Home | All trials

[RDF data]
Trial NCT00000675

Resource URI: http://static.linkedct.org/resource/trials/NCT00000675
PropertyValue
linkedct:brief_title A Phase I Study of the Safety and Pharmacokinetics of Recombinant Human CD4 Immunoglobulin (rCd4-IgG) Administered by Intravenous Bolus in Patients With AIDS and AIDS Related Complex
linkedct:collaborator_agency <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/collabagency/3024>
linkedct:condition <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/condition/5486>
linkedct:criteria Inclusion Criteria Patients must fulfill the following criteria: - Diagnosis of AIDS or AIDS-related complex, according to CDC criteria, in previously documented HIV seropositive individuals. - Failure to tolerate or respond to zidovudine (AZT) therapy for HIV infection or a decision to decline such therapy. - Willingness to abstain from all other experimental therapy for HIV infection during study period. - Life expectancy of at least 3 months. - Patients must be able to sign a written informed consent form. Exclusion Criteria Co-existing Condition: Patients with the following are excluded: - Serious active opportunistic infection or malignancies not specifically allowed. Concurrent Medication: Excluded: - Oral or intravenous acyclovir for herpes. - Zidovudine (AZT). - Interferon. - Corticosteroids. - Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory agents (NSAIDS). - Intravenous acyclovir. - Other known immunomodulatory agents. - Other experimental therapy. Patients with the following are excluded: - Serious active opportunistic infection or malignancies not specifically allowed. Prior Medication: Excluded within 4 weeks of study entry: - Zidovudine (AZT). - Chemotherapy. - Immunomodulatory agents. - Other experimental therapy.
linkedct:description Other approaches in addition to existing treatment of HIV infection need to be evaluated. One approach may be to block HIV infection by interrupting the assembly of the virus within the cell or the budding of virus from the membrane of the infected cell. In addition, blocking the attachment of HIV to its cellular receptor may offer another point of attack. HIV binds to the CD4 receptor on the target T4 lymphocyte and the envelope glycoprotein of the virus (gp120) is capable of high affinity binding to CD4. Any agent that prevents the attachment of gp120 to the CD4 receptor should be able to block virus transmission and spread. Recently, scientists have succeeded in producing highly purified recombinant soluble human CD4. Recombinant CD4 is capable of binding to HIV envelope protein (gp120) and inhibiting HIV infectivity in test tube studies. Potential therapeutic benefit in patients with HIV infection could be derived from either or both of these biologic effects. In order to extend the length of time that rCD4 stays in the body, the compound has been modified by combining it with a human immunoglobulin of the IgG1 class (IgG). Each patient receives rCd4-IgG at a fixed dose level once weekly by intravenous bolus for 12 weeks. Four patients (two per center) are entered at each dose level starting with the lowest dose. Dose escalation proceeds until a maximum tolerated dose (MTD) is defined. AMENDED: Includes, as of 891201, an ancillary study entitled "A Study of Recombinant CD4-Immunoglobulin G (CD4-IgG) Levels in Cerebral Spinal Fluid after rCD4-IgG is Administered by Intravenous Bolus in Patients With AIDS and AIDS-Related Complex". This involves selected patients, at the discretion of the Investigator. AMENDED: 900110 To increase the dose and frequency of administration of rCD4-IgG, based on preliminary results of pharmacokinetic analyses from Phase I studies in humans. Each patient receives rCD4-IgG therapy at a fixed dose level 1x, 2x, or 3x weekly by intravenous bolus for 12 weeks. Follow-up is extended to 8 weeks. Total target accrual is 25 - 28 weeks. AMENDED: 900824 Extension of the Phase I study of the safety and efficacy of CD4-IgG in patients with HIV infection. Each patient receives one of two fixed doses by IV bolus injection twice per week for 12 weeks. 20 to 30 patients to be enrolled. Pharmacokinetics will be evaluated. Clinical safety and antiviral effects will be assayed.
linkedct:download_date Information obtained from ClinicalTrials.gov on December 30, 2009
linkedct:eligibility_gender Both
linkedct:eligibility_healthy_volunteers No
linkedct:eligibility_maximum_age N/A
linkedct:eligibility_minimum_age 18 Years
linkedct:enrollment 60 (xsd:int)
linkedct:firstreceived_date November 2, 1999
linkedct:id NCT00000675
rdfs:label Trial NCT00000675
linkedct:lastchanged_date June 23, 2005
linkedct:lead_sponsor_agency National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID)
linkedct:location <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/location/216779>
linkedct:location <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/location/220079>
linkedct:nct_id NCT00000675
linkedct:number_of_arms 0 (xsd:int)
linkedct:number_of_groups 0 (xsd:int)
linkedct:official_title A Phase I Study of the Safety and Pharmacokinetics of Recombinant Human CD4 Immunoglobulin (rCd4-IgG) Administered by Intravenous Bolus in Patients With AIDS and AIDS Related Complex
linkedct:org_study_id ACTG 121
linkedct:overall_official <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/overall_official/33889>
linkedct:overall_official <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/overall_official/55>
linkedct:overall_status Completed
linkedct:oversight <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/oversight/2918>
foaf:page <http://clinicaltrials.gov/show/NCT00000675>
linkedct:phase Phase 1
linkedct:reference <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/reference/45084>
linkedct:reference <http://static.linkedct.org/resource/reference/769>
linkedct:secondary_id DO136g
linkedct:source National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID)
linkedct:study_design Treatment, Pharmacokinetics Study
linkedct:study_type Interventional
linkedct:summary To study the safety and pharmacokinetics (blood levels) of recombinant human CD4 immunoglobulin (rCd4-IgG) in patients with AIDS or AIDS related complex (ARC) who have failed or declined therapy with zidovudine (AZT). An additional goal of the study is to obtain a preliminary indication of the antiviral effects of Cd4-IgG in patients with AIDS or ARC. Other approaches in addition to existing treatment of HIV infection need to be evaluated. One approach may be to block HIV infection by interrupting the assembly of the virus within the cell or the budding of virus from the membrane of the infected cell. In addition, blocking the attachment of HIV to its cellular receptor may offer another point of attack. HIV binds to the CD4 receptor on the target T4 lymphocyte and the envelope glycoprotein of the virus (gp120) is capable of high affinity binding to CD4. Any agent that prevents the attachment of gp120 to the CD4 receptor should be able to block virus transmission and spread. Recently, scientists have succeeded in producing highly purified recombinant soluble human CD4. Recombinant CD4 is capable of binding to HIV envelope protein (gp120) and inhibiting HIV infectivity in test tube studies. Potential therapeutic benefit in patients with HIV infection could be derived from either or both of these biologic effects. In order to extend the length of time that rCD4 stays in the body, the compound has been modified by combining it with a human immunoglobulin of the IgG1 class (IgG).
rdf:type linkedct:trials
linkedct:verification_date January 1991