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Hemophilia clinical trials at University of California Health

22 in progress, 8 open to eligible people

Showing trials for
  • Factor IX Gene Therapy With PF-06838435 in Adult Males With Moderately Severe to Severe Hemophilia B

    open to eligible males ages 18-65

    This study will evaluate the efficacy and safety of PF-06838435 (a gene therapy drug) in adult male participants with moderately severe to severe hemophilia B (participants that have a Factor IX circulating activity of 2% or less). The gene therapy is designed to introduce genetic material into cells to compensate for missing or non-functioning Factor IX. Eligible study participants will have completed a minimum 6 months of routine Factor IX prophylaxis therapy during the lead in study (C0371004). Participants will be dosed once (intravenously) and will be evaluated over the course of 6 years. The main objective of the study will evaluate the annualized bleeding rate [ABR] for participants treated with gene therapy versus standard of care (SOC) therapy (FIX prophylaxis replacement regimen).

    at UCSF

  • Test a Medicine (Fitusiran) Injected Under the Skin for Preventing Bleeding Episodes in Male Adolescent or Adult Participants With Severe Hemophilia

    open to eligible males ages 12 years and up

    This is a multicenter, multinational, open-label, one-way cross-over, Phase 3, single-arm study for treatment of hemophilia. The purpose of this study is to measure the frequency of treated bleeding episodes with fitusiran in male adult and adolescent (≥12 years old) participants with hemophilia A or B, with or without inhibitory antibodies to factor VIII or IX who have switched from their prior standard of care treatment. The total study duration will be up to approximately 50 months (200 weeks, 1 study month is equivalent to 4 weeks) and will include: - A screening period up to approximately 60 days, - A standard of care (SOC) period of approximately 6 study months (24 weeks), - A fitusiran treatment period of approximately 36 study months (144 weeks), - An antithrombin (AT) follow-up period of approximately 6 study months (24 weeks) but may be shorter or longer depending on individual participants AT recovery. The frequency for telephone visits will be approximately every 2 weeks. For site visits the frequency will be approximately every 8 weeks during the SOC period and approximately every 4 weeks during the fitusiran treatment period. If applicable and if allowed by local regulation, home and/or remote visits may be conducted during the study

    at UCSD

  • Emicizumab in Patients With Acquired Hemophilia A

    open to eligible people ages 18 years and up

    This is a phase II multicenter open-label, single-arm prospective study to evaluate the efficacy of prophylactic emicizumab administered on a scheduled basis to prevent bleeds in patients with acquired hemophilia A (AHA).

    at UCSD

  • Valoctocogene Roxaparvovec in Hemophilia A With Active or Prior Inhibitors

    open to eligible males ages 18 years and up

    This Phase I/II clinical study will evaluate the safety and efficacy of valoctocogene roxaparvovec in patients with severe haemophilia A and inhibitors to FVIII. Part A of the study will involve subjects who have active inhibitors to FVIII, and Part B involving subjects with a prior history of inhibitors.

    at UC Davis

  • ATHN Transcends: A Natural History Study of Non-Neoplastic Hematologic Disorders

    open to all eligible people

    In parallel with the growth of American Thrombosis and Hemostasis Network's (ATHN) clinical studies, the number of new therapies for all congenital and acquired hematologic conditions, not just those for bleeding and clotting disorders, is increasing significantly. Some of the recently FDA-approved therapies for congenital and acquired hematologic conditions have yet to demonstrate long-term safety and effectiveness beyond the pivotal trials that led to their approval. In addition, results from well-controlled, pivotal studies often cannot be replicated once a therapy has been approved for general use.(1,2,3,4) In 2019 alone, the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has issued approvals for twenty-four new therapies for congenital and acquired hematologic conditions.(5) In addition, almost 10,000 new studies for hematologic diseases are currently registered on www.clinicaltrials.gov.(6) With this increase in potential new therapies on the horizon, it is imperative that clinicians and clinical researchers in the field of non-neoplastic hematology have a uniform, secure, unbiased, and enduring method to collect long-term safety and efficacy data. As emphasized in a recently published review, accurate, uniform and quality national data collection is critical in clinical research, particularly for longitudinal cohort studies covering a lifetime of biologic risk.(7) The overarching objective of this longitudinal, observational study is to characterize the safety, effectiveness and practice of treatments for all people with congenital and acquired hematologic disorders in the US.

    at UC Davis UCLA UCSD

  • Emicizumab vs. Factor VIII Prophylaxis on Joint and Bone Health in Severe Hemophilia A

    open to eligible males ages 16 years and up

    The investigators propose to study longitudinal joint and bone density changes in patients with severe Hemophilia A. Per current standard of care, most patients are on prophylactic FVIII replacement therapy intravenously several times weekly with a goal of keeping the trough >1% FVIII. Recent phase 3 data suggest superior bleed protection with emicizumab prophylaxis every 1-2 weeks. It is the purpose of this study to longitudinally assess joint health and bone density over 3 years and to compare the effect of routine factor VIII prophylaxis with emicizumab prophylaxis.

    at UCSD

  • Evaluating Effectiveness and Long Term Safety of Damoctocog Alfa Pegol in Patients, Who Have Been Diagnosed With Hemophilia A

    open to all eligible people

    The aim of the HEM-POWR study is to understand better how Damoctocog alfa pegol (Jivi) is used to treat people with Hemophilia A in day-to-day life, how well the treatment is tolerated and how satisfied patients and physicians are with the treatment.

    at UC Davis

  • Pharmacodynamics, and Safety Profile of Understudied Drugs Administered to Children Per Standard of Care (POPS)

    open to eligible people ages 0-20

    The study investigators are interested in learning more about how drugs, that are given to children by their health care provider, act in the bodies of children and young adults in hopes to find the most safe and effective dose for children. The primary objective of this study is to evaluate the PK of understudied drugs currently being administered to children per SOC as prescribed by their treating provider.

    at UCLA

  • BAX 888 in Male Adults With Severe Hemophilia A

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    The main aim of this study is to check if there are side effects from BAX 888 and to determine the dose of BAX 888 for treating severe hemophilia A in male adults. Participants will receive one infusion with BAX 888 at the hemophilia treatment center. During the study, participants will visit their study clinic multiple times.

    at UC Davis

  • PEGylated Recombinant Factor VIII (BAX855) in Previously Untreated Young Children With Severe Hemophilia A

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    This study is for young children with severe hemophilia A who have previously not been treated with BAX855 or other FVIII concentrates. The main aim of the study is to check for side effects from treatment with BAX855. This includes the buildup of antibodies against FVIII which may stop BAX855 from working properly. Another aim is to learn how well BAX855 controls bleeding. In this study, the children can receive BAX855 either as preventative treatment (prophylaxis), or as needed to treat bleeding (on-demand). In case a participant develops antibodies, treatment will be provided as part of the study.

    at UC Davis

  • Recombinant AAV2/6 Human Factor 8 Gene Therapy SB-525 (PF-07055480) in Subjects With Severe Hemophilia A

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    The purpose of the study is to evaluate the safety, tolerability and time-course profile of FVIII activity after dosing with SB-525 (PF-07055480)

    at UC Davis UCSF

  • Data of Current FIX Prophylaxis Replacement Therapy in Adult Hemophilia B Subjects (FIX:C≤2%) or Current FVIII Prophylaxis Replacement Therapy in Adult Hemophilia A Subjects (FVIII:C≤1%)

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    To establish baseline prospective efficacy data of current FIX prophylaxis replacement therapy in the usual care setting of hemophilia B subjects, who are negative for nAb to AAV-Spark100, prior to the Phase 3 gene therapy study. To establish baseline prospective efficacy data of current FVIII prophylaxis replacement therapy in the usual care setting of hemophilia A subjects, who are negative for nAb to AAV6, prior to the Phase 3 gene therapy study. The enrollment for hemophilia A participants is completed. At this time participants are only being enrolled for hemophilia B cohort.

    at UCSF

  • HOPE-B: Trial of AMT-061 in Severe or Moderately Severe Hemophilia B Patients

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    This is an open-label, single-dose, multi-center, multinational trial to demonstrate the efficacy of AMT-061 and to further describe its safety profile. The study drug is identified as AAV5-hFIXco-Padua (AMT- 061). AMT-061 is a recombinant adeno-associated viral vector of serotype 5 (AAV5) containing the Padua variant of a codon-optimized human FIX complementary deoxyribonucleic acid (cDNA) under the control of a liver-specific promoter. The pharmaceutical form of AMT-061 is a solution for intravenous infusion administered at a dose of 2 x 10^13 gc/kg.

    at UC Davis UCSD

  • Long-term Safety and Efficacy of Efanesoctocog Alfa (BIVV001) in Previously Treated Patients With Hemophilia A

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    Primary Objective: - To evaluate the long-term safety of BIVV001 in previously treated subjects with hemophilia A Secondary Objectives: - To evaluate the efficacy of BIVV001 as a prophylaxis treatment. - To evaluate the efficacy of BIVV001 in the treatment of bleeding episodes. - To evaluate BIVV001 consumption for prevention and treatment of bleeding episodes. - To evaluate the effect of BIVV001 prophylaxis on joint health outcomes. - To evaluate the effect of BIVV001 prophylaxis on Quality of Life (QoL) outcomes. - To evaluate the safety and tolerability of BIVV001 treatment. - To assess the PK of BIVV001 based on the one stage activated partial thromboplastin time (aPTT) and two-stage chromogenic FVIII activity assays (only applicable to Arm B). - To evaluate the efficacy of BIVV001 for perioperative management

    at UCSD

  • Long-term Safety and Efficacy Study and Dose-Escalation Substudy of PF 06838435 in Individuals With Hemophilia B

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    Long-term safety and efficacy follow-up for participants with Hemophilia B who were previously treated in the C0371005 (formerly SPK-9001-101) study, and a dose-escalation sub-study evaluating safety, tolerability, and kinetics of a higher dose with long-term safety and efficacy follow-up. Participants in the substudy do not need to have participated in C0371005.

    at UC Davis

  • Single Ascending Dose of Adeno-associated Virus Serotype 8 Factor IX Gene Therapy in Adults With Hemophilia B

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    The purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety of single ascending IV doses of a Factor IX (FIX) Gene Therapy in up to 16 Adults with Hemophilia B.

    at UC Davis UCSD

  • Prophylaxis Regimen for Hemophilia A Patients

    Sorry, not currently recruiting here

    Researchers are looking for a better way to treat people who have hemophilia A. Hemophilia A is a genetic bleeding disorder that is caused by the lack of a protein in the blood called "clotting factor 8" (FVIII). FVIII is naturally found in the blood where it causes the blood to clump together to help prevent and stop bleeding. People with lower levels of FVIII or with FVIII that does not work properly may bleed for a long time from minor wounds, have painful bleeding into joints, or have internal bleeding. The study treatment, Jivi (also called damoctocog alfa pegol), is already available for doctors to prescribe to people with hemophilia A to treat and prevent bleeding. It works by replacing the missing FVIII, or the FVIII that does not work properly. People with hemophilia A need frequent injections of FVIII products into the vein. So called standard half-life (SHL) products need to be given 2 to 4 times a week for the prevention of bleeding. In recent years, new products like Jivi called extended half-life (EHL) products have become available. These products last longer in the body so that they require to be given less often with injections every 3-5 days. Thus, these treatments may be easier and more comfortable to stick to in daily life. There is no general plan concerning the best amount of treatment and the frequency of injections for the prevention of bleeding, since the severity may be different and individual risk factors have to be considered. Doctors often decide on a treatment plan based on their experience. The main purpose of this study is to learn how well a new scoring approach works to select a treatment plan for the prevention of bleeding in people with hemophilia A who switch their treatment from SHL products to Jivi. Different types of information are used to calculate the risk score like bleeding history, certain biological factors, and physical activity of the participant. All participants will receive Jivi for 6 months. In the first four weeks, all participants will receive Jivi 2 times a week at a dose level of 40 IU per kilogram body weight (also known as 40 IU/kg/dose, recommended maximum dose is 6,000 IU). Then, based on their risk score, each participant will be assigned to one of three treatment plans: - participants with a high risk remain on Jivi administration 2 times a week at 40 IU/kg/dose - participants with a medium risk will switch to Jivi administration every 5 days at 50 IU/kg/dose - participants with a low risk will switch to Jivi administration every 5 days at 50 IU/kg/dose and after 4 weeks to a less frequent administration (e.g., every 7 days) at 60 IU/kg/dose To check how well the new scoring approach works for choosing the right treatment plan, researchers will look at how many participants have a favourable outcome. This means that the participant has either fewer bleeding events vs. the pre-study treatment and takes Jivi less often or as often as the previous SHL treatment but with fewer bleeding events, or that the participant has a comparable number of bleeding events but needs to take Jivi less often than the previous treatment. Each participant will be in the study for approximately 7.5 months. During this time, 4 visits to the study site and 3 phone calls are planned. During the study, the doctors and their study team will: • do physical examinations • take blood samples • ask the participants questions about how they are feeling and what adverse events they are having. In addition, participants or their guardians are required to write down the dates of Jivi treatments and bleeding events in an electronic diary and to fill in different questionnaires on their quality of life, health status, work/ school productivity, pain, and treatment satisfaction. In addition, participants are expected to keep appointments for visits and to adhere to the assigned treatment regimen. An adverse event is any medical problem that a participant has during a study. Doctors keep track of all adverse events that happen in studies, even if they do not think the adverse events might be related to the study treatments.

    at UC Davis

  • SEVENFACT® for Bleeding Events in Hemophilia With Inhibitors

    Sorry, not currently recruiting here

    Phase IV multi-center, US-centric, open-label, safety study enrolling participants with Hemophilia A or B with inhibitors12 years of age and older, who are either on long term prophylactic treatment (e.g., emicizumab) at risk of experiencing a breakthrough bleeding event (BE), or who are not on prophylactic treatment who may need to control a BE.

    at UC Davis UCLA

  • Valoctocogene Roxaparvovec in Hemophilia A Patients (BMN 270-301)

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    This Phase III clinical study will assess the impact of BMN 270 (compared to FVIII prophylaxis) on the number of bleeding episodes irrespective of exogenous FVIII replacement treatment in the efficacy evaluation period (EEP) (from Week 5 post-BMN 270 infusion (Study Day 33) or the end of FVIII prophylaxis plus the washout period (3 days for products of standard half-life or plasma-derived and 5 days for products of extended half-life), whichever is later, to last visit by the data cut-off for the 2-year analysis, hereafter referred to as "Post FVIII Prophylaxis to Last Visit"). The study will also assess the impact of BMN 270 (compared to FVIII prophylaxis) on: the number of bleeding episodes requiring exogenous FVIII treatment in "Post FVIII Prophylaxis to Last Visit", FVIII activity as measured by chromogenic sustrate assay at Week 104 following intravenous infusion of BMN 270, usage of exogenous FVIII replacement therapy in "Post FVIII Prophylaxis to Last Visit", health-related quality of life patient-reported outcomes at week 104 following intravenous infusion of BMN 270. The study will also evaluate the safety of the BMN 270.

    at UC Davis UCSD UCSF

  • PF-07055480 / Giroctocogene Fitelparvovec Gene Therapy in Moderately Severe to Severe Hemophilia A Adults

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    C3731003 is a pivotal Phase 3 study to evaluate the clinical efficacy and safety of a single IV infusion of PF-07055480 / giroctocogene fitelparvovec (Recombinant AAV2/6 Human Factor VIII Gene Therapy) in adult male participants with moderately severe or severe hemophilia A (FVIII:C≤1%) for the study duration of 5 years. The study will enroll eligible participants who have been followed on routine prophylaxis with FVIII products in the Lead-In study C0371004.

    at UCSF

  • (LTFU) of Subjects Who Received SB-318, SB-913, or SB-FIX

    Sorry, in progress, not accepting new patients

    Long-term follow-up of subjects who received SB-318, SB-913, or SB-FIX in a previous trial and completed at least 52 weeks post-infusion follow-up in their primary protocol. Enrolled subjects will be followed for a total of up to 10 years following exposure to SB-318, SB-913, or SB-FIX.

    at UCSF

  • Male Adults With Hemophilia B Previously Treated With Etranacogene Dezaparvovec (CSL222)

    Sorry, accepting new patients by invitation only

    The primary purpose of this study is to assess the long-term safety in male adults with hemophilia B who were treated with CSL222 in studies CSL222_2001 (NCT03489291) or CSL222_3001 (NCT03569891).

    at UC Davis UCSD

Our lead scientists for Hemophilia research studies include .

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