Clinical trials located in

Le Mans

Le Mans city is located in France. Currently, 19 clinical trials are being conducted in this city.

Le Mans, France, is renowned for its 24 Hours of Le Mans sports car race, one of the world’s oldest and most prestigious endurance racing events. Beyond motorsports, the city boasts a rich history, with its well-preserved old town, Cité Plantagenêt, featuring Roman walls and the stunning Saint-Julien Cathedral, a Gothic-Romanesque marvel. Le Mans also served as a backdrop for several films, including the 2003 movie “The Man on the Train.” Its unique blend of historical architecture and racing heritage makes it a notable French city.

  • CT-EU-00117215

    Study of a New Drug for Moderate to Severe Rotator Cuff Tendinopathy

    This here clinical trial is aimin’ to see if a new medicine called secukinumab can help folks with moderate to severe rotator cuff tendinopathy, which is a painful condition affectin’ the shoulder. The study will compare secukinumab to a placebo, which is like a fake medicine with no real effects.

    Now, if you join this trial, you’ll be given either secukinumab or the placebo by injection under the skin every week or so for the first few months. The doctors won’t know which one you’re gettin’ until later. You’ll also need to keep takin’ any anti-inflammatory medicines and doin’ physical therapy exercises as you normally would.

    The main thing the researchers are lookin’ at is whether secukinumab can better improve your physical shoulder symptoms like pain, weakness, stiffness, and such compared to the placebo. They’ll be askin’ you to rate your symptoms at different points durin’ the 24-week study.

    It’s important to know that you can’t increase your anti-inflammatory medicine doses or get steroid injections durin’ the study, but you can take other pain meds like acetaminophen if needed. The study involves some medical tests too, like MRI scans and X-rays of your shoulder.

    So in a nutshell, this trial aims to find out if secukinumab works better than a placebo at relievin’ the symptoms of rotator cuff tendinopathy when combined with standard treatments like physical therapy and anti-inflammatory drugs. If you’re interested, you’d be closely monitored and get either the new medicine or a placebo for free as part of the study.

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  • Study on combining two drugs – Fianlimab and Cemiplimab in patients with previously untreated melanoma

    This study examines two drugs, fianlimab and cemiplimab, given together for the treatment of melanoma. The main goal is to see how effective this drug combination is in treating melanoma compared with pembrolizumab, which is already approved for the treatment of melanoma in adults. The study will also look at whether there are any differences in the effects of these experimental drugs in adolescents and adults.

    Scientists also want to learn about other key issues: what side effects may occur from taking these experimental drugs, how much of the drugs enter the bloodstream over time, and whether the body produces antibodies to the drugs that could make them less effective or cause side effects. They will also check whether taking medications improves patients’ quality of life. Fianlimab and cemiplimab will be administered by intravenous infusion, and pembrolizumab will be administered by intravenous infusion.

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  • Study of KRT-232 Combined with Ruxolitinib for Myelofibrosis Patients

    This here clinical trial is looking at a new drug called KRT-232 that’s taken by mouth. The study aims to see if combining KRT-232 with the existing drug ruxolitinib can help folks with myelofibrosis who ain’t responding well enough to just taking ruxolitinib alone.

    The main goal in the first part of the study is to find the right dose of KRT-232 to use when combined with ruxolitinib. They’ll be looking closely at any side effects to make sure the dose is safe. In the second part, they’ll check if the combination of the two drugs can shrink the size of the spleen by at least 35% after 6 months of treatment.

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  • Exploring a new treatment combination for rheumatoid arthritis: baricitinib plus anti-TNF

    This clinical trial is focused on finding a more effective treatment for people with Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA) who haven’t responded well to previous therapies. The study is comparing two different approaches: one group will receive a combination of baricitinib treatment and an anti-TNF therapy (adalimumab), while the other group will receive baricitinib along with a placebo. The main goal is to see which group shows a greater improvement in their RA symptoms, specifically looking for a 50% improvement in symptoms, known as an ACR 50 response, after 24 weeks from the start of the treatment.

    Baricitinib is a medication that targets certain pathways in the body’s immune system to reduce inflammation and pain in RA. Anti-TNF therapy, like adalimumab, works by blocking the action of a protein in the body that causes inflammation. By combining these two treatments, researchers hope to see a more significant improvement in RA symptoms than with baricitinib alone.

    The trial is important because it aims to provide a new option for patients with RA who have not found relief with current treatments. It’s designed to test the safety and effectiveness of using these two different types of medications together.

    France
  • Study on sonrotoclax’s effects on returning mantle cell lymphoma

    In this medical trial, doctors are studying the effects of a medication, sonrotoclax (BGB-11417), on people suffering from a type of hard-to-treat blood cancer known as mantle cell lymphoma, which has come back or has not responded to previous treatments. The study is divided into two sections. In the first part, doctors will focus on finding how safe and tolerable this new drug is, the highest dose one can safely take, and the best dose for phase 2 studies. In the second part, they will study how effectively this medicine can treat the cancer at the best dose found in part one. The trial offers hope for better outcomes by exploring this new therapy option, aiming to improve the quality of life for patients facing this challenging condition.

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  • Testing zimberelimab and domvanalimab with chemotheraphy for lung cancer

    This clinical trial explores the effectiveness of two new medicines, zimberelimab and domvanalimab, in tandem with chemotherapy for patients with untreated metastatic non-small cell lung cancer. The study’s main goal is to compare the impact and success of this combination treatment versus a control group receiving pembrolizumab along with chemotherapy. The hopeful outcome of the trial is to identify whether the new combination of drugs can provide enhanced benefits for the involved patients. Regular health monitoring will occur during the trial to ensure patient safety.

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  • Study of lacutamab in T-cell lymphoma

    This trial involves a medication called lacutamab, which will be given to patients who have a type of blood cancer known as peripheral T-cell lymphoma, and their disease has either come back after previous treatment or didn’t respond at all. Some patients in the study will receive lacutamab in combination with a common chemotherapy drugs gemcitabine and oxaliplatine, while others will get only gemcitabine and oxaliplatine. A key aim of this study is to find out if lacutamab is both safe and effective. The study is designed not to compare the two treatments directly, but to check our assumptions for deciding the number of people for the trial. The number of participants getting lacutamab is bigger.

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  • Secukinumab study for maintaining remission in axial spondyloarthritis

    The aim of this study is to see if a drug called Secukinumab can maintain remission in people with non-radiographic axial spondyloarthritis (a type of spondylitis). Remission means that there is no or very little disease in the body. To determine whether a person is in remission, we use a special scoring system that looks at various symptoms of arthritis and a blood test for a protein associated with inflammation (C-reactive protein, or CRP). The aim of the study is to see whether people who stop taking Secukinumab will experience an exacerbation (worsening of the disease) and how long it takes for this to happen. The study will last just over two years.

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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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  • 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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  • Study of secukinumab treatment for Giant Cell Arteritis

    This study is testing a drug called Secukinumab to see if it is safe and effective in people with a disease known as giant cell arteritis (GCA). GCA affects blood vessels in the body, causing inflammation. In this study, patients will receive Secukinumab or placebo (a treatment without active medicine) along with a medicine called glucocorticoids, the dose of which will be gradually reduced. The test will test whether a 26-week treatment course is more effective than the current 52-week treatment course. The research team will monitor whether the inflammation subsides and does not return throughout the year. The team will also check how long it will take until the disease symptoms return, how many glucocorticosteroids the patient will need within a year and how his quality of life has improved.

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  • Testing the efficacy of teclistamab vs other drugs for relapsed or refractory multiple myeloma treatment

    The study is evaluating a treatment for a blood cancer known as multiple myeloma. Two different treatments are being compared to assess their effectiveness in both slowing down the disease and minimizing side effects. The first treatment involves a single medicine called teclistamab, while the second offers a choice between two combinations of multiple medicines (either PVd – pomalidomide, bortezomib, dexamethasone or Kd – carfilzomib, dexamethasone). Both treatments have been previously administered to individuals with similar conditions. Individuals who have undergone prior treatment, including the use of an anti-CD38 monoclonal antibody and lenalidomide, but experienced a recurrence or lack of resolution of the disease, are eligible to participate in this study. The objective is to determine the duration it takes for the disease to progress under different treatments. Additionally, the study will monitor changes in health and potential medication-related issues through regular check-ups.

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  • Study on Ianalumab’s effect on primary immune phrombocytopenia

    This trial is testing Ianalumab against a placebo in patients with a condition called primary immune thrombocytopenia (ITP), a disorder where the body’s immune system mistakenly targets and destroys its own platelets – blood cells that help with clotting and prevent bleeding. The study aims at finding if two different doses of Ianalumab in combination with first-line corticosteroids can efficiently keep the platelet count above a certain level (30 G/L). The study is happening at many different locations and is random and blind, which means neither patients nor doctors know who gets which treatment, to ensure fairness and unbiased results.

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  • Testing Samuraciclib & Elacestrant for Advanced Breast Cancer

    This study tests two drugs, Samuraciclib and Elacestrant, in people with a particular type of advanced breast cancer. This cancer is influenced by hormones (HR+) and does not contain a molecule known as HER2. At the beginning of the study, doctors will give a small group of patients increasing doses of these drugs to see what a safe dose is. This is the “dose escalation phase”. This safe dose will then be used in a larger group to see how well the drug combination fights cancer. During this time, you will be closely monitored for the effects of your medicines, including any side effects. Clinical trials also aim to examine how long it takes for the cancer to worsen or progress during the treatment phase, as well as to see how many people overall will benefit from the treatment.

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  • New drug combined with various therapies for solid tumors

    This study evaluates EOS-448, an experimental drug, combined with standard cancer treatments or other investigational therapies in patients with advanced solid tumors. It’s an open-label trial aiming to determine the safety, tolerability, and effectiveness of various drug combinations, including EOS-448. The trial is significant for patients with challenging cancer types, seeking new treatment avenues. Participants will receive EOS-448 with other drugs like pembrolizumab, inupadenant, and dostarlimab, assessing the impact on their cancer.

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  • Examining new dosing of belantamab for resistant multiple myeloma

    The study is called DREAMM-14 and is intended for people with a disease called multiple myeloma that does not respond to other treatments. Scientists are investigating various possible uses of a drug called belantamab mafodotin. They want to see if changing the dose of the drug or the frequency of its administration can fight the disease more effectively and cause fewer side effects. They will also look at changes in your vision and the condition of the cornea (the clear front part of the eye) on a scale of 0 to 4. This scale assesses the condition of the cornea and any changes in vision, with 0 being no change and 4 being a major change. Doctors will measure how many people experience corneal changes, how long they last, and whether the events are related to the amount of medication they take. They will also look at how the disease responds to the medicine and how long it takes to take treatment.

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  • Study of new drugs in acute lymphoblastic leukemia

    This clinical trial focuses on improving treatment strategies for acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL) in a diverse age group, from infants to young adults up to 45 years old. The study combines standard treatments with new drugs, for example, Inotuzumab Ozogamicin and Blinatumomab. The trial aims to tailor treatment to individual patient needs and reduce toxicity while maintaining treatment quality. By carefully monitoring event- and disease-free survival rates, as well as minimal residual disease responses, the trial aims to improve the standard of care for ALL and improve both survival outcomes and patient quality of life.

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  • Exploring sacituzumab govitecan for HER2-negative breast cancer care

    This study is evaluating a new treatment for patients with a certain type of breast cancer (HER2-negative) who have not had a complete response to initial chemotherapy. Participants are randomly assigned to receive the investigational drug sacituzumab govitecan or a treatment of their physician’s choice, which may be another type of chemotherapy with capecitabinalub, carboplatin or cisplatin. The study is designed to compare the effectiveness of these approaches in preventing cancer recurrence. Patients may also receive hormone therapy if needed. Patients’ safety and response to treatment are being closely monitored throughout the study.

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