The Sponsor of this research study is trying to develop a new experimental diagnostic blood test that may help detect colorectal cancer and other diseases. A diagnostic test identifies a specific disease or condition. Experimental means the test has not received approval by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for sale.
The main goal of this research study is to collect health information and blood samples from people who are going to have a standard-of-care screening colonoscopy. The blood samples along with other health information from patients who take part in the study may help the Sponsor develop new diagnostic tests that may help detect cancer or other diseases in other patients in the future.
This study is for patients who are 18 years and older that have been diagnosed with metastatic castration-resistant prostate cancer (mCRPC).The investigational drugs in this study are Nivolumab and Ipilimumab.The purpose of this research study is to test the effectiveness (how well the drug works), safety, and tolerability of different dosing regimens containing nivolumab plus ipilimumab, ipilimumab alone, or cabazitaxel plus prednisone or prednisolone in participants with metastatic castration-resistant prostate cancer (mCRPC).Duration of this study will take approximately 24 months.
This is a phase II study that will look at the safety and effectiveness of the investigational drug opaganib in participants with metastatic prostate cancer. The study drug, opaganib has been studied in a clinical trial to find a safe dose level. The results of this clinical trial and other lab studies have indicated that opaganib may be effective at slowing tumor growth. Patients will be eligible to participate in this study if they have prostate cancer that has progressed (gotten worse) on their current therapy of either abiraterone or enzalutamide. Participants will received either 250mg or 500mg of opaganib by mouth twice a day. Patients will continue on study drug until the development of progressive disease, intolerable toxicity, withdrawal of patient consent or other event as outlined in patient discontinuation.
The ProSpace balloon is being studied to test if it will temporarily position the anterior rectal wall away from the prostate during radiotherapy for prostate cancer and in creating that space will reduce the radiation dose delivered to the anterior rectum. The ProSpace balloon is composed of a bioresorbable polymer material called RESOMER. RESOMER is well studied and approved for many indications. This study will show if it will maintain that space for the entire course of prostate radiotherapy treatment and then be completely absorbed by the body over time. The balloon is considered a permanent implant because it will remain in the body for at least 30 days. The ProSpace System study will collect data to demonstrate the safety and efficacy of its indication. This device is currently investigational in the United States
This study is called a registry study. A registry study collects information about a group of people who have the same medical condition. This is not a treatment study. The type of prostate cancer treatment subjects received will be determined by the subject and their physician and will not be affected by their participation in this study. This research is being done is to create a comprehensive nationally-representative clinical database to facilitate the study of existing and emerging technologies for prostate cancer ablation. Ablation refers to the use of various energy sources to destroy both normal and cancerous prostate cells.
This study is for men who have prostate cancer. The purpose of this study is to compare the effects, good and/or bad, of adding either prostate removal surgery or radiation therapy of the prostate to standard systemic therapy (SST), which is used to treat prostate cancer.
The main purpose of this study is to find out if getting a test, called the Prolaris cell cycle progression test (CCP), changes decisions about how prostate cancer is treated and how these decisions affect the course of the disease. Researchers want to look at the treatments that men and their doctors choose to manage prostate cancer and how the treatments change over time.
This study is called a registry study. A registry study collects information about a group of people who have the same medical condition. This study will enroll men who have had Prolaris testing and men who have not had Prolaris testing. During the course of this registry study demographic and health information will be collected from you or from your medical records several times over the course of 8 years.
The Prolaris test would like to improve the impacts of individual risk assessment, as well as, to help researchers to better understand prostate cancer and how decisions are made about prostate cancer treatment.
This study is for patients with prostate cancer that has a risk of getting worse. The purpose of this study is to compare any good and bad effects of using stereotactic body radiation therapy (SBRT), a technique that gives treatment in a shorter amount of time compared to the usual radiation therapy.
This study is for patients that have prostate cancer that has spread and are either beginning hormone therapy for the first time or have been on hormone therapy for less than 30 days. The purpose of this study is to find out what effects (good and/or bad) there are to adding the new investigational drug TAK-700 (also called orteronel) to standard hormone therapy which is used to treat prostate cancer as compared to the standard of hormone therapy alone. The combination of TAK-700 and standard hormone therapy is considered experimental.