This study is for subjects that have been diagnosed with diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL). The investigational drug in this study is loncastuximab tesirine (ADCT-402). The purpose of this Phase 2 study is to evaluate the effectiveness and safety of loncastuximab tesirine in subjects with DLBCL that has not responded to treatment or has come back after treatment.Treatment will occur every 3 weeks. The follow up treatment period will last up to approximately 3 years.
The overall goal of this research study is to find out if adding a drug called azacitidine (AZA) to the standard of care R-ICE chemotherapy before an autologous stem cell transplant (ASCT) is safe and effective in patients with diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL). R-ICE is a combination chemotherapy using rituximab, ifosfamide, carboplatin, and etoposide phosphate.
This study is for patients that have suffered a femur fracture due to metastatic cancer. The standard of care for this type of fracture is to stabilize the bone with an intramedullary nail. When preparing the femur for the nail, pressure can cause fat to enter the bloodstream and travel to the heart, causing heart and lung complications. The procedure being investigated in this study is called reduced pressure reaming. In this procedure the surgeon will use a device with suction when preparing the bone for the nail in order to decrease pressure and decrease the amount of fat that enters the bloodstream. Patients will be randomly assigned to either the standard preparation (standard reaming), or the reduced pressure preparation (reduced pressure reaming). After surgery, both treatment groups will followed according to standard practices at 2 weeks, 6 weeks, 3 months, and 6 months.
This study is for patients that have been diagnosed with Leukemia or Lymphoma. and have been treated on one of the following studies: Pediatric Oncology Group (POG) 9404, 9425, 9426, or Dana Farber Cancer Institute (DFCI) ALL Consortium 95-01. The purpose of this study is to look at the heart function of patients selected by change to get DRZ compared to the heart function of patients selected by chance not to get DRZ. In this study, they will also look at gender, age at cancer diagnosis, current age, dose of chemotherapy, and if chest radiation influences the risk of early heard damage. Participants in this clinical trial are expected to come to one clinic visit.
This study is for subjects who have been diagnosed with a type of lymph gland disease called Hodgkin Lymphoma which has come back or has not gone away after treatment, including the best treatment known for these diseases. Researchers believe subjects will benefit from an allogeneic (from another human) stem cell transplant which has been offered as a form of treatment for this disease in many other patients. After transplant we will provide a type of medication that targets the CD30+ protein, a protein that is commonly expressed in Hodgkin Lymphoma. This medication is called Brentuximab Vedotin (or Brentuximab). Subjects will be offered treatment with lower doses of chemotherapy drugs, as compared to the higher doses of chemotherapy drugs historically used in transplants for other diseases. This is known as reduced intensity therapy.The main purpose of this study is to determine the safety and outcome of following reduced intensity conditioning and allogeneic stem cell transplantation in selected patients with Hodgkin Lymphoma (specifically CD30+ HL patients) with Brentuximab Vedotin. Subjects can expect to be in this study for 3 years.
This research study is for patients who have completed all scheduled surgery, chemotherapy and/or radiation therapy for their cancer within the last 6-12 months and are currently having some type of sleep disturbance. While there is no standard treatment for sleep disturbance for cancer survivors, people who do not take part in this study may take over-the-counter or prescription medications, receive cognitive behavioral therapy, or exercise as a means of attempting to manage their sleep problems.
Sleep disturbance, particularly insomnia, is a common problem for cancer survivors. Insomnia can be described as excessive daytime napping, difficulty falling asleep, difficulty staying asleep, or waking up earlier than you would like. Insomnia can increase fatigue, impair physical function, impair immune function, cause circadian rhythms (known as your biological clock) to be disrupted and decrease quality of life.
Because there is no ideal standard of care for effectively treating sleep problems in cancer survivors, the purpose of this study is to compare the effectiveness of three different treatments for improving sleep problems and determine which is best. The three treatments are yoga, survivorship health education, and cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT-I).
Study participation will be approximately 8 months.