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The goal of this clinical trial is to evaluate clinical efficacy of incorporating Epcoritamab into the salvage treatment routine for relapsed-refractory aggressive B-cell lymphoma, followed by autologous stem-cell transplantation (ASCT) and consolidation Epcoritamab. The main questions it aims to answer are: - Will the addition of epcoritamab to intensive salvage chemotherapy be safe and increase the proportion of patients with relapsed or refractory (R/R) large B-cell lymphoma who achieve a complete remission prior to planned transplant? - Is consolidation epcoritamab after ASCT deliverable and safe? - Will consolidation epcoritamab will result in improved clearance of molecularly detectable residual disease? - Will the combination of pre- and post-ASCT epcoritamab lead to higher rates of progression-free survival (PFS) and event free survival (EFS) at 12 months compared to historical estimates in this population. Participants will undergo three phases in this trial: 1. Epcoritamab-Salvage treatment: consists of 3 cycles of R-DHAOx (rituximab, dexamethasone, cytarabine, oxaliplatin) plus Epcoritamab 2. ASCT: Pre-autograft eligibility assessment for ASCT will be performed according to local practice. ASCT may be administered at local referring centre and will follow local standard operative procedures. 3. Consolidation treatment: consists of six 28-day cycles of subcutaneous Epcoritamab, commencing 6 - 12 weeks post ASCT.
SC262-101 is a Phase 1 study to evaluate SC262 safety and tolerability, anti-tumor activity, cellular kinetics, immunogenicity, and exploratory biomarkers.
This study is a phase III, randomized, open-label, international, multicenter, interventional trial, designed to compare the efficacy and safety of mosunetuzumab in combination with lenalidomide versus anti-CD20 monoclonal antibody (mAb) plus chemotherapy in patients with previously untreated FLIPI 2-5 follicular lymphoma.
The goal of this observational research registry is to learn about health, wellbeing, and needs of survivors of young adult cancer (diagnosed between the ages of 18 and 39). The main question[s] it aims to understand are: - What are the levels of depression, anxiety, social support, and financial distress - Determine effectiveness of YASU programming by measuring changes over time With this registry, the investigators also plan to identify survivors who may be eligible for participation in future research studies pertaining to young adult cancer. Participants will be asked to complete electronic surveys every 6 to 12 months during participation in the registry.
This was a retrospective non-interventional cohort study design using the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) 100% Medicare data (2015Q1-2020Q4). Eligible adult patients with r/r DLBCL who were treated with CAR-T therapy were identified from the CMS 100% Medicare data. Patients who received chimeric antigen receptor modified T cell (CAR-T) therapy were further classified into tisa-cel and axi-cel cohorts based on the type of CAR-T treatment received. The index date was defined as the date of tisa-cel or axi-cel therapy administration. Baseline period was defined as three months prior to the index date. Study period was defined from the index date to the end of health plan coverage based on insurance enrollment file or death, whichever occurred earlier.
This study is an open-label, multicenter, proof of concept, phase 2 trial. Patients will be recruited over 18 months. Safety analysis will be performed with a stop of the enrollment after 3 patients have either 1 complete treatment cycle or permanently discontinued treatment whichever occurs first. Approximatively 65 patients with aggressive large B-cell lymphoma (LBCL) (including diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL), Primary mediastinal B-cell lymphoma (PMBCL), any transformed follicular or marginal zone lymphoma, high-grade B-cell lymphoma (HGBL)) will be enrolled in the study. The duration of treatment with golcadomide (CELMoD) is 24 weeks with 6 cycles of 28 days (4 weeks), starting at 5 days after CAR-T cells infusion. The primary objective of the study is to estimate the efficacy of golcadomide administered post-anti-CD19 CAR T-cell infusion, Efficacy determination will be based upon the primary endpoint of complete metabolic response (CMR) rate at 3 months after infusion of anti-CD19 CAR T-cell assessed by study investigator.
This study aims to compare the effects of aerobic exercise with or without addition of resistance exercise to usual care in individuals treated with anthracyclines for lymphomas and to compare exercise effects to age- and sex-matched individuals with no prior history of malignant diseases.
To learn if the chemotherapy-free combination of pirtobrutinib (also called LOXO-305) and rituximab can help provide long term remission in low and intermediate risk MCL.
Primary central nervous system lymphoma (PCNSL) is an aggressive extranodal non- Hodgkin lymphoma exclusively localized into the nervous system. The aim of this study is to evaluate the MRI imaging characteristics of the peritumoral area (PTA) and to correlate this information to pathological findings.
Return to work (RTW) of patients after cancer treatment has been a topic of growing interest for the past two decades. Advances in cancer care have led to better patient survival, with some cancers considered as chronic or even cured diseases. The return of patients to their "pre-cancer life" can thus become an objective. Indeed, RTW after cancer is associated with improved quality of life for patients in several studies (improved financial status, improved social contacts, return of functional abilities and improved self-esteem). However, many difficulties can interfere with RTW. Many factors have been identified: disease, treatment, patient and occupational factors. The feeling of "return-to-work self-efficacy" is one of the main psychological determinants and its interest has been recently demonstrated in oncology. It corresponds to a cognitive mechanism based on expectations and/or beliefs of an individual about being able to carry out the actions required to achieve a goal, in this case RTW. The majority of studies on RTW concerns solid cancer and are retrospective. Very few studies have focused on hematological malignancies, whose prognosis was, until recently, worse. Moreover, very few interventional studies exist. There is therefore a significant need for prospective studies with appropriate methodological tools to reliably assess the benefit of interventional measures on RTW. The investigators propose to conduct a prospective, comparative, randomized, multicenter study evaluating the impact of an early RTW-consultation in patients who have been treated for a hematological malignancy. The investigators hypothesize that this consultation will improve patients' RTW rates and RTW quality.