This study utilizes data from the Bodyport Scale to develop an index that allows for the early detection of worsening heart failure. Participants will receive training on how to use Bodyport Scale and will complete remote follow-up visits. Researchers will look at medical records for heart failure history and any clinical events related to heart failure.
Acute coronary syndrome is a life-threatening condition, which most commonly occurs when an atherosclerotic plaque ruptures or erodes, leading to thrombus formation within a coronary artery. A thrombus within a coronary artery can result in unstable angina, MI, or sudden death. Even after recovery from an acute episode of ACS, patients continue to be at heightened risk. The risk of recurrent CV events is high despite advances in medical therapy and standard therapeutic
regimens that have produced important improvements in the prognosis of patients with MI.
CSL112 is a novel formulation of apoA-I, the major functional component of high-density lipoprotein. It is purified from human plasma, formulated to deliver exogenous apoA-I. Apolipoprotein A-I is formulated with phosphatidylcholine (PC) and stabilized with sucrose and cholate as excipients. CSL112 is being developed for use in patients with ACS (diagnosed with either STEMI or NSTEMI) to reduce the risk of CV death, MI, and stroke upon delivery of CSL112. Evidence from the Apo-I Event Reducing in Ischemic Syndromes-I (AEGIS-I) study has demonstrated that administration of apoA-I increases cholesterol efflux in MI patients.
This is a phase 3, multicenter, double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled, parallel-group study to evaluate the efficacy and safety of CSL112 on reducing the risk of major adverse CV events (MACE) in subjects with ACS (diagnosed with STEMI or NSTEMI), who are receiving evidence-based medical therapy.
Subjects will be randomized 1:1 to 1 of 2 treatment groups (CSL1126 g or placebo). Randomization at baseline will be stratified by subjects' index MI type (STEMI vs NSTEMI), management of the index MI (PCI vs medically managed), and region (North America, Latin America, Western Europe, Central and Eastern Europe, or Asia Pacific). The study will consist of a Screening Period, an Active
Treatment Period, and a Follow-up Period. Investigational product will be administered by intravenous (IV) infusion once weekly for 4 consecutive weeks. The primary efficacy outcome will be the composite of CV death, MI, or stroke from time of randomization through 90 days. Adverse event monitoring will continue through Visit 8 (Day 90), and all serious adverse events will be collected
through the end of the study, regardless of relationship to investigational product. Subjects will be followed for occurrence of MACE for 365 days from randomization.
COORDINATE-Diabetes is a cluster-randomized clinical trial to test the effectiveness of an innovative, clinic-level educational intervention to improve the management of patients with T2DM and CVD. The trial will be performed and interpreted in the context of clinical diabetes care in the U.S. using data from select electronic health record (EHR) sites. A subset of sites with EHR data available for querying in existing datamarts will be recruited to participate in two EHRfocused objectives: 1) to perform a baseline characterization of patients with T2DM and CVD, including demographics, treatment patterns and healthcare utilization such as hospitalization; and 2) to assist with the identification of patients eligible for the educational intervention trial.
Prospective Phase 3b multinational, multicenter, double-blind, placebo-controlled,
randomized withdrawal, parallel group study that includes Screening and 12 weeks Run-in Phase (all subjects will have patiromer initiated and RAASi medications, including mineralocorticoid receptor antagonist (MRA), optimized) and a randomized withdrawal Blinded Treatment Phase.