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Last Updated: December 6, 2019

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CLINICAL TRIALS PROFILE FOR ITRACONAZOLE

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505(b)(2) Clinical Trials for Itraconazole

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 Dosage NCT02372357 A New Dosing Regimen for Posaconazole Prophylaxis in Children Based on Body Surface Area Completed Institutul Clinic Fundeni Bucharest Phase 4 2012-02-01 A new prophylactic posaconazole dosing regimen of 120mg/m² tid is evaluated pharmacologically in children 13 years and younger, suffering from a hematologic malignancy.
New Dosage NCT02372357 A New Dosing Regimen for Posaconazole Prophylaxis in Children Based on Body Surface Area Completed Universitaire Ziekenhuizen Leuven Phase 4 2012-02-01 A new prophylactic posaconazole dosing regimen of 120mg/m² tid is evaluated pharmacologically in children 13 years and younger, suffering from a hematologic malignancy.
OTC NCT03513393 Influence of Cola on the Absorption of the HCV Agent Velpatasvir in Combination With PPI Omeprazole. Not yet recruiting Radboud University Phase 1 2018-08-01 Epclusa® is a pan-genotypic, once-daily tablet for the treatment of chronic hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection containing the NS5B- polymerase inhibitor sofosbuvir (SOF, nucleotide analogue) 400 mg and the NS5A inhibitor velpatasvir (VEL) 100 mg. Velpatasvir has pH dependent absorption. At higher pH the solubility of velpatasvir decreases. It has been shown that in subjects treated with proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) such as omeprazole, the absorption of velpatasvir is reduced by 26-56%, depending on the dose of omeprazole, concomitant food intake, and timing/sequence of velpatasvir vs. omeprazole intake. As a result, concomitant intake of PPIs with velpatasvir is not recommended. For a number of reasons, the prohibition of PPI use with velpatasvir is a clinically relevant problem. First, PPI use is highly frequent in the HCV-infected subject population with prevalences reported up to 40%. Second, PPIs are available as over-the-counter medications and thus can be used by subjects without informing their physician. Third, although HCV therapy is generally well tolerated, gastro-intestinal symptoms such as abdominal pain and nausea are frequently reported, which my lead to PPI use. One solution of this problem could be the use of other acid-reducing agents such as H2-receptor antagonists or antacids. In general, they have a less pronounced effect on intragastric pH, and are considered less effective than PPIs by many patients and physicians. A second solution would be the choice of another HCV agent or combination that is not dependent on low gastric pH for its absorption such as daclatasvir. Daclatasvir, however, is not a pan-genotypic HCV agent and may be less effective against GT 2 and 3 infections than velpatasvir. Second, not all subjects have access to daclatasvir, depending on health insurance company or region where they live. A third solution, and the focus of this COPA study, is to add a glass of the acidic beverage cola at the time of velpatasvir administration in subjects concurrently treated with PPIs. This intervention has been shown to be effective for a number of drugs from other therapeutic classes who all have in common a reduced solubility (and thus reduced absorption) at higher intragastric pH, namely erlotinib, itraconazole, ketoconazole. The advantages of this approach are: (1) only a temporary decrease in gastric pH at the time of cola intake; the rest of the day the PPI will have its therapeutic effect (2) cola is available worldwide (3) the administration of cola can be done irrespective to the timing of PPI use.
>Trial Type >Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

All Clinical Trials for Itraconazole

Trial ID Title Status Sponsor Phase Start Date Summary
NCT00000639 A Randomized Double Blind Protocol Comparing Amphotericin B With Flucytosine to Amphotericin B Alone Followed by a Comparison of Fluconazole and Itraconazole in the Treatment of Acute Cryptococcal Meningitis Completed Washington University School of Medicine N/A 1969-12-31 To evaluate the effectiveness and safety of amphotericin B plus flucytosine (5-fluorocytosine) compared to amphotericin B alone for a first episode of acute cryptococcal meningitis in AIDS patients, and to compare the effectiveness and safety of fluconazole versus itraconazole. At least 10 percent of patients with a low CD4 count and HIV infection will develop meningitis due to Cryptococcus neoformans. More effective treatments than the standard therapy need to be explored.
NCT00000639 A Randomized Double Blind Protocol Comparing Amphotericin B With Flucytosine to Amphotericin B Alone Followed by a Comparison of Fluconazole and Itraconazole in the Treatment of Acute Cryptococcal Meningitis Completed National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) N/A 1969-12-31 To evaluate the effectiveness and safety of amphotericin B plus flucytosine (5-fluorocytosine) compared to amphotericin B alone for a first episode of acute cryptococcal meningitis in AIDS patients, and to compare the effectiveness and safety of fluconazole versus itraconazole. At least 10 percent of patients with a low CD4 count and HIV infection will develop meningitis due to Cryptococcus neoformans. More effective treatments than the standard therapy need to be explored.
NCT00000975 A Study of Itraconazole in the Treatment and Prevention of Histoplasmosis, a Fungal Infection, in Patients With AIDS Completed Janssen Pharmaceuticals Phase 2 1969-12-31 To evaluate the feasibility of itraconazole as (1) primary therapy in histoplasmosis and (2) maintenance therapy after completion of primary therapy. To evaluate the effect of therapy of CNS histoplasmosis. To determine if resistance to drug occurs in patients who fail therapy. Histoplasmosis is a serious opportunistic infection in patients with AIDS. Although the clinical response to amphotericin B treatment in the AIDS patients is generally good, administration difficulties and toxicity detract from its usefulness. Oral treatment with ketoconazole overcomes these limitations of amphotericin B, but does not appear to be effective for primary treatment in patients with AIDS. Itraconazole is a triazole compound in which preclinical studies have demonstrated activity against Histoplasmosis capsulatum. Preclinical studies have also shown that itraconazole appears effective in the treatment of histoplasmosis. The frequency of adverse reactions to itraconazole has been low in several studies. Central nervous system (CNS) involvement occurs in up to 20 percent of patients with histoplasmosis, and appears to have a poor response to amphotericin B treatment. Itraconazole has been used successfully in a small number of patients with cryptococcal meningitis, supporting a study of its use in CNS histoplasmosis.
NCT00000975 A Study of Itraconazole in the Treatment and Prevention of Histoplasmosis, a Fungal Infection, in Patients With AIDS Completed National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Phase 2 1969-12-31 To evaluate the feasibility of itraconazole as (1) primary therapy in histoplasmosis and (2) maintenance therapy after completion of primary therapy. To evaluate the effect of therapy of CNS histoplasmosis. To determine if resistance to drug occurs in patients who fail therapy. Histoplasmosis is a serious opportunistic infection in patients with AIDS. Although the clinical response to amphotericin B treatment in the AIDS patients is generally good, administration difficulties and toxicity detract from its usefulness. Oral treatment with ketoconazole overcomes these limitations of amphotericin B, but does not appear to be effective for primary treatment in patients with AIDS. Itraconazole is a triazole compound in which preclinical studies have demonstrated activity against Histoplasmosis capsulatum. Preclinical studies have also shown that itraconazole appears effective in the treatment of histoplasmosis. The frequency of adverse reactions to itraconazole has been low in several studies. Central nervous system (CNS) involvement occurs in up to 20 percent of patients with histoplasmosis, and appears to have a poor response to amphotericin B treatment. Itraconazole has been used successfully in a small number of patients with cryptococcal meningitis, supporting a study of its use in CNS histoplasmosis.
NCT00000992 A Study of Itraconazole in Preventing the Return of Histoplasmosis, a Fungal Infection, in Patients With AIDS Completed National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Phase 1 1969-12-31 To test the effectiveness of itraconazole in preventing the recurrence of disseminated histoplasmosis in AIDS patients. Histoplasmosis is a serious opportunistic infection in patients with AIDS. Amphotericin B has been used to treat the infection. Although the response to this treatment is generally good, up to 90 percent of AIDS patients who have taken amphotericin B to treat their histoplasmosis infection will have a relapse (that is, they will get the disease again) within 12 months following treatment. Ketoconazole has been used to prevent relapse, but available information suggests that up to 50 percent of AIDS patients relapse even with ketoconazole treatment. A more effective therapy to prevent recurrence is needed. Itraconazole has been used successfully to treat disseminated histoplasmosis in non-AIDS patients and it is hoped that it may be more effective in preventing histoplasmosis relapse.
NCT00001280 Itraconazole for the Prevention of Fungal Infections in Chronic Granulomatous Disease Completed National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Phase 2 1991-01-01 This protocol describes a prospective, randomized study examining the safety and efficacy of Itraconazole for preventing fungal infections in patients with Chronic Granulomatous Disease (CGD). CGD is a genetic disorder in which phagocytes are unable to produce oxygen radicals. As a result, affected patients are prone to recurrent, severe infections with bacterial and fungal organisms. Patients with CGD of 5 or more years of age without evidence of infection at the time of study entry will be eligible for enrollment. Patients will be randomized to receive itraconazole or placebo tablets daily, in a double blinded fashion. In addition to itraconazole, all patients will receive antimicrobial prophylaxis against bacterial infection, and may in addition receive gamma-interferon as prophylaxis against infection. Randomization of patients will be stratified among patients receiving or not receiving gamma interferon. The primary endpoint of the study will be the development of culture or histologically proved invasive fungal disease. Patients will be monitored every three months for evidence of drug toxicity. The anticipated accrual period will be approximately 36-48 months.
>Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

Clinical Trial Conditions for Itraconazole

Condition Name

Condition Name for Itraconazole
Intervention Trials
Healthy 42
Healthy Volunteers 14
Healthy Participants 11
HIV Infections 11
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Condition MeSH

Condition MeSH for Itraconazole
Intervention Trials
Mycoses 15
Infection 15
HIV Infections 13
Aspergillosis 11
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Clinical Trial Locations for Itraconazole

Trials by Country

Trials by Country for Itraconazole
Location Trials
United States 224
United Kingdom 20
Canada 16
Germany 16
China 13
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Trials by US State

Trials by US State for Itraconazole
Location Trials
Texas 28
California 22
Maryland 13
Florida 13
Missouri 12
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Clinical Trial Progress for Itraconazole

Clinical Trial Phase

Clinical Trial Phase for Itraconazole
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Phase 4 28
Phase 3 16
Phase 2/Phase 3 7
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Clinical Trial Status

Clinical Trial Status for Itraconazole
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Completed 122
Recruiting 53
Not yet recruiting 38
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Clinical Trial Sponsors for Itraconazole

Sponsor Name

Sponsor Name for Itraconazole
Sponsor Trials
Boehringer Ingelheim 14
Pfizer 12
National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) 9
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Sponsor Type

Sponsor Type for Itraconazole
Sponsor Trials
Industry 168
Other 120
NIH 14
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