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The researchers are doing this study to find out whether combining 177Lu-PSMA-617 with SBRT is a safe and effective treatment in people who have hormone-sensitive oligometastatic prostate cancer. The researchers also want to learn more about how the study treatment affects daily life and the symptoms of cancer. This study is the first to test the combination of 177Lu-PSMA-617 and SBRT in people.
This is a Phase 1/2 study of EPI-7386 orally administered in combination with enzalutamide in subjects with mCRPC. Phase 1 of the study will be a single-arm dose escalation study of EPI-7386 in combination with a fixed dose of enzalutamide. This portion of the study will primarily evaluate the safety and tolerability of the drug combination and establish the RP2CDs for EPI-7386 and enzalutamide when dosed in combination. In addition, blood sampling will be conducted for PK evaluation to assess the potential DDI between the two drugs. Once the RP2CD for each drug has been established, Phase 2 of the study will commence. Phase 2 is a two-arm, randomized (2:1), open-label study. Approximately 120 subjects will be randomized 2:1 to: - Group 1: EPI-7386 at the RP2CD + enzalutamide(depending on the results of the Phase 1) (n=80) - Group 2: Enzalutamide single agent (n=40) The planned dose of enzalutamide and EPI-7386 for the combination arm will be those determined in the Phase 1 of this study based on safety and exposure data. Subjects may remain on study treatment as long as they are tolerating treatment without disease progression based on RECIST v1.1 and/or PCWG3.
Patients with primary low and intermediate risk prostate cancer (PCa) for whom radical prostatectomy are indicated, will be invited to participate to the present study. The aim of this study is to investigate the clinical value of 68Ga-GRP positron emission tomography / computed tomography (PET/CT) compared to 68Ga-PSMA PET/CT in patients with low and intermediate risk PCa.
This is a randomized controlled trial of patients scheduled for hysterectomy or prostatectomy surgeries who undergo a pre-anesthesia evaluation at Moffitt Cancer Center PreAnesthesia Testing (PAT) clinic. Traditionally, patients who met certain criteria based on type of surgery or comorbidities would undergo an in-person evaluation in our clinic. In order to make our patient's care more convenient and accessible, investigators have introduced telemedicine evaluation for a certain subset of patients meeting specific criteria. Investigators aim with this randomized trial to investigate the hypothesis that telemedicine pre-anesthesia evaluation is non-inferior to in-person evaluation from the standpoint of day of surgery cancellation rate.
This observational study was designed to evaluate progression free survival after PSMA-PET/CT based salvage approach for patients affected by biochemical relapse after radical prostatectomy.
Recently, the use of mobile health is increasing for the purpose of managing prognosis such as recurrence, survival and quality of life by using a wearable smart band and a smartphone application. In the era of the 4th revolution, mobile health for the purpose of comprehensive prognosis for cancer patients is becoming a very good tool. It is possible to confirm the clinical significance of short-term and temporary health care through a mobile application and a smart band during the treatment process for cancer patients, but the study is insufficient to generalize the number of subjects. Therefore, for prostate cancer patients who need prognosis management after surgery, we will investigate the effect of a mobile application using a smart band which has a modular structure reflecting the treatment method and treatment process after surgery. This study targets patients who underwent prostate cancer surgery. An intervention group (App+IoT device) uses a smart care application for 12 months. This application was tailored for prostate cancer patients and created by reflecting the treatment process after surgery. And they also uses a wearable smart band for 12 months. Control group is provided general education through the hospital brochure. Evaluation will be conducted 2-3days after surgery (before discharge), and at 1, 3, 6, and 12 months after surgery.
For 50 years the diagnosis of prostate cancer has been with Prostate Specific Antigen (PSA) blood testing and prostate biopsy. However, this approach resulted in over-diagnosis, over-treatment and missed clinical important cancers. Multi-parametric MRI (mp-MRI) has provided a solution to some of these issues and the National Institute for health and Care Excellence has advocated the use of mp-MRI before biopsy in men with a suspicion for prostate cancer. However, important challenges remain and the current way we pick up and assess prostate cancer can be improved. mp-MRI can miss significant cancer in around 11% of cases, 30% of positive MRI scans turn out not to have significant cancer at biopsy. Lastly, 34% of mp-MRI lesions are scored as in-determinant which sometimes makes decisions for further investigation and treatment unclear. There are also difficulties predicting patients who will have progression of their disease or those who will not suffer harm from their cancer. Therefore the development of non-invasive tests and markers that can tell apart aggressive and non-aggressive disease would be extremely useful in deciding what treatment approach suits individual patients. This study will investigate the use of three different novel MRI methods; Vascular, extracellular and restricted diffusion for cytometry in tumours (VERDICT), Luminal Imaging (LI) and hyperpolarised [1-13C]-pyruvate MRI (HYP-MRI). These scans help us to look at the microstructure as well as the metabolism of prostate tissue and may offer ways to better differentiate aggressive vs non-aggressive disease. These scans will be performed in men with prostate cancer suitable for active surveillance at baseline and 1 year later to assess for prognostic indicators for progression in early prostate cancer.HYP-MRI will also be performed in men undergoing radical prostatectomy for validation of image findings and pathology. Whilst some men will have repeat scanning to asses for the repeatability of these techniques.
The purpose of this research is to try to better understand how much information relating to cancer screening and diagnoses that people can recall on their own and to better understand how to help people get better information. In this study, investigators will see if giving time or other resources help individuals remember more and more accurate details about their cancer screening and care.
This proof of concept study is designed to test the safety and tolerability of PGV001-based personalized multi-peptide vaccines in combination with CDX-301 in subjects with a history of aggressive prostate cancer, in the tumor free adjuvant setting.
This patient registry will capture data from patients who have been or who are undergoing the transurethral ultrasound ablation (TULSA) procedure as part of their routine clinical care. The registry will shed light on real-world outcomes of safety and efficacy of the procedure and understand how a patient's quality of life is affected throughout their follow-up and lifetime.