A randomized trial of low versus moderate exposure busulfan for infants with severe combined immunodeficiency (SCID) receiving TCR??+/CD19+ depleted transplantation: A Phase II study by the Primary Immune Deficiency Treatment Consortium (PIDTC) and Pediatric Blood and Marrow Transplant Consortium (PBMTC) PIDTC "CSIDE" Protocol (Conditioning SCID Infants Diagnosed Early)PBMTC NMD 1801 Save

Date Added
November 5th, 2019
PRO Number
Pro00091878
Researcher
Michelle Hudspeth

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Keywords
Cancer, Infant, Pediatrics
Summary

This study is for children age 0-2 who have been diagnosed with severe combined immunodeficiency (SCID). In this study, participants will be randomized (select by chance) into groups that will decide the dose of chemotherapy they will receive, receive chemotherapy prior to a blood stem cell transplant, and have blood drawn for research tests. The purpose of this research study is to find out if lower doses of a chemotherapy drug called busulfan before stem cell transplant can help patients with SCID, and to see if the device the CliniMACS® is effective in preparing donor stem cells before the transplant. Participants can expect to be in this study for up to 3 years.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
HCC Clinical Trials Office
843-792-9321
hcc-clinical-trials@musc.edu

Dermoscopic Features in Infantile Hemangiomas Save

Date Added
October 11th, 2019
PRO Number
Pro00091926
Researcher
Lara Wine lee

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Keywords
Cancer, Cancer/Skin, Healthy Volunteer Studies, Infant, Non-interventional, Pediatrics, Rare Diseases
Summary

The goal of the study is to characterize the features of Infantile Hemangiomas before and after treatment. Certain characteristics of the hemangioma can be seen more clearly with a closer and more resolute image of the lesion (abnormal vessels etc.). Developing a greater understanding of these characteristics? may help clinicians better predict the course of infantile hemangiomas in children.

Specific aim 1: to correlate images seen on dermoscopy with regression of the hemangioma.
Specific aim 2: to provide features that may help to predict a better response to treatment.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Lara Wine Lee
8437922890
Winelee@musc.edu

A Phase 3 Randomized, Double-blind, Placebo-controlled Study to Evaluate the Safety and Efficacy of MEDI8897, a Monoclonal Antibody With an Extended Half-life Against Respiratory Syncytial Virus, in Healthy Late Preterm and Term Infants (MELODY) Save

Date Added
September 24th, 2019
PRO Number
Pro00090069
Researcher
Andrew Atz

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Profiles_link
Keywords
Infant, Infectious Diseases, Pediatrics
Summary

The purpose of this study is to evaluate how effective MEDI8897 is at preventing lung disease caused by Respiratory Syncytial Virus (RSV) and to evaluate the safety and tolerability of MEDI8897 in healthy infants compared with placebo. A placebo is a saline solution that looks like the study drug but it does not contain the active ingredient.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Kalyan Chundru
2-1213
choudhar@musc.edu

A Phase 2/3 Randomized, Double-blind, Palivizumab-controlled Study to Evaluate the Safety of MEDI8897, a Monoclonal Antibody With an Extended Half-life Against Respiratory Syncytial Virus, in High-risk Children (MEDLEY) Save

Date Added
August 27th, 2019
PRO Number
Pro00090138
Researcher
Andrew Atz

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Profiles_link
Keywords
Infant, Infectious Diseases, Pediatrics
Summary

MEDLEY is a clinical study researching an investigational medication called MEDI8897, for babies at high risk for respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) disease. The study is looking to see how safe MEDI8897 is, and if it works as well as a medication, Synagis, already approved to protect against RSV.
Babies may be eligible for the study if they are in their first year of life and:
? were born prematurely (at 35 weeks or earlier) or have a heart or lung condition
? have not received any RSV preventive medication. Subjects will receive 5 monthly intramuscular injections throughout RSV season (October to March)

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Kalyan Chundru
2-1213
choudhar@musc.edu

Comparison of Length of Stay for Infants with GBS Unknown Mothers with Adequate vs Inadequate Treatment Save

Date Added
April 6th, 2018
PRO Number
Pro00077255
Researcher
Rachel Sigrest

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Keywords
Children's Health, Disease Prevention, Infant, Non-interventional, Obstetrics and Gynecology, Pediatrics, Pregnancy, Women's Health
Summary

The primary investigators/residents have noted during clinical rotations that a significant number of GBS unknown mothers at SRHS are being treated with intrapartum antibiotics even without the presence of risk factors, presumably to decrease postpartum/neonatal length of stay.
Our study, a retrospective chart review, will determine whether or not length of stay is affected by treating GBS unknown mothers with intrapartum antibiotics in the absence of the aforementioned risk factors.
Potential benefits include the cost-effectiveness of decreased length of stay for these patients as well as decreased exposure to nosocomial infections for neonates. However, antibiotic stewardship and patient safety are also considerations. Another potential option for these patients is rapid GBS testing with PCR which can provide results in 1-2 hours compared with 24-48 hours for the standard culture. PCR is not currently available at SMC.

Institution
Spartanburg
Recruitment Contact
Rachel Sigrest
8643800885
racheljames1985@gmail.com

Effectiveness of continuous nebulization treatment of bronchodilation in patient admitted to PICU diagnosed with acute bronchiolitis Save

Date Added
February 15th, 2018
PRO Number
Pro00073193
Researcher
Sami Rishmawi

List of Studies

Keywords
Children's Health, Infant
Summary

Bronchiolitis is broadly defined as a clinical syndrome that occurs in children < 2 years of age and is characterized by upper respiratory symptoms followed by lower respiratory infection with inflammation, which results in wheezing and or crackles (rales). Bronchiolitis typically is caused by viruses. In ICU setting, the standard therapy of patient presents with acute bronchiolitis are bronchodilation medications. Recent recommendations of American Academy of Pediatrics stated that no evidence to support usage of any of bronchodilators,The goal of this study is validate the effectiveness of bronchodilators medications.

Institution
Spartanburg
Recruitment Contact
Sami Rishmawi
8642371109
srishmawi@srhs.com

South Carolina Sickle Cell Disease Access to Care Pilot Program (SC) Save

Date Added
July 19th, 2016
PRO Number
Pro00054236
Researcher
Shannon Hudson

List of Studies


Profiles_link
Keywords
Adolescents, Blood Disorders, Children's Health, Infant
Summary

The purpose of this research protocol is to collect information about individuals living with sickle cell disease to help improve the care of those patients. We hope to understand more about the disease itself, the best ways to treat the disease, and the best ways to help patients with sickle cell disease get care. The goal is to have clinical information about every person diagnosed with sickle cell disease in South Carolina so that we can better treat the disease and help develop new ways to improve outcomes.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Katherine Williams-Turner
843-876-0821
willkat@musc.edu

National Pediatric Cardiology Quality Improvement Collaborative (NPC-QIC) - A Collaborative Initiative to Improve Care of Children with Complex Congenital Heart Disease Save

Date Added
June 23rd, 2016
PRO Number
Pro00056522
Researcher
Frances Woodard

List of Studies

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Keywords
Cardiovascular, Children's Health, Heart, Infant, Non-interventional
Summary

Transforming health care and outcomes for children with rare diseases is difficult within the current health care system. There is great variation in care delivery, inadequate and slow application of existing evidence, and ineffective use of available data to generate new knowledge. Individual care centers have inadequate numbers of patients for robust learning and improvement. In order to redesign the system, changes must take place at multiple levels, including the patient and family, clinician, practice and the network. The purpose of this project is to design, develop, and test further refinements to an improvement and research network focused on HLHS, the most severe congenital heart defect, and to use a registry to simultaneously improve clinical care, redesign care delivery systems and to conduct quality improvement, health services, outcomes, and comparative effectiveness research. The purpose of this initiative, specifically, is to improve care and outcomes for infants with HLHS by: 1) expanding the established NPC-QIC national registry to gather clinical care process, outcome, and developmental data on infants with HLHS between diagnosis and 12 months of age, 2) improving implementation of consensus standards, tested by teams, into everyday practice across pediatric cardiology centers, and 3) engaging parents as partners in improving care and outcomes. We utilize a quality improvement methodology, known as the adapted learning collaborative model, which expedites the implementation of tools and strategies that facilitate changes such as systematic care coordination, cardiovascular monitoring, and nutritional monitoring into every day practice. The NPC-QIC registry is used to document the impact of these changes on various care processes and outcomes (e.g., mortality rate, readmissions, and weight gain).

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Frances Woodard
843-792-3292
klinefl@musc.edu

Analysis of genetic variant and treatment based variations in infants at risk for retinopathy of prematurity (ROP) Save

Date Added
July 31st, 2015
PRO Number
Pro00041164
Researcher
Lakshmi Katikaneni

List of Studies


Profiles_link
Keywords
Children's Health, Genetics, Infant, Vision/ Eye
Summary

Infants born early who are in the neonatal intensive care unit will be included if they meet national guidelines for retinopathy of prematurity (ROP) screening exams. Informed consent will be given to the parent(s) or legal guardians. 1.5-2 ml of blood will be drawn from a vein when the child is enrolled in the study and may be drawn again if the child requires treatment of eye disease. A cheek swab will also be obtained. These biologic samples will be shipped overnight to the University of Utah for genetic analysis. Analysis will determine if a change in gene expression causes retinopathy of prematurity. Infants enrolled in the study will be followed clinically per established ROP screening guidelines. They will not require additional study exams.

Institution
MUSC
Recruitment Contact
Kinsey Shirer
843-792-2799
evanssa@musc.edu

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