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Last Updated: February 25, 2021

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CLINICAL TRIALS PROFILE FOR VEREGEN

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All Clinical Trials for Veregen

Trial ID Title Status Sponsor Phase Start Date Summary
NCT01082302 Pharmacokinetic Study of Topically Applied Veregen 15% Compared With Oral Intake of Green Tea Beverage Completed Charité Research Organization GmbH Phase 4 2010-01-01 This open, monocentric study is designed to investigate plasma concentrations of certain catechins after topical application of Veregen 15% ointment to genital or perianal warts in comparison to catechin plasma concentrations after oral intake of a defined dose of green tea beverage. The study is intended to demonstrate that topical administration of Veregen 15% induces catechin plasma concentrations lower or equivalent to those that can be reached with normal consumption of green tea.
NCT01082302 Pharmacokinetic Study of Topically Applied Veregen 15% Compared With Oral Intake of Green Tea Beverage Completed MediGene Phase 4 2010-01-01 This open, monocentric study is designed to investigate plasma concentrations of certain catechins after topical application of Veregen 15% ointment to genital or perianal warts in comparison to catechin plasma concentrations after oral intake of a defined dose of green tea beverage. The study is intended to demonstrate that topical administration of Veregen 15% induces catechin plasma concentrations lower or equivalent to those that can be reached with normal consumption of green tea.
NCT01222000 Treatment of the Recessive Nonbullous Congenital Ichthyosis by the Epigallocatechine Cutaneous Unknown status Centre Hospitalier Universitaire de Nice Phase 3 2010-10-01 Lamellar ichthyosis (IL) is a rare autosomal recessive genodermatosis with a defect of keratinization of the skin which results in a severe generalized cutaneous xerosis with dark brown big scales, an ectropion, an eclabion, an alopecia and a palmo-plantar keratodermia. They are due to mutations of the gene TGM1 coding for the transglutaminase keratinocyte 1 (TG1) in 1/3 of the cases. Other genes were recently identified, ABCA12 coding for the triphosphate-binding adenosine cassette A12 and FLJ39501 which codes for a protein of the cytochrome p450 ( CYP4F2). No etiological treatment is available. Symptomatic treatment consists on twice application of emollients and keratolytic ointments which decrease the dryness of the skin and reduce scales. Oral isotretinoin is usually partially effective but is only suspensive and has numerous side effects. Recent studies showed that the epigallocatechin-3-gallate (POLYPHENON E®), extracted from green tea increases the differentiation of the normal human keratinocytes, as showedb by the increase of the involucrine, TG1 and caspase-14 genes expression. The main objective of this pilot study is to estimate the action and the tolerance of a daily application of topical Polyphénon E 10% ® to improve the desquamation and the cutaneous roughness of patients with lamellar ichthyosis, after 4 weeks of treatment. The secondary objectives - To estimate the duration of remission obtained after the treatment - To estimate the action of cutaneous Veregen® to improve the palmar and plantar involvement. - To estimate the action of cutaneous Veregen on the pruritus - And to estimate the global level of acceptability by the patient of the Veregen 10 %
NCT01490008 Systemic Exposure of Catechins From Veregen 15% Ointment in Patients With External Anogenital Warts and From Oral Intake of Green Tea Beverage in Healthy Volunteers Completed MediGene Phase 1 2011-12-01 Investigation of systemic catechin exposure following topically administered Veregen® 15% ointment in patients with external genital and perianal warts and following oral intake of a standardized green tea beverage in healthy subjects. Pharmacokinetic parameters for the main catechin EGCg used as a marker of overall catechin exposure following dermal administration in the patient group will only be calculated if sufficiently consistent data can be obtained e.g. sufficient plasma catechin concentrations to pharmacokinetically evaluate plasma profiles for plasma catechin concentrations. If applicable, a safety margin for ointment use might need to be established with respect to intolerable systemic exposures of catechins following application of Veregen® ointment. In treatment arm 1, patients with anogenital warts will apply Veregen® 15% ointment 250 mg three times daily: in the morning, at midday, and in the evening on the defined anogenital administration area (total dose of 750 mg/d) for one week . In treatment arm 2, healthy subjects will ingest 500 mL commercially available green tea beverage ("Lipton® Green Limone" distributed by PepsiCo Deutschland GmbH, Neu-Isenburg, Germany), three times daily in the morning, at midday, and in the evening (total dose of 1500 mL/d) for one week. Plasma samples will be collected to aim for a complete pharmacokinetic assessment (over 24 hours) on Days 1 and 2 at Visit 2 and on Days 7 and 8 at Visit 3 (one week after first dosing). To avoid any influence on overall systemic catechin exposure deriving from any other source than Veregen® or Lipton Green Tea, all subjects participating in the trial (patients and healthy volunteers) will be asked to follow a defined diet abstaining from food or beverages known to containing catechins (a list of all prohibited and allowed foods and beverages will be provided to all subjects). For concomitant medication, only paracetamol and oral contraceptives are allowed.
NCT02029352 Topical Green Tea Ointment in Treatment of Superficial Skin Cancer Completed Medigene AG Phase 2/Phase 3 2014-11-01 Basal cell carcinoma (BCC) is the most frequently occurring nonmelanoma skin cancer in Caucasians, representing approximately 80% of cases. Incidence rates for men and women in the Netherlands are 165 and 157 per 100,000 person-years respectively and are still rising 3-10% annually. In 2009, the lifetime risk for developing a first histologically confirmed BCC for men was approximately 1 in 5 (21%) and for women it was 1 in 6 (18%). A simplified classification of BCC includes the following three histological subtypes: nodular (40,6), superficial (30,7%) and infiltrative BCC (28,7%). Superficial BCCs (sBCCs) differ from the other subtypes as they tend to appear at a younger age, usually occur on the trunk and are often multiple. This subtype has the fastest growing incidence. A characteristic feature of BCCs is their low risk to metastasize, though if untreated they may induce considerable functional and cosmetic morbidity as they are locally invasive. Surgery is the first treatment of choice for BCC. However due to the rising incidence and the extensive workload this entails, a non-invasive topical treatment is often chosen for sBCC as they grow down from the epidermis into the superficial dermis and therefore are easily accessible for topical treatment. Photodynamic therapy (PDT), imiquimod cream or 5-fluorouracil cream are available topical treatments for sBCC however their tumour free survival rates are not equal to the higher tumour free survival rates of surgical treatment. Next to the efficacy, the now available topical treatments are associated with local skin reactions at the treatment site, mainly erythema and erosion (imiquimod cream and 5-fluorouracil cream) or pain and burning sensation (PDT). This creates the need for additional or alternative non-invasive topical treatments. The active constituents of green tea are promising as they are supported to have anti-BCC-carcinogenesis effects by several epidemiological, cell culture and animal studies. The so-called polyphenols known as catechins are the active constituents of green tea and the catechin epigallocatechin-3-gallate (EGCG) is the major and most active catechin. EGCG is thought to have a cytotoxic effect on skin cancer cells and has the availability of inhibition of cell growth and induction of apoptosis. It is also suggested that EGCG plays a role in inactivation of β-catenin signalling, an important component of the WNT pathway. Sinecatechins 10% ointment (Veregen®) is a standardized extract of green tea leaves of the species Camellia sinensis, containing mainly green tea polyphenols, particularly catechins (more than 85%). The lead catechin in sinecatechins ointment is EGCG. It is approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for genital warts in adults. There are no clinical trials on human subjects with topical EGCG on sBCC yet. With this trial we are the first to try to validate the anti-carcinogenic potentials of topical EGCG in humans with sBCC. We assess the effectiveness of sinecatechins 10% (Veregen®) versus placebo for the topical treatment of sBCCs.
>Trial ID >Title >Status >Phase >Start Date >Summary

Clinical Trial Conditions for Veregen

Condition Name

Condition Name for Veregen
Intervention Trials
Prostate Carcinoma 1
Dyspareunia 1
Postmenopausal Symptoms 1
Vulvovaginal Atrophy 1
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Condition MeSH

Condition MeSH for Veregen
Intervention Trials
Warts 4
Condylomata Acuminata 3
Carcinoma, Basal Cell 1
Vulvar Vestibulitis 1
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Clinical Trial Locations for Veregen

Trials by Country

Trials by Country for Veregen
Location Trials
United States 3
Germany 2
Netherlands 1
France 1
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Trials by US State

Trials by US State for Veregen
Location Trials
New York 2
Texas 1
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Clinical Trial Progress for Veregen

Clinical Trial Phase

Clinical Trial Phase for Veregen
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 Veregen
Clinical Trial Phase Trials
Completed 4
Recruiting 2
Not yet recruiting 1
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Clinical Trial Sponsors for Veregen

Sponsor Name

Sponsor Name for Veregen
Sponsor Trials
MediGene 2
Fougera Pharmaceuticals Inc. 1
Maastricht University Medical Center 1
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Sponsor Type

Sponsor Type for Veregen
Sponsor Trials
Other 7
Industry 5
NIH 1
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