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Last Updated: August 7, 2020

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CLINICAL TRIALS PROFILE FOR ULTIVA

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505(b)(2) Clinical Trials for Ultiva

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 NCT03089905 A Study to Compare the Long-term Outcomes After Two Different Anaesthetics Recruiting Boston Children’s Hospital Phase 3 2017-08-10 There is considerable evidence that most general anaesthetics modulate brain development in animal studies. The impact is greater with longer durations of exposure and in younger animals. There is great controversy over whether or not these animal data are relevant to human clinical scenarios. The changes seen in preclinical studies are greatest with GABA agonists and NMDA antagonists such as volatile anaesthetics (eg sevoflurane), propofol, midazolam, ketamine, and nitrous oxide. There is less evidence for an effect with opioid (such as remifentanil) or with alpha 2 agonists (such as dexmedetomidine). Some, but not all, human cohort studies show an association between exposure to anaesthesia in infancy or early childhood and later changes in cognitive tests, school performance or risk of developing neurodevelopmental disorders. The evidence is weak due to possible confounding. A recent well designed cohort study (the PANDA study) comparing young children that had hernia repair to their siblings found no evidence for a difference in a range of detailed neuropsychological tests. In that study most children were exposed to up to two hours of anaesthesia. The only trial (the GAS trial) has compared children having hernia repair under regional or general anesthesia and has found no evidence for a difference in neurodevelopment when tested at two years of age. The GAS and PANDA studies confirm the animal data that short exposure is unlikely to cause any neurodevelopmental impact. The impact of longer exposures is still unknown. In humans the strongest evidence for an association between surgery and poor neurodevelopmental outcome is in infants having major surgery. However, this is also the group where confounding is most likely. The aim of our study is to see if a new combination of anaesthetic drugs results in a better long-term developmental outcome than the current standard of care for children having surgery lasting at least 2..5 hours. Children will be randomised to receive either a low dose sevoflurane/remifentanil/dexmedetomidine or standard dose sevoflurane anaesthetic. They will receive a neurodevelopmental assessment at 3 years of age to assess global cognitive function.
New Combination NCT03089905 A Study to Compare the Long-term Outcomes After Two Different Anaesthetics Recruiting Children's Hospital of Philadelphia Phase 3 2017-08-10 There is considerable evidence that most general anaesthetics modulate brain development in animal studies. The impact is greater with longer durations of exposure and in younger animals. There is great controversy over whether or not these animal data are relevant to human clinical scenarios. The changes seen in preclinical studies are greatest with GABA agonists and NMDA antagonists such as volatile anaesthetics (eg sevoflurane), propofol, midazolam, ketamine, and nitrous oxide. There is less evidence for an effect with opioid (such as remifentanil) or with alpha 2 agonists (such as dexmedetomidine). Some, but not all, human cohort studies show an association between exposure to anaesthesia in infancy or early childhood and later changes in cognitive tests, school performance or risk of developing neurodevelopmental disorders. The evidence is weak due to possible confounding. A recent well designed cohort study (the PANDA study) comparing young children that had hernia repair to their siblings found no evidence for a difference in a range of detailed neuropsychological tests. In that study most children were exposed to up to two hours of anaesthesia. The only trial (the GAS trial) has compared children having hernia repair under regional or general anesthesia and has found no evidence for a difference in neurodevelopment when tested at two years of age. The GAS and PANDA studies confirm the animal data that short exposure is unlikely to cause any neurodevelopmental impact. The impact of longer exposures is still unknown. In humans the strongest evidence for an association between surgery and poor neurodevelopmental outcome is in infants having major surgery. However, this is also the group where confounding is most likely. The aim of our study is to see if a new combination of anaesthetic drugs results in a better long-term developmental outcome than the current standard of care for children having surgery lasting at least 2..5 hours. Children will be randomised to receive either a low dose sevoflurane/remifentanil/dexmedetomidine or standard dose sevoflurane anaesthetic. They will receive a neurodevelopmental assessment at 3 years of age to assess global cognitive function.
New Combination NCT03089905 A Study to Compare the Long-term Outcomes After Two Different Anaesthetics Recruiting Erasmus Medical Center Phase 3 2017-08-10 There is considerable evidence that most general anaesthetics modulate brain development in animal studies. The impact is greater with longer durations of exposure and in younger animals. There is great controversy over whether or not these animal data are relevant to human clinical scenarios. The changes seen in preclinical studies are greatest with GABA agonists and NMDA antagonists such as volatile anaesthetics (eg sevoflurane), propofol, midazolam, ketamine, and nitrous oxide. There is less evidence for an effect with opioid (such as remifentanil) or with alpha 2 agonists (such as dexmedetomidine). Some, but not all, human cohort studies show an association between exposure to anaesthesia in infancy or early childhood and later changes in cognitive tests, school performance or risk of developing neurodevelopmental disorders. The evidence is weak due to possible confounding. A recent well designed cohort study (the PANDA study) comparing young children that had hernia repair to their siblings found no evidence for a difference in a range of detailed neuropsychological tests. In that study most children were exposed to up to two hours of anaesthesia. The only trial (the GAS trial) has compared children having hernia repair under regional or general anesthesia and has found no evidence for a difference in neurodevelopment when tested at two years of age. The GAS and PANDA studies confirm the animal data that short exposure is unlikely to cause any neurodevelopmental impact. The impact of longer exposures is still unknown. In humans the strongest evidence for an association between surgery and poor neurodevelopmental outcome is in infants having major surgery. However, this is also the group where confounding is most likely. The aim of our study is to see if a new combination of anaesthetic drugs results in a better long-term developmental outcome than the current standard of care for children having surgery lasting at least 2..5 hours. Children will be randomised to receive either a low dose sevoflurane/remifentanil/dexmedetomidine or standard dose sevoflurane anaesthetic. They will receive a neurodevelopmental assessment at 3 years of age to assess global cognitive function.
New Combination NCT03089905 A Study to Compare the Long-term Outcomes After Two Different Anaesthetics Recruiting Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Foundation Trust Phase 3 2017-08-10 There is considerable evidence that most general anaesthetics modulate brain development in animal studies. The impact is greater with longer durations of exposure and in younger animals. There is great controversy over whether or not these animal data are relevant to human clinical scenarios. The changes seen in preclinical studies are greatest with GABA agonists and NMDA antagonists such as volatile anaesthetics (eg sevoflurane), propofol, midazolam, ketamine, and nitrous oxide. There is less evidence for an effect with opioid (such as remifentanil) or with alpha 2 agonists (such as dexmedetomidine). Some, but not all, human cohort studies show an association between exposure to anaesthesia in infancy or early childhood and later changes in cognitive tests, school performance or risk of developing neurodevelopmental disorders. The evidence is weak due to possible confounding. A recent well designed cohort study (the PANDA study) comparing young children that had hernia repair to their siblings found no evidence for a difference in a range of detailed neuropsychological tests. In that study most children were exposed to up to two hours of anaesthesia. The only trial (the GAS trial) has compared children having hernia repair under regional or general anesthesia and has found no evidence for a difference in neurodevelopment when tested at two years of age. The GAS and PANDA studies confirm the animal data that short exposure is unlikely to cause any neurodevelopmental impact. The impact of longer exposures is still unknown. In humans the strongest evidence for an association between surgery and poor neurodevelopmental outcome is in infants having major surgery. However, this is also the group where confounding is most likely. The aim of our study is to see if a new combination of anaesthetic drugs results in a better long-term developmental outcome than the current standard of care for children having surgery lasting at least 2..5 hours. Children will be randomised to receive either a low dose sevoflurane/remifentanil/dexmedetomidine or standard dose sevoflurane anaesthetic. They will receive a neurodevelopmental assessment at 3 years of age to assess global cognitive function.
New Combination NCT03089905 A Study to Compare the Long-term Outcomes After Two Different Anaesthetics Recruiting John Hunter Hospital Phase 3 2017-08-10 There is considerable evidence that most general anaesthetics modulate brain development in animal studies. The impact is greater with longer durations of exposure and in younger animals. There is great controversy over whether or not these animal data are relevant to human clinical scenarios. The changes seen in preclinical studies are greatest with GABA agonists and NMDA antagonists such as volatile anaesthetics (eg sevoflurane), propofol, midazolam, ketamine, and nitrous oxide. There is less evidence for an effect with opioid (such as remifentanil) or with alpha 2 agonists (such as dexmedetomidine). Some, but not all, human cohort studies show an association between exposure to anaesthesia in infancy or early childhood and later changes in cognitive tests, school performance or risk of developing neurodevelopmental disorders. The evidence is weak due to possible confounding. A recent well designed cohort study (the PANDA study) comparing young children that had hernia repair to their siblings found no evidence for a difference in a range of detailed neuropsychological tests. In that study most children were exposed to up to two hours of anaesthesia. The only trial (the GAS trial) has compared children having hernia repair under regional or general anesthesia and has found no evidence for a difference in neurodevelopment when tested at two years of age. The GAS and PANDA studies confirm the animal data that short exposure is unlikely to cause any neurodevelopmental impact. The impact of longer exposures is still unknown. In humans the strongest evidence for an association between surgery and poor neurodevelopmental outcome is in infants having major surgery. However, this is also the group where confounding is most likely. The aim of our study is to see if a new combination of anaesthetic drugs results in a better long-term developmental outcome than the current standard of care for children having surgery lasting at least 2..5 hours. Children will be randomised to receive either a low dose sevoflurane/remifentanil/dexmedetomidine or standard dose sevoflurane anaesthetic. They will receive a neurodevelopmental assessment at 3 years of age to assess global cognitive function.
>Trial Type >Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

All Clinical Trials for Ultiva

Trial ID Title Status Sponsor Phase Start Date Summary
NCT00158873 Pharmaco-Economic Study Of Ultiva In Intensive Care Unit(ICU)Subjects Completed GlaxoSmithKline Phase 4 2004-09-01 The study will evaluate the pharmaco-economic consequences of the use of a remifentanil based regimen compared with a conventional sedative based regimen in terms of duration of mechanical ventilation, length of stay in ICU, difference in extubation time and use of concomitant sedative agents.
NCT00202722 Remifentanil as Intravenous Patient-controlled Analgesia (IVPCA) During Labour Completed Sorlandet Hospital HF Phase 4 2004-01-01 Remifentanil is a ultra short-acting synthetic opioid. It is rapidly metabolized by non-specific blood and tissue esterases. We wanted to investigate the efficacy and safety of remifentanil used as analgesia during labour. Intravenous patient controlled analgesia (ivpca) were used to administer remifentanil. Doses used were 0,15-1,05 mikrogr/kg, with a lock-out time of 2 minutes. 41 women were included in the study. Blood-pressure, heartrate, SaO2, respiration rate and sedation were recorded every 15.minute. Fetal heart rate was recorded for the whole periode of treatment (CTG, STAN). Vaginal contraction pain were assessed by the parturients every 15.minute using a Visual Analogue Scale (VAS). Midwives also recorded their impression of the parturients pain. The parturients level of sedation were recorded by anesthesiologist and midwife every 15.minute. Apgar scores were registered at 1, 5 and 10 min after delivery. Umbilical cord blood analysis regarding blood gases and concentration of remifentanil were performed. After delivery, both mother and midwife evaluated efficacy and safety; Global satisfaction score, if the remifentanil doses were sufficient, nausea, vomiting, level of sedation and dizziness.
NCT00567957 Remifentanil for General Anesthesia in Preeclamptics Unknown status Istanbul University Phase 4 2008-02-01 The purpose of this study is to determine whether remifentanil use in preeclamptic patients may blunt hemodynamic response to intubation during general anesthesia for cesarean section.
NCT00611195 Remifentanil and Laryngeal Reflex Responses in Pediatric Patients With URI Completed Thomas Erb Phase 4 2008-01-01 To describe respiratory and laryngeal responses to laryngeal stimulation during propofol anesthesia in children with upper airway infections. To determine whether the co-administration of remifentanil blunts these reflex responses. To test whether the co-administration of remifentanil results in a significant reduction of apnea with laryngospasm in these patients. Hypotheses: I: In children with a URI undergoing anesthesia with propofol, the incidence of apnea and laryngospasm after controlled stimulation is expected to occur 2.5 times more frequently than in children without URI (20 vs. 8%). II: The incidence of apnea and laryngospasm is diminished after administration of remifentanil.
NCT00615472 Intravenous Versus Inhalational Anesthesia in Parkinson's Disease Terminated Columbia University N/A 2003-10-01 Parkinson's disease is a common progressive degenerative disease affecting 3% of all patients over the age of 65. Given their age and frailty, these patients frequently require surgical procedures with general anesthesia. However, after surgery, patients with Parkinson's disease have longer hospital stays and a greater chance of not returning to independent living compared to age-matched controls (Berman MF, unpublished data). In part, this is due to a higher rate of post-operative delirium, which had an incidence of 60% in this population in one study. There is anecdotal evidence from neurologists specializing in movement disorder suggesting that there is also significant deterioration in parkinsonian motor symptoms and cognition lasting for months or years following surgery and anesthesia. The basis for this deterioration is unknown. We hypothesize that these problems are caused by particular medications used during inhaled anesthesia for surgical procedures.
>Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

Clinical Trial Conditions for Ultiva

Condition Name

Condition Name for Ultiva
Intervention Trials
Anesthesia 14
Pain 8
Drug Usage 4
Hyperalgesia 3
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Condition MeSH

Condition MeSH for Ultiva
Intervention Trials
Hyperalgesia 5
Coronary Artery Disease 3
Labor Pain 3
Pain, Postoperative 3
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Clinical Trial Locations for Ultiva

Trials by Country

Trials by Country for Ultiva
Location Trials
Korea, Republic of 17
United States 16
Turkey 12
Australia 5
Netherlands 5
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Trials by US State

Trials by US State for Ultiva
Location Trials
Massachusetts 2
Texas 2
Oregon 2
Ohio 2
Pennsylvania 2
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Clinical Trial Progress for Ultiva

Clinical Trial Phase

Clinical Trial Phase for Ultiva
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Phase 4 53
Phase 3 4
Phase 2/Phase 3 1
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Clinical Trial Status

Clinical Trial Status for Ultiva
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Completed 53
Not yet recruiting 14
Recruiting 12
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Clinical Trial Sponsors for Ultiva

Sponsor Name

Sponsor Name for Ultiva
Sponsor Trials
Ajou University School of Medicine 8
KK Women's and Children's Hospital 4
Region Örebro County 4
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Sponsor Type

Sponsor Type for Ultiva
Sponsor Trials
Other 149
Industry 5
NIH 1
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