Clinical Trial NU SARC14S01
- A Blanket Protocol to Study Oral Regorafenib in Patients with Refractory Liposarcoma, Osteogenic Sarcoma, and Ewing/Ewing–Like Sarcomas
- Principal Investigator
- Mark Agulnik
- Status: Accepting New Patients
- Study Type: Therapeutic, Treatment
- Protocol No:.NU SARC14S01
- The purpose of this study is to compare the safety (side effects) and effectiveness of giving participants the study drug regorafenib versus a placebo (sugar pill).
- Regorafenib is approved in the United States to treat colon cancer and one form of sarcoma (GI Stromal Tumor, or GIST). We do not know, however, if regorafenib is a useful treatment for people with other types of sarcoma. Thus, the drug regorafenib is considered “investigational” in this study. The term “investigational” means that the drug used in this study has not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). A drug similar to the one being tested in this study, called pazopanib, is approved to treat some sarcomas, but is not approved to treat the type of sarcoma included this this study. Because it is unknown if any of these types of drugs will help people with liposarcoma, osteosarcoma, or Ewing/Ewing-like sarcoma, the goal of this study is to find out if the study drug regorafenib is an effective treatment for people with sarcoma.
Some of the eligibility criteria include:
- Participants must have either liposarcoma, osteosarcoma or Ewing/Ewing-like sarcoma.
- The participant's sarcoma must be refractory, meaning it has stopped responding to other treatment.
- Participants must be 18 or older.
- Description of Treatment
- Participants in this study will be assigned to one of three different groups (cohorts) based on the type of sarcoma they have. Participants who have liposarcoma will be in Cohort A. Those who have osteosarcoma will be in Cohort B. Those in Cohorts A and B will be randomly assigned to get regorafenib or placebo. The study drug and placebo are tablets taken every day. Participants may continue to take the regorafenib/placabo as long as they do not have serious side effects and as long as their sarcoma is not measurably worse. If the tumor does get worse, and the participant was taking the placebo, they will be able to switch to the regorafenib. Participants who have Ewing or Ewing-like sarcoma will be assigned to Cohort C. These participants will all get the study drug regorafenib. These participants will be able to continue on the study drug as long as they do not have serious side effects and as long as their sarcoma is not measurably worse.
- Sara Duffey
Clinical Research and Education Specialist
Robert H. Lurie Comprehensive Cancer Center
Find Related Clinical Trials
Browse by Disease Sites
Other Clinical Trials by Mark Agulnik
- TPF Induction chemotherapy and ABT-888 (Veliparib) – a Phase 1/Randomized Phase 2 Study in Patients w/ Locoregionally Advanced Squamous Cell Carcinoma of the Head and Neck
- A Phase III Randomized Trial of Adding Vincristine-topotecan-cyclophosphamide to Standard Chemotherapy in Initial Treatment of Non-metastatic Ewing Sarcoma
- A Randomized, Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled Study of Chemotherapy Plus Cetuximab in Combination with VTX-2337 in Patients with Recurrent or Metastatic Squamous Cell Carcinoma of the Head and Neck
- A Phase III Randomized Trial of Chemotherapy With or Without Bevacizumab in Patients with Recurrent or Metastatic Head and Neck Cancer
- Phase I/II trial of Cediranib alone or Cediranib and Lenalidomide in iodine 131-refractory differentiated thyroid cancer
- Multicenter, Open-Label Phase II Study of Daily Oral Regorafenib for Chemotherapy-Refractory, Metastatic and Locally Advanced Angiosarcoma
- Phase II Study Evaluating the Role of Pazopanib in Angiosarcoma (OER-SAR-043)
- A Phase Ib/II Study of Gemcitabine and Docetaxel in Combination with Pazopanib (Gem/Doce/Pzb) for the Neoadjuvant Treatment of Soft Tissue Sarcoma (STS)
- Randomized Phase II Trial of Everolimus Versus Placebo as Adjuvant Therapy in Patients with Locally Advanced Squamous Cell Cancer of the Head and Neck (SCCHN)
last updated: 27-Nov-14 11:04 AM
Clinical trial availability changes frequently. Please check this site often for updates or call 312.695.1102 for personal assistance.