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Last Updated: June 28, 2022

CLINICAL TRIALS PROFILE FOR TYVASO


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All Clinical Trials for Tyvaso

Trial ID Title Status Sponsor Phase Start Date Summary
NCT00147199 ↗ Clinical Investigation Into Inhaled Treprostinil Sodium in Patients With Severe Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension (PAH) Completed United Therapeutics Phase 3 2005-06-01 This is a double-blind placebo-controlled clinical investigation into the efficacy and tolerability of inhaled treprostinil in patients with severe pulmonary arterial hypertension. The primary outcome is the change in 6-minute walk distance from baseline to week 12.
NCT00741819 ↗ Safety Evaluation of Inhaled Treprostinil Administration Following Transition From Inhaled Ventavis in Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension (PAH) Subjects Completed United Therapeutics Phase 4 2008-09-01 This is a 24-month, multi-center, prospective, open-label, safety evaluation in PAH subjects following transition from a stable dose of inhaled iloprost (Ventavis). Subjects are to be evaluated for safety throughout the course of the study while secondary assessments will be conducted at Baseline, Week 6, Week 12, and Months 6, 12, 18 and 24 following initiation of treprostinil sodium.
NCT01266265 ↗ Study of Incidence of Respiratory Tract AEs in Patients Treated With Tyvaso® Compared to Other FDA Approved PAH Therapies Completed United Therapeutics 2010-12-01 A surveillance of respiratory tract related adverse events in patients treated with Tyvaso®(treprostinil) Inhalation Solution versus other FDA approved therapies
NCT01268553 ↗ Transition From Injectable Prostacyclin Medication to Inhaled Prostacyclin Medication Completed United Therapeutics Phase 4 2010-08-01 The purpose of this study is to assess tolerability and clinical effects of transition from intravenous (IV, needle in the vein) or subcutaneous (SQ, needle in the skin) to the recently-approved inhaled treprostinil (Tyvaso) for the treatment of pulmonary arterial hypertension (PAH). Our hypothesis is that the transition to inhaled treprostinil will be tolerated by patients. The intravenous and subcutaneous drugs epoprostenol and treprostinil received approval for treatment of PAH many years ago. While these medications improve exercise capacity and the symptoms of PAH, they are given by injection and thus have several side effects, such as pain and catheter infection. This has resulted in many patients either refusing to take the medication or quitting these medications because of not tolerating them. The only other form of prostacyclin treatment available for PAH patients is inhaled. There are 2 inhaled prostacyclins approved for PAH, however one of these requires at least 6 inhalations per day, every day, and takes about 30 minutes to inhale each time. Thus, it has not been a regularly-used medication and issues surrounding compliance make it a riskier drug to use if patients do not get their full doses every day. The other inhaled medication, treprostinil, was approved a few months ago, only needs to be given 4 times a day, and takes about 2-3 minutes to inhale. Since inhaled treprostinil can be administered easily, it is anticipated that many patients will transition from epoprostenol or treprostinil to the recently approved inhaled treprostinil, however we do not know if this is a safe or effective way to manage patients. Thus, the goal of this prospective study is to gather observational data regarding how that switch is made, tolerability of the switch, and, to the extent possible with this methodology, assess clinical effects of the switch. This is a prospective study. Twenty patients > 18 years old with PAH will be enrolled. Patients enrolled will be those in whom a clinical decision to convert from either IV epoprostenol, IV treprostinil, or SQ treprostinil to inhaled treprostinil therapy has been made. This is usually the result of patients asking to switch to inhaled therapy, but only allowed by physicians if they feel the switch would be safe. If eligible, and after informed consent, patients will have a history and physical examination, a 6 min walk test, a cardiopulmonary exercise test (CPET), blood tests, and a symptom questionnaire will be filled out. Patients will then be admitted to the hospital where a monitoring catheter will be placed inside the patient's heart and inhaled treprostinil will be initiated, while the dose of IV/SQ medication is reduced over about 24-26 hours. Clinical follow-up will be at weeks 1, 4, and 12. The procedures above are all part of the routine clinical care that patients would receive if they were to be transitioned to inhaled therapy, including the hospitalization and catheterization. The criteria for them to be able to be switched are conservative. Pressure in their heart and lungs must be low (mPAP < 40 mmHg and RAP <12 mmHg on catheterization), and their dose of IV or SQ medication must be low (< 20 ng/kg/min). Regarding the patient subset enrolled in this study in whom a clinical decision to convert transition therapy has been made, we will try to ensure that our clinical decision-making will not be influenced by the need to enroll subjects in the study by explicitly noting the potential for conflict of interest with each patient (addressed in the ICF). We will not make a clinical decision for our patients based on the desire to fill the study numbers, and every will be made to avoid the potential for a perceived conflict of interest.
NCT01268553 ↗ Transition From Injectable Prostacyclin Medication to Inhaled Prostacyclin Medication Completed Los Angeles Biomedical Research Institute Phase 4 2010-08-01 The purpose of this study is to assess tolerability and clinical effects of transition from intravenous (IV, needle in the vein) or subcutaneous (SQ, needle in the skin) to the recently-approved inhaled treprostinil (Tyvaso) for the treatment of pulmonary arterial hypertension (PAH). Our hypothesis is that the transition to inhaled treprostinil will be tolerated by patients. The intravenous and subcutaneous drugs epoprostenol and treprostinil received approval for treatment of PAH many years ago. While these medications improve exercise capacity and the symptoms of PAH, they are given by injection and thus have several side effects, such as pain and catheter infection. This has resulted in many patients either refusing to take the medication or quitting these medications because of not tolerating them. The only other form of prostacyclin treatment available for PAH patients is inhaled. There are 2 inhaled prostacyclins approved for PAH, however one of these requires at least 6 inhalations per day, every day, and takes about 30 minutes to inhale each time. Thus, it has not been a regularly-used medication and issues surrounding compliance make it a riskier drug to use if patients do not get their full doses every day. The other inhaled medication, treprostinil, was approved a few months ago, only needs to be given 4 times a day, and takes about 2-3 minutes to inhale. Since inhaled treprostinil can be administered easily, it is anticipated that many patients will transition from epoprostenol or treprostinil to the recently approved inhaled treprostinil, however we do not know if this is a safe or effective way to manage patients. Thus, the goal of this prospective study is to gather observational data regarding how that switch is made, tolerability of the switch, and, to the extent possible with this methodology, assess clinical effects of the switch. This is a prospective study. Twenty patients > 18 years old with PAH will be enrolled. Patients enrolled will be those in whom a clinical decision to convert from either IV epoprostenol, IV treprostinil, or SQ treprostinil to inhaled treprostinil therapy has been made. This is usually the result of patients asking to switch to inhaled therapy, but only allowed by physicians if they feel the switch would be safe. If eligible, and after informed consent, patients will have a history and physical examination, a 6 min walk test, a cardiopulmonary exercise test (CPET), blood tests, and a symptom questionnaire will be filled out. Patients will then be admitted to the hospital where a monitoring catheter will be placed inside the patient's heart and inhaled treprostinil will be initiated, while the dose of IV/SQ medication is reduced over about 24-26 hours. Clinical follow-up will be at weeks 1, 4, and 12. The procedures above are all part of the routine clinical care that patients would receive if they were to be transitioned to inhaled therapy, including the hospitalization and catheterization. The criteria for them to be able to be switched are conservative. Pressure in their heart and lungs must be low (mPAP < 40 mmHg and RAP <12 mmHg on catheterization), and their dose of IV or SQ medication must be low (< 20 ng/kg/min). Regarding the patient subset enrolled in this study in whom a clinical decision to convert transition therapy has been made, we will try to ensure that our clinical decision-making will not be influenced by the need to enroll subjects in the study by explicitly noting the potential for conflict of interest with each patient (addressed in the ICF). We will not make a clinical decision for our patients based on the desire to fill the study numbers, and every will be made to avoid the potential for a perceived conflict of interest.
NCT01268553 ↗ Transition From Injectable Prostacyclin Medication to Inhaled Prostacyclin Medication Completed Lundquist Institute for Biomedical Innovation at Harbor-UCLA Medical Center Phase 4 2010-08-01 The purpose of this study is to assess tolerability and clinical effects of transition from intravenous (IV, needle in the vein) or subcutaneous (SQ, needle in the skin) to the recently-approved inhaled treprostinil (Tyvaso) for the treatment of pulmonary arterial hypertension (PAH). Our hypothesis is that the transition to inhaled treprostinil will be tolerated by patients. The intravenous and subcutaneous drugs epoprostenol and treprostinil received approval for treatment of PAH many years ago. While these medications improve exercise capacity and the symptoms of PAH, they are given by injection and thus have several side effects, such as pain and catheter infection. This has resulted in many patients either refusing to take the medication or quitting these medications because of not tolerating them. The only other form of prostacyclin treatment available for PAH patients is inhaled. There are 2 inhaled prostacyclins approved for PAH, however one of these requires at least 6 inhalations per day, every day, and takes about 30 minutes to inhale each time. Thus, it has not been a regularly-used medication and issues surrounding compliance make it a riskier drug to use if patients do not get their full doses every day. The other inhaled medication, treprostinil, was approved a few months ago, only needs to be given 4 times a day, and takes about 2-3 minutes to inhale. Since inhaled treprostinil can be administered easily, it is anticipated that many patients will transition from epoprostenol or treprostinil to the recently approved inhaled treprostinil, however we do not know if this is a safe or effective way to manage patients. Thus, the goal of this prospective study is to gather observational data regarding how that switch is made, tolerability of the switch, and, to the extent possible with this methodology, assess clinical effects of the switch. This is a prospective study. Twenty patients > 18 years old with PAH will be enrolled. Patients enrolled will be those in whom a clinical decision to convert from either IV epoprostenol, IV treprostinil, or SQ treprostinil to inhaled treprostinil therapy has been made. This is usually the result of patients asking to switch to inhaled therapy, but only allowed by physicians if they feel the switch would be safe. If eligible, and after informed consent, patients will have a history and physical examination, a 6 min walk test, a cardiopulmonary exercise test (CPET), blood tests, and a symptom questionnaire will be filled out. Patients will then be admitted to the hospital where a monitoring catheter will be placed inside the patient's heart and inhaled treprostinil will be initiated, while the dose of IV/SQ medication is reduced over about 24-26 hours. Clinical follow-up will be at weeks 1, 4, and 12. The procedures above are all part of the routine clinical care that patients would receive if they were to be transitioned to inhaled therapy, including the hospitalization and catheterization. The criteria for them to be able to be switched are conservative. Pressure in their heart and lungs must be low (mPAP < 40 mmHg and RAP <12 mmHg on catheterization), and their dose of IV or SQ medication must be low (< 20 ng/kg/min). Regarding the patient subset enrolled in this study in whom a clinical decision to convert transition therapy has been made, we will try to ensure that our clinical decision-making will not be influenced by the need to enroll subjects in the study by explicitly noting the potential for conflict of interest with each patient (addressed in the ICF). We will not make a clinical decision for our patients based on the desire to fill the study numbers, and every will be made to avoid the potential for a perceived conflict of interest.
NCT01305252 ↗ A 48-week Study of the Effect of Dual Therapy (Inhaled Treprostinil and Tadafafil) Versus Monotherapy (Tadalafil). Completed Northwestern University Phase 4 2010-07-01 The Study Hypothesis: Aggressive, upfront, dual therapy for treatment-naïve NYHA I/II/III PAH is superior to a traditional "step-up" approach. The study will evaluate: 1. Impact of dual, upfront, therapy on cardiovascular parameters in PAH as gauged by cardiac magnetic resonance imaging (cMRI) at 24 weeks and event free survival at outcome at 48 weeks. 2. Value of novel biomarkers (NT-pro BNP, Mts1/S100A4, and insulin resistance) and cutting-edge imaging technologies (cardiac MRI) as newer endpoints for clinical trials in PAH. 3. Utility of longer clinical trial design with the use of combined clinical events as time to clinical worsening surrogate
>Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

Clinical Trial Conditions for Tyvaso

Condition Name

Condition Name for Tyvaso
Intervention Trials
Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension 8
Interstitial Lung Disease 6
Pulmonary Hypertension 5
Idiopathic Pulmonary Fibrosis 3
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Condition MeSH

Condition MeSH for Tyvaso
Intervention Trials
Hypertension 14
Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension 9
Familial Primary Pulmonary Hypertension 8
Lung Diseases 8
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Clinical Trial Locations for Tyvaso

Trials by Country

Trials by Country for Tyvaso
Location Trials
United States 188
Puerto Rico 2
Austria 2
Israel 2
Germany 1
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Trials by US State

Trials by US State for Tyvaso
Location Trials
North Carolina 11
California 10
Florida 8
Alabama 8
Texas 8
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Clinical Trial Progress for Tyvaso

Clinical Trial Phase

Clinical Trial Phase for Tyvaso
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Phase 4 3
Phase 3 5
Phase 2/Phase 3 2
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Clinical Trial Status

Clinical Trial Status for Tyvaso
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Completed 11
Terminated 3
Not yet recruiting 3
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Clinical Trial Sponsors for Tyvaso

Sponsor Name

Sponsor Name for Tyvaso
Sponsor Trials
United Therapeutics 14
Bastiaan Driehuys 2
Los Angeles Biomedical Research Institute 2
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Sponsor Type

Sponsor Type for Tyvaso
Sponsor Trials
Industry 16
Other 12
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