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Last Updated: June 2, 2020

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CLINICAL TRIALS PROFILE FOR ETOPOSIDE

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505(b)(2) Clinical Trials for Etoposide

This table shows clinical trials for potential 505(b)(2) applications. See the next table for all clinical trials
Trial Type Trial ID Title Status Sponsor Phase Start Date Summary
New Combination NCT00186888 Study of Treatment for Patients With Cancer of the Eye -Retinoblastoma Active, not recruiting National Cancer Institute (NCI) Phase 3 2005-02-01 Retinoblastoma is a childhood cancer which affects the retina of the eye. The retina is the light sensitive layer of tissue that lines the back of the eyeball; sends visual messages through the optic nerve to the brain. When only one eye is affected, this is known as unilateral retinoblastoma and when both eyes are affected, it is called bilateral retinoblastoma. Treatment for retinoblastoma is individualized for each patient and is based on the form and the stage of the disease (inside the eye or has moved outside). The main goal is always to cure the cancer, and save the life of the child. Treatments are also designed with the hope of saving the vision, while completely destroying the tumor. Therapies may involve surgery, chemotherapy, radiation, and other treatments called focal treatments. Focal treatments may be laser therapy, freezing, or heat treatments meant to shrink and kill the tumor. In this study, researchers want to investigate how different participants respond to different therapies that are individualized specifically for them. Participants will be divided into three main groups, depending on whether the disease is unilateral or bilateral, and the stage of the disease. One of the main objectives of the study is to investigate how advanced tumors in children with bilateral disease respond to a new combination of chemotherapy with topotecan and vincristine, with G-CSF support. In order to improve results, some children with very advanced disease may receive carboplatin chemotherapy given around the eye at the same time that they receive topotecan by vein. Also, because children with retinoblastoma are diagnosed so early in life and the vision may be significantly impaired, this study will investigate how children develop and how the brain adjusts and compensates for the visual deficits. Finally, this study also investigates the biology of retinoblastoma, in order to understand better how this cancer develops.
New Combination NCT00186888 Study of Treatment for Patients With Cancer of the Eye -Retinoblastoma Active, not recruiting St. Jude Children's Research Hospital Phase 3 2005-02-01 Retinoblastoma is a childhood cancer which affects the retina of the eye. The retina is the light sensitive layer of tissue that lines the back of the eyeball; sends visual messages through the optic nerve to the brain. When only one eye is affected, this is known as unilateral retinoblastoma and when both eyes are affected, it is called bilateral retinoblastoma. Treatment for retinoblastoma is individualized for each patient and is based on the form and the stage of the disease (inside the eye or has moved outside). The main goal is always to cure the cancer, and save the life of the child. Treatments are also designed with the hope of saving the vision, while completely destroying the tumor. Therapies may involve surgery, chemotherapy, radiation, and other treatments called focal treatments. Focal treatments may be laser therapy, freezing, or heat treatments meant to shrink and kill the tumor. In this study, researchers want to investigate how different participants respond to different therapies that are individualized specifically for them. Participants will be divided into three main groups, depending on whether the disease is unilateral or bilateral, and the stage of the disease. One of the main objectives of the study is to investigate how advanced tumors in children with bilateral disease respond to a new combination of chemotherapy with topotecan and vincristine, with G-CSF support. In order to improve results, some children with very advanced disease may receive carboplatin chemotherapy given around the eye at the same time that they receive topotecan by vein. Also, because children with retinoblastoma are diagnosed so early in life and the vision may be significantly impaired, this study will investigate how children develop and how the brain adjusts and compensates for the visual deficits. Finally, this study also investigates the biology of retinoblastoma, in order to understand better how this cancer develops.
New Dosage NCT01760226 Dose Adjusted EPOCH-R, to Treat Mature B Cell Malignancies Recruiting National Cancer Institute (NCI) N/A 2013-01-01 The subject is invited to take part in this research study because s/he has been diagnosed with Diffuse Large B-Cell Lymphoma (DLBCL), Primary Mediastinal B-cell Lymphoma (PMBCL), or Post-transplant Lymphoproliferative Disorder (PTLD). In an attempt to improve cure rates while reducing harmful effects from drugs, oncologists are developing new treatment protocols. One such protocol, entitled dose-adjusted EPOCH-R, utilizes two major new strategies. First, the treatment approach utilizes continuous infusion of chemotherapy over four days, instead of being administered over minutes or hours. Secondly, the doses of some medications involved are increased or decreased based on how the drugs affect the subject's ability to produce blood cells, which is used as a measure of how rapidly the body is processing drugs. Using this approach in adults, researchers have shown improved cure rates in these cancers. Additionally, the harmful effects experienced by patients has been mild, with mucositis, severe infections, and tumor lysis syndrome occurring rarely. However, this new dosing method has never been used in children, and the effectiveness and side effects of this new method are unknown in children. The purpose of this study is to look at the safety of dose-adjusted EPOCH-R in the treatment of children with mature B-cell cancers, and to see if we can maintain cure rates (as has been shown in adults). This study represents the first trial of dose-adjusted EPOCH-R in children.
New Dosage NCT01760226 Dose Adjusted EPOCH-R, to Treat Mature B Cell Malignancies Recruiting Texas Children's Hospital N/A 2013-01-01 The subject is invited to take part in this research study because s/he has been diagnosed with Diffuse Large B-Cell Lymphoma (DLBCL), Primary Mediastinal B-cell Lymphoma (PMBCL), or Post-transplant Lymphoproliferative Disorder (PTLD). In an attempt to improve cure rates while reducing harmful effects from drugs, oncologists are developing new treatment protocols. One such protocol, entitled dose-adjusted EPOCH-R, utilizes two major new strategies. First, the treatment approach utilizes continuous infusion of chemotherapy over four days, instead of being administered over minutes or hours. Secondly, the doses of some medications involved are increased or decreased based on how the drugs affect the subject's ability to produce blood cells, which is used as a measure of how rapidly the body is processing drugs. Using this approach in adults, researchers have shown improved cure rates in these cancers. Additionally, the harmful effects experienced by patients has been mild, with mucositis, severe infections, and tumor lysis syndrome occurring rarely. However, this new dosing method has never been used in children, and the effectiveness and side effects of this new method are unknown in children. The purpose of this study is to look at the safety of dose-adjusted EPOCH-R in the treatment of children with mature B-cell cancers, and to see if we can maintain cure rates (as has been shown in adults). This study represents the first trial of dose-adjusted EPOCH-R in children.
New Dosage NCT01760226 Dose Adjusted EPOCH-R, to Treat Mature B Cell Malignancies Recruiting Baylor College of Medicine N/A 2013-01-01 The subject is invited to take part in this research study because s/he has been diagnosed with Diffuse Large B-Cell Lymphoma (DLBCL), Primary Mediastinal B-cell Lymphoma (PMBCL), or Post-transplant Lymphoproliferative Disorder (PTLD). In an attempt to improve cure rates while reducing harmful effects from drugs, oncologists are developing new treatment protocols. One such protocol, entitled dose-adjusted EPOCH-R, utilizes two major new strategies. First, the treatment approach utilizes continuous infusion of chemotherapy over four days, instead of being administered over minutes or hours. Secondly, the doses of some medications involved are increased or decreased based on how the drugs affect the subject's ability to produce blood cells, which is used as a measure of how rapidly the body is processing drugs. Using this approach in adults, researchers have shown improved cure rates in these cancers. Additionally, the harmful effects experienced by patients has been mild, with mucositis, severe infections, and tumor lysis syndrome occurring rarely. However, this new dosing method has never been used in children, and the effectiveness and side effects of this new method are unknown in children. The purpose of this study is to look at the safety of dose-adjusted EPOCH-R in the treatment of children with mature B-cell cancers, and to see if we can maintain cure rates (as has been shown in adults). This study represents the first trial of dose-adjusted EPOCH-R in children.
New Combination NCT02641314 Metronomic Treatment in Children and Adolescents With Recurrent or Progressive High Risk Neuroblastoma Recruiting University of Cologne Phase 2 2016-10-01 Neuroblastoma is the second most frequent cause for death from cancer in childhood. Already one year after diagnosis of recurrence from high risk neuroblastoma, 75% of the patients experience further progression. Metronomic therapy is targeting not only the tumor cell, but also the tumor supplying vasculature and the interactions between Tumor and immune cells. The toxicity is expected to be low due to the low (but continuous) dosing of drugs. The study investigates the tolerance and the efficacy of a new combination of five drugs consisting of propranolol (antiangiogenetic, anti-neuroblastic), Celecoxib (modulating immune response, ant-neuroblastic), cyclophosphamide (antiangiogenetic, anti-neuroblastic), etoposide (antiangiogenetic, anti-neuroblastic), and vinblastin (antiangiogenetic, anti-neuroblastic). Vinblastin is scheduled every 14 days intravenously, all other drugs are applied daily throughout 365 days (except etoposide for 4x3 weeks). The efficacies of each of the drugs have been demonstrated in vitro and in vivo in animal studies. All drugs have been used in children for other conditions. From those experiences low toxicities and a favorable Quality of life are expected.
>Trial Type >Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

All Clinical Trials for Etoposide

Trial ID Title Status Sponsor Phase Start Date Summary
NCT00000660 Phase I Study of Weekly Oral VP-16 for AIDS-Associated Kaposi's Sarcoma Completed Bristol-Myers Squibb Phase 1 1969-12-31 To define the toxicity and maximum-tolerated dose of weekly oral etoposide (VP-16) in patients with AIDS-related Kaposi's sarcoma; to determine the clinical pharmacology of orally administered VP-16 in AIDS patients. A secondary objective is to obtain preliminary data for determining the effect of oral VP-16 on Kaposi's sarcoma. VP-16 is an antitumor agent. Previous problems with VP-16 include the route of administration and the toxicities. VP-16 has been given intravenously for 3 consecutive days in a 21-day cycle for lung cancer and testicular cancer. VP-16 has also been used in lymphoma therapy. Oral VP-16 would eliminate the need for an intravenous catheter and so a patient could avoid the pain, inconvenience, and potential complications associated with medications administered intravenously. The relative ease of outpatient administration and the potentially significant antitumor activity of oral VP-16 motivates this study. The possibility of weekly drug administration is the other focus of this study.
NCT00000660 Phase I Study of Weekly Oral VP-16 for AIDS-Associated Kaposi's Sarcoma Completed National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Phase 1 1969-12-31 To define the toxicity and maximum-tolerated dose of weekly oral etoposide (VP-16) in patients with AIDS-related Kaposi's sarcoma; to determine the clinical pharmacology of orally administered VP-16 in AIDS patients. A secondary objective is to obtain preliminary data for determining the effect of oral VP-16 on Kaposi's sarcoma. VP-16 is an antitumor agent. Previous problems with VP-16 include the route of administration and the toxicities. VP-16 has been given intravenously for 3 consecutive days in a 21-day cycle for lung cancer and testicular cancer. VP-16 has also been used in lymphoma therapy. Oral VP-16 would eliminate the need for an intravenous catheter and so a patient could avoid the pain, inconvenience, and potential complications associated with medications administered intravenously. The relative ease of outpatient administration and the potentially significant antitumor activity of oral VP-16 motivates this study. The possibility of weekly drug administration is the other focus of this study.
NCT00000807 Phase II Evaluation of Low-Dose Oral Etoposide for the Treatment of Relapsed or Progressed AIDS-Related Kaposi's Sarcoma After Systemic Chemotherapy Completed Bristol-Myers Squibb Phase 2 1969-12-31 To assess the toxicity, tumor response rate, and effect on quality of life of daily low-dose etoposide administered for 7 consecutive days every other week in patients with AIDS-related Kaposi's sarcoma that has relapsed or progressed after systemic chemotherapy. Etoposide may be at least as, or even more, effective and less myelotoxic when given in low doses over prolonged periods of time.
NCT00000807 Phase II Evaluation of Low-Dose Oral Etoposide for the Treatment of Relapsed or Progressed AIDS-Related Kaposi's Sarcoma After Systemic Chemotherapy Completed National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Phase 2 1969-12-31 To assess the toxicity, tumor response rate, and effect on quality of life of daily low-dose etoposide administered for 7 consecutive days every other week in patients with AIDS-related Kaposi's sarcoma that has relapsed or progressed after systemic chemotherapy. Etoposide may be at least as, or even more, effective and less myelotoxic when given in low doses over prolonged periods of time.
NCT00001270 Feasibility Study of Interleukin 1-Alpha With Ifosfamide, CBDCA, and Etoposide With Autologous Bone Marrow Transplant in Metastatic Carcinoma and Lymphoma Completed National Cancer Institute (NCI) Phase 1 1991-06-01 This is a phase I/II study of interleukin-1, G-CSF and high dose ICE chemotherapy with autologous bone marrow transplant in patients with relapsed breast, testicular and lymphoid cancers. The initial goal of this study was to define the toxicity of interleukin-1 administered for 7 days prior to ICE chemotherapy. A total of 22 patients have been treated with IL-1 and ICE and results showed a more rapid engraftment (4.5 days) with IL-1. A second cohort of 18 patients also received G-CSF and engraftment was further shortened in some subgroups. Overall, the median time to engraftment was 16 days with both IL-1 and G-CSF. Accrual will continue to further define the toxicity and efficacy of this regimen.
NCT00001335 New Therapeutic Strategies for Patients With Ewing's Sarcoma Family of Tumors, High Risk Rhabdomyosarcoma, and Neuroblastoma Completed National Cancer Institute (NCI) Phase 2 1993-04-01 The prognosis for patients with metastatic Ewing's sarcoma family of tumors (ESF), rhabdomyosarcoma (RMS), and neuroblastoma (NBL) remains dismal, with less than 25% long-term disease-free survival. Though less grave, the prognosis for cure for other high-risk patients is approximately 50%. New treatment strategies, including the identification of highly active new agents, maximizing the dose intensity of the most active standard drugs, and the development of improved methods of consolidation to eradicate microscopic residual disease, are clearly needed to improve the outcome of these patients. This protocol will address these issues by commencing with a Phase II window, for the highest risk patients, to evaluate a series of promising drugs with novel mechanisms of action. All patients will then receive 5 cycles of dose-intensive "best standard therapy" with doxorubicin (adriamycin), vincristine, and cyclophosphamide (VAdriaC). Patients at high risk of relapse will continue onto a phase I consolidation regimen consisting of three cycles of dose-escalated Melphalan, Ifosfamide, Mesna, and Etoposide (MIME). Peripheral blood stem cell transfusions (PBSCT) and recombinant human G-CSF will be used as supportive care measures to allow maximal dose-escalation of this combination regimen.
>Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

Clinical Trial Conditions for Etoposide

Condition Name

Condition Name for Etoposide
Intervention Trials
Lymphoma 198
Leukemia 120
Lung Cancer 63
Small Cell Lung Cancer 58
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Condition MeSH

Condition MeSH for Etoposide
Intervention Trials
Lymphoma 423
Leukemia 265
Lung Neoplasms 213
Small Cell Lung Carcinoma 170
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Clinical Trial Locations for Etoposide

Trials by Country

Trials by Country for Etoposide
Location Trials
Spain 86
Switzerland 71
Netherlands 61
Korea, Republic of 60
Chile 8
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Trials by US State

Trials by US State for Etoposide
Location Trials
California 267
New York 253
Texas 238
Ohio 216
Illinois 215
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Clinical Trial Progress for Etoposide

Clinical Trial Phase

Clinical Trial Phase for Etoposide
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Phase 4 20
Phase 3 281
Phase 2/Phase 3 27
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Clinical Trial Status

Clinical Trial Status for Etoposide
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Completed 489
Recruiting 263
Unknown status 137
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Clinical Trial Sponsors for Etoposide

Sponsor Name

Sponsor Name for Etoposide
Sponsor Trials
National Cancer Institute (NCI) 459
Children's Oncology Group 83
M.D. Anderson Cancer Center 43
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Sponsor Type

Sponsor Type for Etoposide
Sponsor Trials
Other 1521
NIH 473
Industry 289
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