The study seeks to evaluate the effectiveness of ARINA-1, an investigational inhaled medication, in reducing cough and mucus production in patients who are diagnosed with chronic bronchitis. If enrolled in this study, there will be four clinic visits, one telehealth visit, and one phone call. As part of the study assessments, a cough monitor will be worn on the wrist, as well as repeat spirometry, questionnaires, and bloodwork will be completed. The ARINA-1 will administered with a nebulizer provided to participants and is taken twice daily for 28 days. The total duration of this study is up to 12 weeks for each enrolled participant.
Compensation will be provided for your time for each visit that is completed.
They study is for patients that have have been diagnosed with platinum-resistant or platinum-refractory ovarian cancer (PRROC) which includes fallopian tube cancer and peritoneal carcinomatosis (a form of cancer that affects the thin membrane that surrounds your abdominal organs). The investigational drug used in this study is Olvi-Vec. The main purpose of the study is to determine how women diagnosed with PRROC will best respond to receiving Olvi-Vec followed by platinum-doublet chemotherapy (platinum-based chemotherapy such as carboplatin or cisplatin are given with a non-platinum based chemotherapy, including gemcitabine, paclitaxel, docetaxel, nab-paclitaxel, or pegylated liposomal doxorubicin [PLD]) along with bevacizumab, known as the Experimental Arm. Participants can expect to be in this study for up to 36 months.
This study aims to investigate innovative approaches to managing chronic pain and opioid use. This study consists of two phases, each offering different treatment options. Participation is voluntary.
This study will sequentially evaluate three novel and scalable interventions for at-risk individuals on long term opioid therapy for chronic pain: (1) low-dose transdermal buprenorphine initiation without a period of opioid withdrawal; (2) a brief Cognitive Behavioral Intervention for pain (CBI); and (3) transcranial magnetic stimulation by examining standardized repeated measures of clinical outcomes at baseline, during treatment, and at follow-up.
In this initial phase, all participants will have a 1-week open-label trial of buprenorphine (worn as a patch on the arm, shoulder or upper-back). This trial aims to assess the safety and effectiveness of buprenorphine in managing chronic pain and opioid use. During this phase, participants will have the opportunity to experience the effects of buprenorphine under close monitoring.
After completing Phase 1, participants will have the opportunity to choose their next course of treatment. They can decide to continue with buprenorphine, and undergo a 1-week trial of either real buprenorphine or a placebo (an inactive substance). They will be randomly assigned to receive either real or placebo buprenorphine. If participants respond well to buprenorphine treatment, they may continue the medication under the care of their physician.
Alternatively, participants can explore an alternative treatment called repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) in Phase 2. If they opt for rTMS, they will receive either real rTMS or a sham version interspersed with cognitive-behavioral therapy for pain. Participants will be randomly assigned to receive either real or sham rTMS.
In both phases, participants will receive close monitoring and attend regular study visits to assess safety and progress. Throughout the study, they will be asked to complete questionnaires about pain, functioning and opioid use, undergo physiological monitoring and blood samples will be collected at specific points.
It's important to note that there are potential risks associated with the study medication, such as difficulty sleeping, nausea, and dizziness. Additionally, for the rTMS arm, there is risk of mild headache, pain at the stimulation site, and there may be unknown risks related to the brain stimulation.
Participants' experience in Phase 1 will involve an open-label trial of buprenorphine, and participants' decisions in Phase 2 will determine the treatment path. While the effectiveness of these treatments is uncertain, participants will receive thorough monitoring throughout the study, and have the option to withdraw at any time. Improvement in participant symptoms is possible but not guaranteed.
The study will aim to link data collected during the DELIVER Randomized Contolled Trial (RCT) to Real World Data (RWD) during the 10 year period following subject participation in the clinical trial. Only individuals who participated in the DELIVER clinical trial will be approached to participate in this research. The study team will need to collect some of the subject's personal health identifiers. A research team at Brigham and Women's Hospital, the coordinating center for the DELIVER Trial, will then use the subject's personal identifiers to obtain data from subjects' health insurance and/or hospital systems.
The purpose of this study is to evaluate investigational treatments (study drug) for unresectable metastatic colorectal cancer to determine if any of these study treatments improve overall survival as compared to standard treatments. The goal is to determine the optimal dose level, safety, and tolerability for the study drug ABBV-400 in combination with fluorouracil, folinic acid, and bevacizumab. The study consists of two stages, Stage 1 - Safety Lead-In Dose Escalation and Stage 2- Dose Optimization. ABBV-400 is not FDA approved. Bevacizumab is FDA approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to treat various cancers but may not be approved for your type of cancer. Treatment for this study may be up to 3 years. The procedures include blood and urine samples, questionnaires, infusions, and CT scans. Risks include diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, fatigue, and numbness, tingling, or weakness in arms and legs. You may or may not receive a direct benefit from participating in this trial, however, information learned from the trial may help other people in the future.
The purpose of this study is to test whether a drug called efzofitimod (the study drug) is a potential treatment for patients with Systemic Sclerosis associated with Interstitial Lung Disease (SSc-ILD).
Efzofitimod is an investigational drug that is given by infusion every 4 weeks for a total of 6 doses. An investigational drug is not approved by The US Food and Drug Administration. It can only be used in a research study like this one. In this study, efzofitimod will be compared with a placebo (dummy drug). The placebo will be a saline solution that does not have any study drug in it. The comparison with the placebo helps to determine whether the effects seen in your body is because of efzofitimod or not. This is a randomized study, meaning that you will be assigned by chance (like flipping a coin) to receive either the study drug or placebo. The study is double-blinded study, meaning you and your study doctor will not know what you are receiving, the study efzofitimod or placebo.
The study is sponsored by aTyr Pharma, Inc. Participation in the study will require 9 visits to the MUSC main campus and will have the following procedures completed over the course of your participation: blood draw, urine collection, physician-led assessments of your disease (for example physical exam and skin thickness testing), tests to assess your pulmonary function and health (Pulmonary Function Test (PFT) and High Resolution Computed Tomography (HRCT)), electrocardiogram, as well as asked to complete surveys.
Compensation is available for participation
This study is enrolling subjects with advanced solid tumors with the TP53 Y220C alteration in cancer cells. This alteration is a mutation of the tumor that can be found through laboratory tests that use a sample of tissue, blood, or other fluids to check for signs of cancer. This study involves research testing the safety, best dose, side effects and timing of the study drug called PC1486. You will take the study drug, PC14586, in the form of a tablet. If assigned to the combination treatment arm (Part 1), you will also be given pembrolizumab as an intravenous (IV) infusion. Pembrolizumab is a type of immunotherapy that is FDA approved to treat your kind of cancer. The study drug PC1486 is not approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). This study drug targets the TP53 Y220C genetic alteration in tumor cells. During the pre-screening portion, participants will provide either archived tissue or a fresh tumor sample to test for the genetic alteration. If the participants show the genetic tumor alteration in the cancer cells, they may be asked to participate in the trial. Treatment arms are groups or subgroups of participants in a clinical trial. This study will have two arms: one studies PC1486 alone and the second arm studies PC1486 in combination with Pembrolizumab against advanced solid tumors. PC14586 is a small molecule (chemical) that is designed to act on the genetic alteration TP53 Y220C in cancer cells to slow the growth of cancer, and it is taken orally. This study involves blood tests, a possible tumor biopsy, CT, and MRI scans. The study will last approximately 6 months of treatment, followed up by a check-up after the first 3 weeks and every 3 months after. Some common risks (observed in greater than 20% of people) include: Nausea, Vomiting, Abnormal liver tests, Abnormal kidney test (possible kidney damage
An 81-week clinical research study to compare the effect on body weight loss of CagriSema 2.4 mg vs. tirzepatide (known as Mounjaro) 15 mg weekly, along with a reduced-calorie diet and increased physical activity in participants with obesity.
The medicines are injected subcutaneously (under the skin) once a week.