up period. The primary outcome observed will be the effect of intervention expressed by changes in peak oxygen uptake values.

NCT ID: NCT04525339 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Coronary Artery Disease

Early Outcomes of Concomitant Transcatheter Aortic Valve Implantation and Off-pump Coronary Artery Bypass Grafting in Management of Severe Symptomatic Aortic Stenosis and Coronary Artery Disease

Start date: July 1, 2020
Study type: Observational

Study Objectives/Specific Aims Overall Goal: To study the outcomes of patients undergoing TAVI, their subsequent results and complications. - Objective 1: Identify risk factors that are predictive of the need for TAVI and CABG - Objective3:Assess early 3 months outcomes and postoperative results Outcome Measure: 1. All-cause mortality within 3 months. Secondary Outcome Measures: 1. Stroke 2. Myocardial infarction 3. Bleeding 4. Hospital stay 5. Acute kidney injury 6. Number of patients with conduction disturbance and pacemaker implantation 7. Gradient on implanted valve 8. Degree of transvalvular leakage 9. 6 weeks follow-up 10. 3 months Echo

NCT ID: NCT04458155 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Myocardial Infarction

Li-Hep vs. Non-Li-Hep Coated Transfer Device

Start date: June 18, 2020
Study type: Observational

This study is a prospective, diagnostic, cohort study within the standard care of acute coronary syndrome (ACS) patients. It compares the analytical performance of Siemens® point-of-care high sensitive troponin I testing in venous, plasma and capillary sample types. The investigators hypothesize that there is a good correlation between the Siemens® POC HS cTnI assay results for the three sample types and that the bias between different POC sample types reduces from ~10% to ≤ 5% when using heparinized transfer device for the capillary sample.

NCT ID: NCT04453267 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Coronary Artery Disease

DNA Repair in Patients With Stable Angina.

Start date: February 5, 2020
Study type: Observational

Markers of DNA damage and repair are present in both atherosclerotic plaques and peripheral blood mononuclear cells of patients with coronary artery disease. A positive correlation has been observed between the level of DNA damage and the severity of atherosclerotic lesions, as well as atherogenic risk factors such as smoking, hypertension and hyperlipidaemia. A number of in-vitro studies have implicated defective DNA repair in the development and progression of atherosclerotic lesions. In mouse models of atherosclerosis, the DNA repair signalling cascade has been shown to be amenable to pharmacological intervention and overexpression of specific repair proteins attenuate the development of atherosclerotic plaques. However, data regarding the role of DNA repair in the pathogenesis of atherosclerosis in humans are lacking. We have preliminary data indicating reduced DNA repair activity in patients with stable angina. This study will determine the molecular basis and the biological consequences of this observation.