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The purpose of this study is to find out if giving radiation therapy (RT) to areas of metastatic prostate cancer at the time a participant is diagnosed will help control disease better than the usual treatment. This treatment is called metastasis-directed radiotherapy (MDRT). The usual treatment for prostate cancer that has spread to other parts of the body is to give lifelong treatment with hormone therapy (also known as androgen deprivation therapy or ADT). Participants may also be given prostate RT even if the disease is metastatic. Participants will receive hormone therapy (the standard treatment for prostate cancer) for 12 months. The hormone therapy agents may be taken by mouth or given as an injection. Participants will also have prostate RT. Up to 50 participants will have surgery to remove the prostate instead of having prostate RT. A portion of the participants will be randomized to receive MDRT to areas where the cancer has spread. For participants who have surgery to remove their prostate, they will be asked to allow tissue samples collected during the surgery to be sent to an outside lab for research tests and extra blood samples drawn for research tests before starting the study, and at the time the cancer becomes worse if applicable. Participation in the study will last approximately 12 months, and will be followed by their doctor for up to five years per standard of care. The main goal is to compare the efficacy of the standard of care (standard systemic therapy + definitive prostate-directed local therapy) versus the standard of care with metastasis-directed radiotherapy (MDRT) for consolidation of metastatic disease.
The goal of this translational study is to test the use of biomarkers in salvage treatment for prostate cancer after a previous operation to remove the prostate. The main question it aims to answer is: • Can a biomarker identify a group of patients most likely to benefit from androgen deprivation therapy in conjunction with salvage radiotherapy No new participants will be involved, but tumour samples will be acquired, for patients that gave their permission in the completed RADICALS RT and HD studies.
The primary endpoint of this study is the completion time of hemostasis treatment when administered Fresh frozen plasma (FFP) and frozen powder coagulation factor concentrate (PCC) in goal-directed bleeding management for non-cardiac surgery.
This study will follow men with metastatic castration resistant prostate cancer throughout their standard of care treatment for their disease to determine if the presence of different genes or proteins can predict which patients respond to the cancer treatment they receive. As tumors grow and begin to spread, they may release cells into patients' bloodstream. These cells are called "circulating tumor cells", or CTCs. CTCs can be used to look for differences in "biomarkers" (genes or proteins that may change based on how a person is or is not responding to treatment). The purpose of this research study is to learn whether scientists can use biomarkers from CTCs to predict which tumors will respond to certain hormonal therapies. Participants will have blood collected and provide an archival sample from a previous tumor biopsy. The researchers will compare biomarkers from participants who responded well to treatment to those who responded poorly in order to answer the research question.
The study is being conducted to evaluate the safety, tolerability, pharmacokinetics, radiation dosimetry, and preliminary efficacy of Lutetium Lu 177 JH020002 Injection in adult patients with advanced prostate cancer.
The goal of this clinical trial is to test the utility of patient navigation by comparing high intensity patient navigation to low intensity navigation approaches to improving cancer trial enrollment of patients treated in academic and community cancer centers. Patient navigation is a strategy for increasing patients access to cancer care by helping the participant overcome barriers in the participants communities and within the health care system by providing a bridge between the patient and the health care system. The primary objective of this study is to determine if a high intensity patient navigation program will improve patients enrollment on clinical trial in comparison to a low intensity patient navigation. Participants who agree to participate and are eligible will be randomly assigned to either the high intensity or low intensity approach.
The goal of this clinical trial is to test a new way to help older adults who have had cancer. The researchers want to see if a program that assesses participants health and aging is achievable and makes a difference. A community health worker/promotora de salud will assess their health and provide coaching to help them feel better. This is important because older adults with cancer often have other health issues that are not addressed after completing treatment. The researchers want to make sure they get the care they need.
This study assess the Diagnostic Performance of [18F]PSMA-1007 PET/CT Imaging in Patients with Newly-Diagnosed High-Risk or Very-High-Risk Prostate Cancer
In hospitals, the standard prostate cancer announcement system is based on oral and written information. To improve this system, we have developed animated videos that retrace the patient's care path. This is an exploratory, controlled, before-and-after, multicenter study designed to assess the effect of a standard announcement system reinforced by animated videos on patients' level of understanding of prostate cancer diagnosis and treatment. Patients' perception of information will be assessed using the EORTC QLQ-INFO25 questionnaire.
The goal of this clinical trial is to measure the toxicity and effectiveness of the following treatments for cFIR/cgUIR prostate cancer patients. Stereotactic body radiotherapy (SBRT) alone or Stereotactic body radiotherapy (SBRT) combined with Ultrashort GNRH Antagonist called Relugolix (an oral drug). Treatments will be randomly assigned to study patients. The main questions it aims to answer are the following: 1. Whether the proportion of men who undergo SUGAR have a superior rate of attaining PSA nadir of <= 0.2 compared to SBRT alone, and 2. Whether SUGAR is superior to historical rates of minimal clinically important decline (MCID) in sexual and hormonal function at 6 months for patients undergoing 6 months of androgen deprivation therapy (ADT) Men aged 18+ with cFIR/cgUIR will be enrolled. Specifically, patients must meet one of the following 2 criteria: 1) Gleason score must be Gleason 3+4 with a PSA < 20 ng/mL, or 2) Gleason 6 (3+3) and PSA > 10 ng/mL and < 20 ng mL.