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Last Updated: March 2, 2024

CLINICAL TRIALS PROFILE FOR ACETAZOLAMIDE SODIUM


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All Clinical Trials for Acetazolamide Sodium

Trial ID Title Status Sponsor Phase Start Date Summary
NCT00000115 ↗ Randomized Trial of Acetazolamide for Uveitis-Associated Cystoid Macular Edema Completed National Eye Institute (NEI) Phase 2 1990-12-01 To test the efficacy of acetazolamide for the treatment of uveitis-associated cystoid macular edema.
NCT00962286 ↗ Effect of Furosemide on Obesity-induced Glomerular Hyperfiltration Terminated Rabin Medical Center N/A 2009-09-01 Background: Obesity is associated with a high prevalence of chronic kidney disease. The glomerular hyperfiltration associated with obesity may play a role in the pathogenesis of obesity associated chronic kidney disease. Attenuation of hyperfiltration by pharmacological means may slow down the development and progression of chronic renal failure. The investigators have previously shown that acetazolamide, a proximally acting diuretic that activates TGF by increasing solute delivery to the macula densa, abates glomerular hyperfiltration. The present study was designed to test the hypothesis that this decrease in hyperfiltration is specific to acetazolamide and not due to a non specific diuretic effect. The aim of the present study is to evaluate the effects of the administration of furosemide p.o. to subjects with severe obesity on glomerular hemodynamics. Methods: Ten obese subjects will participate in the study. They will undergo measurement of glomerular filtration rate (inulin clearance) (GFR), renal plasma flow (RPF) (p-aminohippuric acid clearance), filtration fraction, fractional excretion of lithium (FE LI) and blood pressure, before and after administration of oral furosemide 20 to 40 mg bid for 3 days. The effects of furosemide on glomerular hemodynamics in obese subjects will be compared to the previously studied effects of acetazolamide.
NCT01003639 ↗ Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension Treatment Trial Completed National Eye Institute (NEI) Phase 2/Phase 3 2010-01-01 Idiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH), also called pseudotumor cerebri, is a disorder of elevated intracranial pressure of unknown cause [Corbett, et al., 1982; Wall, et al., 1991]. Its incidence is 22.5 new cases each year per 100,000 overweight women of childbearing age, and is rising [Garrett, et al., 2004] in parallel with the obesity epidemic. It affects about 100,000 Americans. Most patients suffer debilitating headaches. Because of pressure on the optic nerve (papilledema), 86% have some degree of permanent visual loss and 10% develop severe visual loss [Wall, et al., 1991]. Interventions to prevent loss of sight, all with unproven efficacy, include diet, diuretics such as acetazolamide, repeated spinal taps, optic nerve sheath fenestration surgery, and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) shunting procedures. The purported goal of these therapies is to lower intracranial pressure; however, it is unclear which treatments work and by what mechanism. None of these strategies has been verified by properly designed clinical trials. Thus, there is confusion, uncertainty, and weak scientific rationales to guide treatment decisions. This trial will study subjects who have mild visual loss from IIH to (1) establish convincing, evidence-based treatment strategies for IIH to restore and protect vision, (2) follow subjects up to 4 years to observe the long-term treatment outcomes and (3) determine the cause of IIH. To meet those aims, the trial will be divided into a 12-month intervention phase and a 3-year observational phase. Subjects are not required to complete the observational phase of the study, but will be asked to do so and consented for the observational phase of the study at the conclusion of the intervention phase (12 months).
NCT01003639 ↗ Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension Treatment Trial Completed University of California, Davis Phase 2/Phase 3 2010-01-01 Idiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH), also called pseudotumor cerebri, is a disorder of elevated intracranial pressure of unknown cause [Corbett, et al., 1982; Wall, et al., 1991]. Its incidence is 22.5 new cases each year per 100,000 overweight women of childbearing age, and is rising [Garrett, et al., 2004] in parallel with the obesity epidemic. It affects about 100,000 Americans. Most patients suffer debilitating headaches. Because of pressure on the optic nerve (papilledema), 86% have some degree of permanent visual loss and 10% develop severe visual loss [Wall, et al., 1991]. Interventions to prevent loss of sight, all with unproven efficacy, include diet, diuretics such as acetazolamide, repeated spinal taps, optic nerve sheath fenestration surgery, and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) shunting procedures. The purported goal of these therapies is to lower intracranial pressure; however, it is unclear which treatments work and by what mechanism. None of these strategies has been verified by properly designed clinical trials. Thus, there is confusion, uncertainty, and weak scientific rationales to guide treatment decisions. This trial will study subjects who have mild visual loss from IIH to (1) establish convincing, evidence-based treatment strategies for IIH to restore and protect vision, (2) follow subjects up to 4 years to observe the long-term treatment outcomes and (3) determine the cause of IIH. To meet those aims, the trial will be divided into a 12-month intervention phase and a 3-year observational phase. Subjects are not required to complete the observational phase of the study, but will be asked to do so and consented for the observational phase of the study at the conclusion of the intervention phase (12 months).
NCT01003639 ↗ Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension Treatment Trial Completed University of Iowa Phase 2/Phase 3 2010-01-01 Idiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH), also called pseudotumor cerebri, is a disorder of elevated intracranial pressure of unknown cause [Corbett, et al., 1982; Wall, et al., 1991]. Its incidence is 22.5 new cases each year per 100,000 overweight women of childbearing age, and is rising [Garrett, et al., 2004] in parallel with the obesity epidemic. It affects about 100,000 Americans. Most patients suffer debilitating headaches. Because of pressure on the optic nerve (papilledema), 86% have some degree of permanent visual loss and 10% develop severe visual loss [Wall, et al., 1991]. Interventions to prevent loss of sight, all with unproven efficacy, include diet, diuretics such as acetazolamide, repeated spinal taps, optic nerve sheath fenestration surgery, and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) shunting procedures. The purported goal of these therapies is to lower intracranial pressure; however, it is unclear which treatments work and by what mechanism. None of these strategies has been verified by properly designed clinical trials. Thus, there is confusion, uncertainty, and weak scientific rationales to guide treatment decisions. This trial will study subjects who have mild visual loss from IIH to (1) establish convincing, evidence-based treatment strategies for IIH to restore and protect vision, (2) follow subjects up to 4 years to observe the long-term treatment outcomes and (3) determine the cause of IIH. To meet those aims, the trial will be divided into a 12-month intervention phase and a 3-year observational phase. Subjects are not required to complete the observational phase of the study, but will be asked to do so and consented for the observational phase of the study at the conclusion of the intervention phase (12 months).
NCT01003639 ↗ Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension Treatment Trial Completed University of Rochester Phase 2/Phase 3 2010-01-01 Idiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH), also called pseudotumor cerebri, is a disorder of elevated intracranial pressure of unknown cause [Corbett, et al., 1982; Wall, et al., 1991]. Its incidence is 22.5 new cases each year per 100,000 overweight women of childbearing age, and is rising [Garrett, et al., 2004] in parallel with the obesity epidemic. It affects about 100,000 Americans. Most patients suffer debilitating headaches. Because of pressure on the optic nerve (papilledema), 86% have some degree of permanent visual loss and 10% develop severe visual loss [Wall, et al., 1991]. Interventions to prevent loss of sight, all with unproven efficacy, include diet, diuretics such as acetazolamide, repeated spinal taps, optic nerve sheath fenestration surgery, and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) shunting procedures. The purported goal of these therapies is to lower intracranial pressure; however, it is unclear which treatments work and by what mechanism. None of these strategies has been verified by properly designed clinical trials. Thus, there is confusion, uncertainty, and weak scientific rationales to guide treatment decisions. This trial will study subjects who have mild visual loss from IIH to (1) establish convincing, evidence-based treatment strategies for IIH to restore and protect vision, (2) follow subjects up to 4 years to observe the long-term treatment outcomes and (3) determine the cause of IIH. To meet those aims, the trial will be divided into a 12-month intervention phase and a 3-year observational phase. Subjects are not required to complete the observational phase of the study, but will be asked to do so and consented for the observational phase of the study at the conclusion of the intervention phase (12 months).
>Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

Clinical Trial Conditions for Acetazolamide Sodium

Condition Name

Condition Name for Acetazolamide Sodium
Intervention Trials
Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension 2
Obesity-induced Hyperfiltration 2
Macular Edema, Cystoid 1
Nephrotic Syndrome 1
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Condition MeSH

Condition MeSH for Acetazolamide Sodium
Intervention Trials
Obesity 2
Heart Failure 2
Edema 2
Pseudotumor Cerebri 2
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Clinical Trial Locations for Acetazolamide Sodium

Trials by Country

Trials by Country for Acetazolamide Sodium
Location Trials
United States 51
Canada 4
Israel 2
Italy 1
Puerto Rico 1
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Trials by US State

Trials by US State for Acetazolamide Sodium
Location Trials
California 3
Utah 2
Minnesota 2
Missouri 2
New Jersey 2
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Clinical Trial Progress for Acetazolamide Sodium

Clinical Trial Phase

Clinical Trial Phase for Acetazolamide Sodium
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Phase 4 3
Phase 3 1
Phase 2/Phase 3 1
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Clinical Trial Status

Clinical Trial Status for Acetazolamide Sodium
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Completed 5
Not yet recruiting 2
Terminated 2
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Clinical Trial Sponsors for Acetazolamide Sodium

Sponsor Name

Sponsor Name for Acetazolamide Sodium
Sponsor Trials
National Eye Institute (NEI) 3
Rabin Medical Center 2
University of Iowa 2
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Sponsor Type

Sponsor Type for Acetazolamide Sodium
Sponsor Trials
Other 18
NIH 3
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