Clinical trials located in

Zwolle

Zwolle city is located in Netherlands. Currently, 18 clinical trials are being conducted in this city.

Zwolle, nestled in the Netherlands, boasts a rich history dating back to its founding in 1230. This city is renowned for its vibrant cultural scene, encapsulated by the Museum de Fundatie, which houses a diverse collection of modern and contemporary art. The medieval city center, characterized by its star-shaped moat, is home to the stunning 15th-century Sassenpoort gate and the Peperbus, a towering church steeple offering panoramic views. Zwolle also celebrates its culinary heritage, notably through its traditional Zwolse mustard and the annual Blauwvingerdagen festival.

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    Investigating efficacy and safety of new therapy in early-stage Parkinson’s disease

    This clinical trial aims to examine BIIB122, a new medication considered to potentially slow down the progression of early-stage Parkinson’s disease in patients aged between 30–80 years old. Participants will undergo treatment with either BIIB122 or a placebo equal in appearance but devoid of actual medicine. The trial’s routine includes a single daily medication intake for a timeframe between 48 and 144 weeks. To evaluate the medication’s efficacy, patients’ symptoms and their impact on everyday life will be observed using the Movement Disorder Society-Unified Parkinson’s Disease Rating Scale (MDS-UPDRS). In addition to this, safety assessment of BIIB122 will be a main focus of the study. The trial treats this as a double-blind study, anonymizing whether a patient takes the BIIB122 drug or a placebo.

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  • Testing the safety and effectiveness of astegolimab for chronic lung disease

    The aim of this study is to see if a drug called astegolimab will be effective and safe in people with a lung disease called chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, or COPD. During this study, patients will be divided into 2 groups. One group of patients will receive the drug, the remaining patients will receive a placebo to compare the results. Both groups will not know what they are getting. The study was particularly interested in people suffering from COPD (chronic obstructive pulmonary disease) who smoked or still smoke and often get sick because of it.

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  • Testing safety and effects of telisotuzumab and docetaxel in Lung Cancer patients

    This study is for adults who have been treated before for a type of lung cancer called non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC). The aim is to see if a new drug, called telisotuzumab vedotin, works better and is as safe as a common drug called docetaxel. In this study, cancer activity and any side-effects will be observed closely. The treatment will be given by a drip into a vein.The researchers will randomly decide whether each participant will get telisotuzumab vedotin or docetaxel, with an equal chance of getting either drug. While in the study, each person will have regular hospital or clinic visits to check how they are doing with tests and questionnaires.

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  • Testing the effectiveness of a new drug compared with standard therapy in the treatment of asthma

    This medical research is a year-long study that tests a new asthma medication, called GSK3511294 (Depemokimab), against two other asthma medicines, Mepolizumab and Benralizumab. The trial is intended for teens and adults who have a severe form of asthma called ‘eosinophilic phenotype.’ The aim is to see if switching to GSK3511294 from Mepolizumab or Benralizumab keeps the severity and frequency of asthma attacks under control equally or better. Participants will keep taking their regular non-biological asthma medications throughout the trial. The study will look at the number of severe asthma attacks a patient experiences in a year, which is defined here as any worsening of asthma requiring steroids, a hospital visit, or an emergency room trip. They will also check for changes in their quality of life and their asthma control using questionnaires, and measure the capacity of their lungs with a breathing test.

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  • Studying camlipixant for chronic cough treatment

    This study involves a year-long study of a drug known as Camlipixant (BLU-5937). The aim is to evaluate its potential effectiveness in treating persistent cough in adults who have not found relief with alternative treatments. The methodology involves giving Camlipixant (BLU-5937) to some participants and a placebo to others. The allocation of the real drug or placebo is not disclosed to all study participants. After 12 weeks of taking Camlipixant, your daily cough frequency will be assessed. The purpose of this evaluation is to determine whether it has a noticeable effect. Additionally, participants will be asked to self-assess the severity of their cough on a scale. Finally, participants will be asked to complete a survey detailing the impact of cough on everyday life, emotional well-being and interpersonal relationships.

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  • Fenfluramine Hydrochloride study for seizure control in cyclin-dependent kinase like-5 (CDKL5)

    This is studying a new substance called Fenfluramine Hydrochloride (ZX008) in children and adults experiencing seizures with cyclin-dependent kinase like-5 (CDKL5) deficiency disorder (CDD). The research has two parts. In the first part, lasting 20 weeks, some participants receive the new drug, while others receive a placebo (inactive substance). This part aims to determine if ZX008 is effective and safe. The second part lasts 54 weeks and is open-label, meaning everyone is aware they are receiving the active drug. It helps assess long-term effects. If participants complete the first part, they can enroll in the second part, including an open-label treatment period (52 weeks) and a taper period (2 weeks).

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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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  • Enhancing seizure control: Soticlestat’s impact in Dravet and Lennox-Gastaut Syndromes

    This trial examines soticlestat as an additional therapy for children and adults with Dravet Syndrome or Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome, aiming to reduce seizure frequency. Participants, continuing their standard anti-seizure treatments, receive soticlestat tablets, with the study monitoring seizure reduction and overall health impacts, offering hope for better seizure management in these conditions.

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  • Thrombolysis therapy in treating acute Pulmonary Embolism

    This study aims to evaluate a reduced dose of thrombolytic treatment for patients with intermediate-high-risk acute pulmonary embolism. It compares the new treatment approach with a placebo to assess effectiveness and safety. The study’s focus is on reducing the risk of major and intracranial bleeding associated with full-dose thrombolytic treatment. Participants will receive either the experimental treatment or a placebo, alongside standard anticoagulation therapy. The primary goal is to determine the efficacy and safety of the reduced dosage at day 30, with long-term follow-up assessments planned. This research is crucial for improving treatment options for patients with this serious lung condition.

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  • Studying safety & efficacy of new drug for early Alzheimer’s

    This study involves a new drug called AL-101(Alector) (GSK4527226). It is intended for people suffering from the early stage of Alzheimer’s disease. We will give some people with Alzheimer’s disease a drug and others a neutral drug (placebo). Scientists want to see if the new drug is better. Doctors use scoring systems to check a drug’s effectiveness. One way is through the CDR-SB score, which tests things like memory or problem-solving. Patients must score from 0 to 18 points. Higher scores mean they have more difficulties. Another way to check it is iADRS – it is a composite score that measures cognitive properties and functions. It is a combination of two tests called ADAS-Cog14 and ADCS-iADL. They test your thinking ability and ability to perform everyday activities. Higher scores mean they have more problems. Doctors also use ADAS-Cog14, ADCS-ADL-MCI, and ADCS-iADL separately to check for the same things, and ADCOMS to see how brain function changes over time.

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  • Studying effects of tozorakimab on Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)

    This clinical study evaluates the efficacy and safety of Tozorakimab in treating adults with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) who have a history of frequent exacerbations. Participants, who must have experienced at least two moderate or one severe exacerbation in the past year, will receive tozorakimab through subcutaneous injections. The study aims to reduce the rate of COPD exacerbations over a one-year period. Participants will continue their usual inhaled lung therapies alongside the trial treatments.

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  • Studying tozorakimab for long-term safety in patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease

    The research study focuses on Tozorakimab’s long-term safety and efficacy in adults over 40 with frequent COPD flare-ups. It aims to evaluate the time until the first severe flare-up post-treatment, comparing it with the effects of current COPD treatments. The study also assesses Tozorakimab’s additional benefits alongside standard care and monitors participants’ blood for drug levels and physiological reactions. This research is key in developing improved management strategies for COPD.

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  • Continued care with encorafenib and binimetinib for solid tumor patients

    The FLOTILLA trial expands access to the cancer drugs encorafenib and binimetinib to those who saw benefits in earlier trials. It is imperative for participants with solid tumors to continue treatment with these medications under medical supervision. The study aims to monitor long-term effects, document possible side effects and observe the ongoing effectiveness of the drugs. Therapy will be conducted with various drug combinations including encorafenib, binimetinib, ribociclib and cetuximab. Treatment continues at the same dose and frequency as in previous studies, ensuring continuity of care for up to five years and ensuring participants have ongoing access to potentially life-prolonging therapy

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  • Migraine study for kids and teens: testing galcanezumab

    This detailed study examines if a new medicine, galcanezumab, is good at preventing migraines in kids and teens. In this study, they will get shots of either the medicine or a saltwater solution that does nothing (placebo) for three months. Researchers will count the days they have migraines each month to see if the medicine helps. If they have fewer migraine days with the medicine than with the saltwater shots, it means the medicine might be working. After the first part, they can choose to keep getting the medicine for nine more months. The study will also look at how safe the medicine is and if there are any side effects.

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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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  • Alteplase low-dose trial for acute pulmonary embolism care

    In this trial, participants with a specific type of lung clot called intermediate-high-risk acute pulmonary embolism are given a lower dose of Alteplase, a medication that dissolves blood clots. The study compares the effects of this reduced dose to a non-active placebo to see if it can reduce clot-related risks without increasing bleeding, especially in the brain. The treatment involves a short intravenous injection and is tested alongside standard anticoagulants. Success is measured by patient health 30 days after the treatment, with an eye on long-term outcomes like survival and heart function up to two years later.

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