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Clinical trials located in

Grenoble

Grenoble city is located in France. Currently, 20 clinical trials are being conducted in this city.

Grenoble, nestled in the French Alps, is renowned for its pivotal role in the 1968 Winter Olympics. This city, where the Drac and Isère rivers converge, is a hub of scientific research and innovation, notably in physics, computer science, and applied mathematics. Grenoble’s history is rich, with its roots tracing back to the Gallo-Roman period. The Bastille, a fortress overlooking the city, offers panoramic views of the surrounding Alpine landscape. Additionally, Grenoble is celebrated for its vibrant cultural scene, including museums, galleries, and theaters.

  • CT-EU-00083874

    Study to find the best way to administer pegaspargase in children with acute lymphoblastic leukemia

    This is a study to investigate treatment strategies for children and adolescents diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL). The study focuses on evaluating the efficacy of a drug called pegaspargase. The drug works by depriving tumor cells of essential nutrients, contributing to its potential efficacy against ALL in pediatric patients. The study aims to determine the optimal way to administer pegaspargase, comparing a single high dose with two lower doses, with additional doses later in treatment. For those at highest risk, a more intensive treatment plan is being investigated. This includes two larger initial doses, followed by additional doses later in treatment. The study is evaluating factors such as potential serious side effects and overall treatment efficacy.

  • Venetoclax in recurrence of blood cancer after previous stem cell transplantation

    This study aims to investigate the effectiveness and safety of a novel treatment approach, combining the drugs venetoclax and azacitidine, along with donor lymphocyte infusion (DLI) in patients experiencing a relapse of one of two of blood-related disorders: myelodysplastic syndrome (condition where blood cells do not develop properly) or acute myeloid leukemia (bone marrow cells become abnormal and begin to accumulate in excess), following stem cell transplantation. The study involves a group of patients for whom standard treatments have not yielded satisfactory results. The objective is to understand whether the combination of new drugs and donor lymphocyte infusion can effectively control these blood disorders, especially after stem cell transplantation. Researchers are monitoring side effects, assessing disease progression, and determining the safety of the procedure. The results may provide valuable insights into effective therapeutic strategies for these challenging blood-related disorders.
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  • Sotatercept treatment study for new Pulmonary Hypertension patients

    This study is an important test where doctors are looking at how a drug called Sotatercept can help people struggling with Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension (or PAH for short). The goal is to see whether this drug can delay or prevent the condition from getting worse. PAH makes it really hard for patients to breathe because it affects lungs and heart. The testing process is being done in a fair and careful way. Half of the patients will get the drug, and the others will get a ‘placebo’ which doesnt contain any medicine. The doctors will look at the effect on patients over time. The study is looking specifically at patients who were recently diagnosed with PAH and are at risk for the disease to get worse.

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  • Exploring new treatment for advanced melanoma

    In this research, the researchers are examining a mix of fianlimab and cemiplimab as a potential treatment for a type of skin cancer called melanoma that is in an advanced stage or has spread to other parts of the body. It is important to see if this new medication is better than a current treatment, called pembrolizumab, in slowing down the growth of the disease. The main aim is to see how they respond to treatment, and the contribution of each drug in the mix. Additionally, the researchers will see if the drug triggers any reaction from the body’s immune system, assess how the two-drug regimen affects the patient’s physical activity, the role they play in their lives, overall health, and life quality.

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  • Comparing Imlifidase with standard treatment in anti-glomerular basement membrane disease

    This clinical trial is testing a medication called Imlifidase in patients who have a serious disease called anti-GBM (Goodpasture syndrome). The researchers are doing this study to compare two groups: people who take Imlifidase along with the usual treatment, and people who only get the usual treatment. This typical treatment consists of plasma exchange (PLEX), Cyclophosphamide and glucocorticoids. This study will last for 2 years. Researchers will measure things like kidney function, levels of harmful anti-GBM antibodies, breathing symptoms, drug interaction and patients’ quality of life.

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  • Study on a new combination therapy for advanced liver cancer

    This study is about trying out a new treatment plan for people with untreated advanced/metastatic hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC). The treatment involves using a combination of three drugs (nivolumab, relatlimab, bevacizumab) compared to a combination of two (nivolumab and bevacizumab). The purpose is to see if adding the third drug can make the treatment more effective, and also to confirm if it’s safe.

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  • Testing Nipocalimab’s effect on adults with Muscle Weakness

    This study is about a new drug called nipocalimab for patients with a disease called Myasthenia Gravis (MG). MG patients feel weak in their muscles, and nipocalimab potentially could help to lessen this weakness. The drug functions by attaching itself to certain components of the blood to lessen the reaction causing muscle weakness. This large-scale study will take place in multiple hospitals and is organized in different phases including initial checks (4 weeks), treatment (24 weeks) and follow-ups (up to 2 years). It will be measured how well the treatment works through daily activity scores and strength tests.

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  • Study of the effect of a new drug on renal disease with proteinuria

    This study focuses on the investigation of a new drug called Inaxaplin (VX-147), which is being tested in people with apolipoprotein L1 (APOL1)-dependent proteinuria kidney disease. The study took a comparative approach, with one group receiving the actual drug and the other receiving a placebo. The main objectives include assessing the effectiveness of Inaxaplin and ensuring its safety profile for consumption. The study involves assessing the physiological processing of the drug in the body, and the study population includes both adults and children.

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  • New potential drug evaluation in cholestatic pruritus

    This study aims to assess the effectiveness of the potential new drug-EP547 in alleviating cholestatic pruritus among individuals aged 18 to 80 with Primary Biliary Cholangitis (PBC) or Primary Sclerosing Cholangitis (PSC). Inclusion criteria involve documented diagnoses of PBC or PSC, the presence of moderate to severe pruritus, and acceptance of specific anti-pruritic and anti-cholestatic medications. Exclusion criteria include pruritus unrelated to PBC or PSC, a history of liver transplantation, cirrhosis, alternative liver diseases, secondary sclerosing cholangitis, significant strictures or biliary stents, small bowel resection, and certain laboratory results indicating ineligibility.

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  • Blood pressure study of a new drug in narcolepsy

    This study is all about testing a different medication for people who have narcolepsy, a sleep disorder. Currently, many people with narcolepsy take a medicine called ‘high-sodium oxybate’. But, this study wants to see what happens if patients switch to a different medication, called Sodium Oxybate/Potassium Oxybate/Calcium Oxybate/Magnesium Oxybate (JZP258), which has less sodium in it. Sodium can affect your blood pressure, so the researchers would like to check how everyone’s blood pressure changes after switching to the new medicine. This information could be super useful for doctors and patients because it helps everyone understand how the amount of sodium in the medication can impact a patient’s health.

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  • Testing new treatment for coagulation disorder

    The objective of this trial is to explore different methods of halting or reversing the blood-thinning effects of specific medications before an urgent surgery. The study compares two treatments: a new medicine named TAK-330 and a commonly used one called 4F-PCC. The goal is to determine which treatment is more effective. Participants in the study will be randomly assigned to receive either TAK-330 or 4F-PCC before their surgery, requiring a hospital stay. After the surgery, the research will assess how well the participants’ blood clotting functions during and after the procedure. The study will also monitor whether additional treatments were necessary to control bleeding. Any side effects or significant health changes will be tracked, and participants will be followed up for 30 days after the surgery to assess their recovery progress.

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  • Testing ravulizumab for transplant-related blood complications

    The study is examining a drug called ravulizumab used in adults and teenagers with a blood vessel disease called thrombotic microangiopathy (TMA) after a bone marrow transplant. Sometimes, new cells growing after a bone marrow transplant can cause problems in the blood vessels leading to TMA. So this study will investigate whether ravulizumab can help in this situation. In the first stage, each participant will receive the drug to determine the best dose. In the second phase, some will receive ravulizumab and best supportive care, while others will receive placebo and best supportive care. After 26 weeks of treatment, doctors will continue to monitor and record the patients’ health for another 26 weeks. Special blood tests will be done to check if the medicine is working.

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  • Testing ADT with or without darolutamide in prostate cancer patients

    This study is about testing how well two different kinds of prostate cancer treatment work. One treatment is called ADT (Androgen deprivation therapy) and the other is called darolutamide. In total, around 300 men who have just been diagnosed with prostate cancer will take part. The people in the study will be split into two groups. Half of the people will have the ADT treatment with placebo, while the other half will have both the ADT and darolutamide treatment. This will help the researchers understand whether adding darolutamide makes the ADT treatment work better. To check how well the treatment is working, the researchers will be using different methods.

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  • Study on a new combination therapy for active ulcerative colitis

    This study aims to assess the effectiveness and safety of new combination therapy with JNJ-78934804 (Guselkumab/Golimumab) in comparison to guselkumab and golimumab administred alone for individuals with moderately to severely active ulcerative colitis. Participants who have shown inadequate response, loss of response, or intolerance to approved advanced therapies will be included. The trial includes various treatment groups: placebo, Guselkumab, Golimumab, and different doses of JNJ-78934804. All participants meeting inadequate response criteria will be escalated to an active treatment. The study will last for 48 weeks and the progress will be tracked over this period. The primary focus is to evaluate the efficacy and safety of the different doses of new therapy in managing ulcerative colitis over the course of the study.

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  • Comparison of different treatments for follicular lymphoma

    This study involves comparing two treatments for a condition known as follicular or marginal zone lymphoma, both of which are types of cancer affecting lymph cells. The first treatment combines zanubrutinib with an antibody called Anti-CD20, while the second treatment involves lenalidomide and rituximab. These treatments are intended for patients who have not responded or have stopped responding to conventional treatment. One of the primary objectives of the study is to determine which treatment is more effective in preventing the cancer from progressing, referred to as progression-free survival. Additionally, the study aims to assess the impact of these treatments on the patients’ quality of life, evaluating various aspects through questionnaires related to physical and emotional well-being, symptoms, and the ability to perform normal activities.

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  • Study on dazostinag & pembrolizumab for advanced solid tumors

    The purpose of this study is to test a new drug called dazostinag. A study is being conducted to see whether this drug is helpful in adults with advanced forms of solid cancer. Some people are given dazostinag alone, while others are given it with another medicine called pembrolizumab. Scientists’ focus here is on finding out whether these drugs cause any side effects, and finding out what the maximum dose is that people can take without serious side effects. The study consists of two parts, including a dose escalation phase and a dose escalation phase. In the first part, the dose of dazostinag will be gradually increased, given alone or in combination with pembrolizumab. In the second part, Dazostinag will be tested with pembrolizumab and other anticancer drugs. This section will focus on patients with specific cancers that are difficult to remove or have spread to other parts of the body.

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  • A study of lanifibranor treatment in adults with nonalcoholic fatty liver disease

    This study is a two-part trial looking at how well a drug called Lanifibranor works for adults suffering from liver diseases known as NASH and fibrosis stages F2 and F3. In the first part of the trial, the researchers will compare the effects of Lanifibranor with a placebo, which is a substance with no medical effect. The researchers will be looking at how much the drug can improve the health of the liver. The second part of the study will continue the use of Lanifibranor to see if there are any long-term safety issues. Apart from studying the drug’s effectiveness in resolving NASH and reducing live fibrosis, the trial will also be observing how it affects other aspects of liver health, diabetes, blood sugar and fat levels, liver stiffness and patients’ quality of life.

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  • Testing the effectiveness and safety of ianalumab for Sjogren’s Syndrome

    This is a study called NEPTUNUS-1. In it, the researchers are testing a drug called ianalumab. It’s designed to help people who suffer from Sjogren’s syndrome, which is a condition that causes dry eyes and mouth, among other things. Main aim is to find out how this drug affects people’s symptoms. It involves two groups of people. One will receive the drug, while the other will receive a placebo (a kind of pretend medicine that doesn’t do anything). Neither the people nor the doctors will know who’s getting what until the end. This is done to make sure the results are as fair as possible. The researchers will measure how people’s symptoms change over time. This will help understand if ianalumab really works.

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  • Examining new treatment for digestive complications of Graft Versus Host Disease

    This study is examining the effects of a therapy called MaaT013 in patients who do not respond well to a drug called Ruxolitinib. Patients suffer from a disease called acute GVHD that affects their stomach. Previous studies have shown promising results, with most patients showing improvement after receiving MaaT013. Due to these results, MaaT013 will be used as “rescue therapy” in patients who do not improve with steroids or JAK inhibitors, drugs often used to treat the disease. The standard first treatment for acute GVHD is steroids, but some patients do not respond well to this treatment, and those who do may have serious side effects if they take high doses for a long time. Therefore, scientists are interested in exploring alternative treatments such as MaaT013. A drug called Ruxolitinib was approved by the FDA in 2019, but again, not all patients respond well to this treatment, prompting the need to develop alternatives.

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  • Combination therapy trial for moderately to severely active Crohn’s disease

    The study examines a combination therapy using guselkumab and golimumab in individuals with active Crohn’s Disease. It aims to compare the effectiveness of this dual approach to individual treatments, focusing on reducing disease symptoms and improving patients’ quality of life. The study’s goal is to offer new hope and better management strategies for those battling this challenging condition.

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