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This Phase 2a trial will evaluate the effects of EP262 in subjects with atopic dermatitis
The Registry for Systemic Eczema Therapies (RESET) registry is a database and biospecimen repository for patients with pediatric-onset atopic dermatitis (AD) who have used or will initiate any systemic treatment(s) for AD. The goal of the registry is to enable more efficient research recruitment and data collection as well as timely notification to enrollees about newly FDA-approved treatments for AD.
This is an interventional, randomized, parallel group, treatment, Phase IIb, double blind, 4-arm study to assess the effect of pegylated-recombinant-human interleukin-2 (rezpegaldesleukin) in adult participants with moderate to severe atopic dermatitis. The estimated duration is 15-35 days for screening and then up to approximately day 378 (last dose on day 280 + 98 days safety follow-up) for all patients. Patients with a response at Week 16 (end of induction therapy) will be re-randomized for the maintenance therapy period.
The aim of this study was to evaluate the local application of bee products in the care of diaper dermatitis in infants. Hypothesis 1 (H1): Restoderm barrier cream, consisting of propolis, royal jelly, perga and plant oil mixture used in the care of diaper dermatitis, is more effective in healing diaper dermatitis than the barrier cream containing 40% zinc oxide. Hypothesis 2 (H2): Restoderm barrier cream, consisting of propolis, royal jelly, perga and plant oil mixture used in the care of diaper dermatitis, is more effective in healing diaper dermatitis than pure olive oil. Hypothesis 3 (H3): Diaper Dermatitis Severity Assessment Scale scores are lower in babies who use Restoderm barrier cream, which consists of propolis, royal jelly, perga and plant oil mixture, in the care of diaper dermatitis, compared to babies who use barrier cream containing 40% zinc oxide. Hypothesis 4 (H4): Diaper Dermatitis Severity Assessment Scale scores are lower in babies using Restoderm barrier cream, consisting of propolis, royal jelly, perga and plant oil mixture, in the care of diaper dermatitis, than babies using pure olive oil.
This is a parallel group, Phase 3, multinational, multicenter, randomized, double blind, placebo-controlled, 3-arm monotherapy study for treatment of participants diagnosed with moderate to severe atopic dermatitis (AD), whose disease is not adequately controlled with topical prescription therapies or when those therapies are not advisable. The purpose of this study is to measure the efficacy and safety of treatment with amlitelimab solution for SC injection compared with placebo in participants with moderate to severe AD aged 18 years and older. Study details include: At the end of the treatment period, participants will have an option to enter a separate study: the blinded extension study EFC17600 (ESTUARY). For participants not entering the blinded extension Study EFC17600 (ESTUARY), the study duration will be up to 44 weeks including a 2 to 4-week screening, a 24-week randomized double-blind period, and a 16-week safety follow-up. For participants entering the blinded extension Study EFC17600 (ESTUARY), the study duration will be up to 28 weeks including a 2 to 4-week screening and a 24-week randomized double-blind period. The total treatment duration will be up to 24 weeks. The total number of visits will be up to 10 visits (or 9 visits for those entering the blinded extension study EFC17600] (ESTUARY).
The purpose of the study is to explore the effect of nature-based exposure on immunological biomarkers and the condition and symptoms of atopic skin. Our hypothesis is that regular exposure to nature-based, high biodiversity material on skin, strengthens the skin's protective barrier and has a positive effect on the immunological biomarkers associated with atopic dermatitis. Further our hypothesis is that the difference between the groups (active and placebo) is noticeable during winter time when the disease is typically worse because of the cold weather. The study aim at scientific publication and is double-blinded and placebo-controlled. Time of the intervention is 6-7 months: intervention starts before the Finnish winter time and ends before the summer.
Allergic contact dermatitis (ACD) is a common inflammatory skin disease, which represents a major public health issue in industrialized countries. ACD is induced by repeated contact of individuals with environmental chemicals and is characterized by a delayed type IV hypersensitivity response with skin inflammation mediated by allergen-specific T cells in sensitized individuals. The current diagnosis is based on clinical examination, assessment of environmental exposures and patch testing. Although the robustness of patch tests has long been established, this method can sometimes give inconclusive results, leading to problems in disease management. Preliminary results indicate that the molecular analysis of Patch-Tests (PT) reactions could allow a more reliable diagnosis. Importantly, this gene profiling approach may help to identify patients with false positive PT reactions, i.e. patients whose PT reactions did not show any "allergy signature". However, it remains to be demonstrated that the presence or absence of allergy biomarkers in PT lesions are indeed predictive of ACD response in patients. The main objective is to describe the correlation between these molecular signatures and the reactivity of individuals when they are exposed to allergenic compounds under conditions of use (using ROAT test).
The main purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety and tolerability of LY3872386 in healthy participants and participants with atopic dermatitis. The safety of prednisone is also evaluated in healthy participants. Blood tests will be performed to investigate how the body processes the LY3872386 following single and multiple dosing in healthy participants and participants with atopic dermatitis. Blood tests will also be performed to investigate how the body processes the prednisone in healthy participants. The study is conducted in three parts (part A, B and C). The study will last up to approximately 85, 183 and 58 days for parts A, B, and C, respectively.
This is a multi-center, open-label phase 2 study to evaluate the long-term safety and efficacy of CM310 in subjects with moderate-to-severe atopic dermatitis.
This is a pilot investigator-blinded, randomized clinical trial to assess the feasibility of dupilumab treatment discontinuation or dose-reduction in children aged 1-17 years who have achieved sustained atopic dermatitis (AD) control on dupilumab.