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The purpose of this study is to learn about- for how long are NHTs taken by men to treat mCSPC. NHTs in this study include study medicines: - abiraterone, - apalutamide, - enzalutamide. Prostate cancer is one of the most common cancers in men. The prostate is a gland in the male body that helps make semen. Metastatic cancer is a cancer that has spread to other parts of the body. Most prostate cancers need male hormones to grow. When cancer cells respond to treatment that lowers male hormones, this is known as castration-sensitive prostate cancer. This is a real-world study, not a clinical trial. This means that researchers will look at what happens when men receive the treatments prescribed by their own doctor as part of their usual healthcare treatment. In this study, researchers will use information from National Veteran's Affairs (VA) Health Care Network. The study will include patients' information from the database for men who: - were identified to have mCSPC. - started treatment with NHT for mCSPC. - were 18 years of age or older at start of NHT. Men in this study will be taking NHT for treatment of their mCSPC. The study will explain: - how long men take the therapy. - how long it takes to start next therapy. This study will use patient information about medications and treatments from VA data. This study will use information one year before start of NHT until information is available.
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.
This study is a single center, non-interference, retrospective registration study: HER2 testing and disease information collection were conducted on patients diagnosed with prostate cancer and able to obtain tumor tissue in our hospital from January 2018 to July 2023. Statistical analysis was conducted on the collected information to analyze the expression of HER2 in Chinese prostate patients and the correlation between HER2 and disease type.
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.
This phase II trial tests how well vorinostat works in treating patients with prostate-specific membrane antigen (PSMA)-low castration-resistant prostate cancer that has spread from where it first started (primary site) to other places in the body (metastatic) (mCRPC). Prostate cancer that has not spread to other parts of the body (localized) is typically treated through surgery or radiotherapy, which for many men is curable. Despite definitive local therapy, cancer that has come back after a period of improvement (recurrent) disease develops in 27-53% of men. Often this is detected by measurement of prostate-specific antigen (PSA) without visible evidence of metastatic disease. Lutetium Lu 177 vipivotide tetraxetan (177Lu-prostate specific membrane antigen [PSMA]-617) is a new small molecule PSMA-targeted radioactive therapy that has been approved by the Food and Drug Administration for the treatment of adult patients with PSMA-positive mCRPC who have been treated with androgen receptor inhibitors and taxane-based chemotherapy. Vorinostat is used to treat various types of cancer that does not get better, gets worse, or comes back during or after treatment with other drugs. Vorinostat is a drug which inhibits the enzyme histone deacetylase and may stop the growth of tumor cells by blocking some of the enzymes needed for cell growth. Giving vorinostat and 177Lu-PSMA-617 may kill more tumor cells in in patients with PSMA-low mCRPC.
The aim of this study was to compare the effects of video-based application method of resistance exercise training and supervised exercise training on mobility, body composition, quality of life, fatigue, muscle strength and physical performance in patients with prostate cancer receiving androgen deprivation therapy treatment.
This study is an observational retrospective/ prospective study with diagnosed low/intermediate risk (no-surgery) & high risk (surgery) prostate cancer that are eligible and willing to undergo standard of care (SOC) assessment, annually along with biopsies, bio-fluid collection. Participants will obtain genomic and histological evaluation on their biopsied samples. Study follows SOC collection with additional body fluid collection (blood, urine). Biopsy/surgery will not require additional sample collection
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 purpose of this study is to assess the efficacy and safety of MK-5684 plus hormone replacement therapy (HRT) compared to alternative abiraterone acetate or enzalutamide in participants with Metastatic Castration-resistant Prostate Cancer (mCRPC) previously treated with one next-generation hormonal agent (NHA). The primary study hypotheses are that MK-5684 is superior to alternative abiraterone acetate or enzalutamide with respect to radiographic progression free survival (rPFS) per Prostate Cancer Working Group (PCWG) Modified Response Evaluation Criteria in Solid Tumors (RECIST 1.1) as assessed by Blinded Independent Central Review (BICR) and overall survival (OS), in androgen receptor ligand binding domain (AR LBD) mutation positive and negative participants.