- Alcohol Deterrents Clinical Trials
- Analgesics, Narcotic Clinical Trials
- Analgesics, Non-narcotic Clinical Trials
- Anti-allergic Agents Clinical Trials
- Anti-arrhythmia Agents Clinical Trials
- Anti-dyskinesia Agents Clinical Trials
- Anti-infective Agents Clinical Trials
- Anti-inflammatory Agents Clinical Trials
- Anti-obesity Agents Clinical Trials
- Anticoagulants Clinical Trials
- Anticonvulsants Clinical Trials
- Antiemetics Clinical Trials
- Antihypertensive Agents Clinical Trials
- Antilipemic Agents Clinical Trials
- Antineoplastic Agents Clinical Trials
- Antirheumatic Agents Clinical Trials
- Antisickling Agents Clinical Trials
- Antitussive Agents Clinical Trials
- Blood Substitutes Clinical Trials
- Bone Density Conservation Agents Clinical Trials
- Cardiotonic Agents Clinical Trials
- Central Nervous System Depressants Clinical Trials
- Central Nervous System Stimulants Clinical Trials
- Channel Blockers Clinical Trials
- Coagulants Clinical Trials
- Dermatologic Agents Clinical Trials
- Fibrinolytic Agents Clinical Trials
- Gastrointestinal Agents Clinical Trials
- Hematinics Clinical Trials
- Hypnotics And Sedatives Clinical Trials
- Hypoglycemic Agents Clinical Trials
- Lipid Regulating Agents Clinical Trials
- Micronutrients Clinical Trials
- Muscle Relaxants, Central Clinical Trials
- Narcotic Antagonists Clinical Trials
- Natriuretic Agents Clinical Trials
- Neuroprotective Agents Clinical Trials
- Nitric Oxide Donors Clinical Trials
- Nootropic Agents Clinical Trials
- Ntral Nervous System Depressants Clinical Trials
- Platelet Aggregation Inhibitors Clinical Trials
- Psychotropic Drugs Clinical Trials
- Renal Agents Clinical Trials
- Reproductive Control Agents Clinical Trials
- Respiratory System Agents Clinical Trials
- Rheumatic Agents Clinical Trials
- Vasoconstrictor Agents Clinical Trials
- Vasodilator Agents Clinical Trials
Entecavir Clinical Trials
Listings Sponsored By:
Patients with chronic hepatitis B histologically confirmed of liver fibrosis S2/S3 (similar to metavir F2/F3, Ishak 2/3/4) are randomly assigned in a 1:1 ratio. One arm is entecavir alone for 2 years; the other is entecavir alone for the first 0.5 year, entecavir plus [more...] pegylated interferon (peg-IFN) for 1 year, entecavir for another additional 0.5 year. Patients will be assessed at baseline, at every six months for blood count, liver function test, HBVDNA, AFP, prothrombin time, thyroid function, liver ultrasonography, and Fibroscan. The second liver biopsy will be performed to evaluate regression rate of liver fibrosis 1.5 years after initial therapy.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: June 2013 Completion Date: December 2015
Six hundreds patients with chronic hepatitis B clinically diagnosed as compensated liver cirrhosis are randomly assigned in a 1:1 ratio. One arm is entecavir alone for 2 years; the other is entecavir alone for the first 0.5 year, entecavir plus thymosin-α for 1 year, [more...] entecavir for another additional 0.5 year.Patients will be assessed at baseline, at every six months for blood cell count, liver function test, HBVDNA, AFP, prothrombin time, liver ultrasonography, and Fibroscan;
Status: Recruiting Start Date: June 2013 Completion Date: December 2015
Patients with chronic hepatitis B histologically confirmed of early cirrhosis S4 (similar to metavir F4, Ishak 5/6) are randomly assigned in a 1:1 ratio. One arm is entecavir alone for 2 years; the other is entecavir for the first 0.5 year, entecavir plus thymosin [more...] for 1 year, entecavir for another additional 0.5 year. Patients will be assessed at baseline, at every six months for blood count, liver function test, HBVDNA, AFP, prothrombin time, liver ultrasonography, and Fibroscan. The second liver biopsy will be performed to evaluate regression rate of liver fibrosis 1.5 years after initial therapy.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: June 2013 Completion Date: December 2015
Currently, seven medications are approved for the treatment of hepatitis B: two formulations of interferon and five nucleos(t)ide analogues. The current treatment strategy of chronic hepatitis B is now standard: initial selection of entecavir, tenofovir, or peginterferon alfa-2a (peg-IFNα-2a). [more...] Interferon is administered for a finite duration while nucleotide analogues are usually administered for many years. But among hepatitis B e antigen （HBeAg） positive patients with high serum hepatitis B virus DNA levels, the rates of virological response are poor. And antiviral drug resistance is a major limiting factor to the success of nucleotide analogue treatment. Therefore, combination therapy using peginterferon with an oral agent with a high genetic barrier to resistance might be superior to standard current monotherapy. However, the addition of lamivudine to peg-IFNα-2a therapy led to a greater decrease in serum HBV DNA levels during treatment but did not increase the rate of HBeAg sero¬conversion. Entecavir is a nucleoside analogue superior to lamivudine and adefovir in achieving higher virological response, histological improvement and normalisation of ALT. Moreover, Entecavir has a high genetic barrier with a very low incidence of drug resistance. This study is aimed to investigate the efficacy of combination or sequential therapy using peg-IFNα-2a and entecavir in HBeAg-positive chronic hepatitis B(CHB) patients.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: July 2011 Completion Date: July 2014
The aim of this study is to prove the superiority of entecavir over lamivudine for preventing the risk of hepatitis B virus reactivation in patients with non-Hodgkin lymphoma on CHOP/R-CHOP.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: February 2013 Completion Date: December 2016
Though newly reported HBV infection and HBsAg prevalence in China have greatly decreased, patients who had been chronically infected with HBV, especially those with liver cirrhosis cause great burden on public health care. In view of economic development level, drug [more...] availability and lack of independent health economics evidence, the investigators are still unable to give specific guidelines for HBV related compensated liver cirrhosis in China. Therefore, the investigators aim to investigate clinical effects and cost-effectiveness of two early anti-viral therapy strategies on HBV related compensated liver cirrhosis through this prospective, open-label, multicenter and nonrandomized study.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: March 2012 Completion Date: December 2015
Nucleotide anti-viral analogues, including adefovir and TDF, have demonstrated kidney toxicity in HIV/HBV co-infected patients and HBV mono-infected European patients. Investigators suspected similar kidney proximal tubular injury can also occur in HBV mono infected Asian patients receiving TDF treatment.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: October 2012 Completion Date: February 2015
Analysis of effect of anti-TNFα treatment on HBV reactivation among patients with systemic rheumatic disease, especially rheumatoid arthritis
Status: Recruiting Start Date: September 2012 Completion Date: August 2015
With the availability of potent nucloes(t)ide analogues (NA), such as tenofovir disoproxil fumarate (TDF) and entecavir (ETV), suppression of serum HBV DNA to undetectable levels by polymerase chain reaction (PCR) assays became achievable in most NA treatment-naïve patients. Until [more...] recently, however, many patients commenced antiviral treatment with inferior NAs prior to the availability of TDF or ETV, such as lamivudine (LAM) which has a low genetic barrier to resistance. ETV resistance increase up to 51% of patients after 5 years of ETV treatment in lamivudine-refractory patients. Resistance to ETV appears to occur through a two-hit mechanism with initial selection of M204V/I mutation followed by amino acid substitutions at rtT184, rtS202, or rtM250. In vitro studies showed that ETV-resistant mutations are susceptible to TDF, but there are little clinical data on the efficacy of TDF monotherapy in patients with ETV-resistance. On the other hand, there was a retrospective cohort study reporting that, with the combination of TDF and ETV, most of patients became HBV DNA undetectable after median 6 months of treatment. Probability of reaching complete HBV DNA suppression was not decreased in patients with ADV or ETV-resistance. Thus, there is no consistent treatment recommendation for patients with ETV-resistance. In this clinical trial, the investigators will clarify whether tenofovir monotherapy is as effective as tenofovir plus entecavir in inducing complete virologic response in CHB patients with genotypic resistance to ETV and partial virologic response to ongoing treatment.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: September 2012 Completion Date: June 2014
This is a prospective, observational, open-label, 2-arm, parallel, multi-center study. Patients with HBV-associated severe acute exacerbation for whom the treatment with NRTI (such as lamivudine and entecavir) is medically recommended will be screened for eligibility. To target 88 evaluable [more...] subjects, approximately 98 patients should be recruited into this trial. After enrollment, all eligible subjects will be randomly assigned to one of the antiviral treatments below. - Cohort 1: Lamivudine 100 mg p.o. q.d. - Cohort 2: Entecavir 0.5 mg p.o. q.d. This process will be stratified by prolonged PT, < 4 sec / 4-6 sec / > 6 sec. Both lamivudine and entecavir will be taken once daily and the first dose of observational drug should be administered on Day 1. The observational period of individual subject will be 12 weeks; however, both treatments could be continued after the end of study based on physician's clinical judgment. The efficacy and safety data will be collected at baseline, 3, 5, 8, 15, 22, 29 and 85 days after initiation of antiviral treatment. All assessments should be conducted based on routine practice of each hospital. Only the analysis of HBV DNA and anti-HDV will be performed in the central lab. For patients who are willing to provide the residual samples of HBV DNA assessment, the blood samples will be preserved appropriately. All AE(s) and SAE will be followed until resolution or the event is considered stable.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: July 2012 Completion Date: December 2013
The goal of chronic hepatitis B (CHB) treatment is complete and permanent eradication of hepatitis B virus (HBV) from patient's body, which is best represented by serum HBsAg loss accompanied by undetectable serum HBV DNA level. While the most [more...] recently approved nucleos(t)ide analogues (NA) have marked antiviral potency and can induce HBV DNA undetectability in the majority of patients through prolonged treatment, NA need to be given long term, almost indefinitely, in most cases because they suppress HBV DNA only during therapy. For example, even after HBeAg-loss by a potent NA, suppression of serum HBV DNA to undetectable level is sustained only in about 23%-37% at 24 weeks off treatment. Thus, continuous therapy with NA until HBsAg clearance remains necessary in a majority of cases. The recent availability of commercial quantitative assays of serum hepatitis B surface antigen (HBsAg) has enabled quantitative HBsAg to be used as a biomarker for prognosis and treatment response in CHB. It has been suggested that HBsAg decline during lamivudine or entecavir therapy is slower and less pronounced compared to interferon treatment, despite a higher effect on HBV DNA suppression. Based on HBsAg kinetics, it has been estimated that the predicted median time to HBsAg loss in patients treated with lamivudine or entecavir is more than 30 years. Thus, treatment that can induce rapid decline of HBsAg would have clear advantage in reducing the treatment duration required to achieve HBsAg-loss. Interestingly, in a recent preliminary study, 24-weeks of treatment with telbivudine has induced HBsAg decline as comparable to pegylated interferon treatment. Although there has been no head-to-head trial comparing NAs in inducing HBsAg decline, previous studies consistently suggested that the decline of HBsAg is greater during telbivudine treatment compared with lamivudine or entecavir. Thus, in this clinical trial, the investigators will investigate whether telbivudine is more effective in inducing HBsAg decline compared with entecavir in HBeAg-positive CHB patients who have achieved undetectable serum HBV DNA by preceding entecavir treatment.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: May 2012 Completion Date: December 2014
Oral antiviral drugs which can be given to patients with HBeAg-positive chronic hepatitis B include Lamivudine, Clevudine, Adefovir, Telbivudine, Entecavir and Tenofovir. 2009 American Association for the Study of Liver Disease (AASLD) Treatment Guidelines and 2009 European association for [more...] the Study of the Liver (EASL) Treatment Guidelines recommend the administration of Entecavir or Tenofovir with high potency and low resistance. Lamivudine has low antiviral potency and high incidence of mutation in long-term administration compared to Entecavir or Tenofovir. Clevudine causes the elevated creatinine kinase (CK), side effects including myositis/myopathy and much mutation in the long-term administration. Globe study demonstrated Telbivudine had more excellent antiviral potency than Lamivudine, which was also comparable to or higher than Entecavir or Tenofovir. Nevertheless, the choice of treatment drugs can be limited due to the mutation rate of 25% for 2 years. However, the analysis of Globe study results showed that 2-year treatment progress was very good in patient who showed virologic response at 24 weeks after the initiation of treatment and that high antiviral potency and low mutation rate were observed when the Telbivudine roadmap strategy (in the event that virologic response is shown at 24 weeks, telbivudine monotherapy is maintained and in the event that virologic response is not shown, tenofovir add-on therapy is done) recently implemented and announced in 2011 Asian Pacific Association for the Study of the Liver (APASL) was applied. However, the study was single arm study, which restricted the comparison between Entecavir and Tenofovir monotherapy groups. Therefore, this study intends to compare the anti-viral effect and mutation rate between Entecavir 0.5mg monotherapy group and Telbivudine roadmap strategy group in patients with HBeAg-positive chronic hepatitis B through a randomized study.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: April 2012 Completion Date: December 2014
Patients with chronic hepatitis B who are undergoing anticancer chemotherapy are at risk of HBV reactivation and hepatitis flare. Lamivudine (LAM) prophylaxis has been recommended in such circumstance according to the practice guidelines despite of limited evidence. However, failure [more...] of LAM prophylaxis including virologic breakthrough and withdrawal hepatitis occurs occasionally, which may lead to liver-related morbidity and mortality as well as premature interruption or a delay of chemotherapy. Given relatively frequent drug resistance of LAM, studies on the proper prophylactic antiviral regimen is warranted. The present multicenter, prospective, randomized study aims to compare the effect of entecavir (ETV) versus LAM for the prevention of HBV reactivation in HBsAg-positive patients with hematologic and oncologic malignancy undergoing cytotoxic chemotherapy.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: April 2012 Completion Date: December 2014
Primary objective: Compare Pegasys RGT overall response rate (i.e., HBeAg seroconversion rate) with Pegasys mono historical response rate at week 72 (48 week treatment with 24 week follow up) Secondary objective : [more...] - The changes of HBsAg titer - The rate of combined HBeAg seroconversion and HBV DNA < 300 copies/mL ⅲ. The rate of serum HBV DNA < 300 copies/mL - The rate of ALT normalization ⅴ. The rate of HBsAg loss ⅵ. The rate of serum HBV DNA < 10,000 copies/mL
Status: Recruiting Start Date: September 2012 Completion Date: August 2016
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the efficacy and safety of generic entecavir monotherapy or in combination with adefovir for chronic hepatitis B patients with inadequate response to NUC therapy
Status: Recruiting Start Date: December 2010 Completion Date: December 2014
To investigate the influence of hepatic steatosis on the anti-viral effect of entecavir in chronic hepatitis B patients.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: June 2010 Completion Date: February 2012
The purpose of this study is to determine whether hepatitis B immunoglobin can be discontinued early after hepatitis B virus (HBV) induced liver transplantation and be replaced by the nucleoside analogue entecavir to prevent hepatitis B reinfection.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: March 2008 Completion Date: September 2014
The purpose of this study is to determine if DV-601, an investigational, therapeutic vaccine will be well-tolerated and induce HBV-specific virological and immunological responses in chronic hepatitis B (CHB) patients.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: September 2009 Completion Date: June 2011
This is a randomized, open-labelled, prospective 96-week study comparing the antiviral efficacy and safety of switching to entecavir 0.5mg QD from lamivudine versus maintaining lamivudine 100mg QD treatment in CHB patients currently receiving lamivudine monotherapy.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: February 2008 Completion Date: November 2010
Although the best treatment choice for chronic hepatitis B is not clarified yet, certain therapeutic concepts could be derived from the experience of treating patients with chronic hepatitis C or human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection. A major advancement in treating [more...] hepatitis C or HIV infection has been the development of combination therapy. Whether the combination therapy using Peg-IFN alfa-2a plus ETV can achieve a long-term beneficial effect against ETV alone is not clarified. A prior single-arm pilot study suggested that similar combination therapy may be beneficial in patients with chronic hepatitis B. In this proposal, we thus hypothesize that the efficacy by using combination therapy with pegylated IFN alfa-2a plus ETV is superior to that by using ETV alone in that Peg-IFN may restore host immunity against HBV and prolonged ETV can maximize viral suppression. The objective of this clinical trial is to evaluate the efficacy of the combination of Peg-IFN alfa-2a at a dose of 180 mcg administered subcutaneously per week and ETV 0.5 mg daily for 24 weeks followed by ETV 0.5 mg daily monotherapy for an additional 120 weeks versus ETV 0.5 mg daily monotherapy for 144 weeks in patients with HBeAg-positive chronic hepatitis B. It will be an open-label, randomized, comparative, multi-center clinical trial. The recruited patients will be equally randomized into two treatment groups. Treatment-free follow-up period will be 48 weeks in both groups of patients. All subjects will be assessed for loss of HBeAg, presence of anti-HBe, loss of HBsAg, presence of anti-HBs, suppression of HBV DNA, and normalization of serum ALT at the end of treatment and end of follow-up. Genotypic and virologic resistance to ETV will also be assessed at baseline and at end of years 1, 2 and 3. The primary efficacy will be HBeAg seroconversion.
Status: Recruiting Start Date: January 2008 Completion Date: February 2014
The aim of this study is to evaluate the effect of Entecavir for patients With decompensated HBV-Related cirrhosis.
Status: Enrolling by invitation Start Date: January 2008 Completion Date: December 2012
Currently, five nucleos(t)ide analogs are approved for the treatment of chronic hepatitis B, namely lamivudine, adefovir dipivoxil, telbivudine, entecavir (ETV) and tenofovir disoproxil fumarate (TDF). ETV and TDF are recommended as first-line therapy by all regional guidelines due [more...] to their high anti-viral potency and low risk of inducing resistance. ETV monotherapy for chronic HBV infection is highly effective in both HBeAg-positive and negative treatment-naïve patients. The cumulative probability of maintained virologic suppression with undetectable HBV DNA at year 1, 2 and 3 were 76.5%, 83.0% and 88.3% respectively. TDF is another potent anti-viral treatment for chronic hepatitis B. Up to 72% and 87% of HBeAg-positive and -negative patients achieved undetectable HBV DNA by week 144 of TDF monotherapy. It is also effective in patients with prior exposure to other nucleo(s)tide analogs. Previous studies demonstrated that TDF can be used as an effective rescue therapy in lamivudine or adefovir-treated patients with incomplete virologic response. However, the optimal treatment for patients with suboptimal response to ETV is uncertain. With this background, we will conduct a randomized controlled trial to evaluate the efficacy of TDF switch therapy in patients with incomplete virologic response to ETV treatment.
Status: Not yet recruiting Start Date: December 2013 Completion Date:
Antiviral prophylaxis can prevent the risk of biologic agents-associated HBV reactivation in hepatitis B inactive carriers and patients with past HBV infection
Status: Not yet recruiting Start Date: July 2013 Completion Date:
Entecavir, a potent antiviral agent, has been widely used for treatment-naïve chronic hepatitis B patients. However, about 20% of patients showed partial virologic response after 2 year of entecavir therapy (33% in HBeAg positive, 10% in HBeAg negative patients). [more...] Tenofovir is a nucleotide analogue with more potent antiviral activity. In addition, there is no cross resistance between the two drugs. Therefore it is assumed that tenofovir would be effective in the treatment of chronic hepatitis B patients who shows partial virologic response (detectable HBV DNA by real time PCR after 12 months of treatment) despite treatment with entecavir. In this study, we will compare the efficacy of switching to tenofovir with continuing entecavir in patients who shows partial virologic response to entecavir.
Status: Not yet recruiting Start Date: April 2013 Completion Date: December 2015
For HBeAg (+) hepatitis B patients who have been treated by entecavir for 48 weeks but without HBeAg loss, switching to peg-interferon may increase the response rate. In the investigators study, patients were divided into two groups. In Group A, patients continued [more...] entecavir for another 72 weeks. In Group B, patients switched to peg-interferon-2a monotherapy for 48 weeks, then followed up 24 weeks.
Status: Not yet recruiting Start Date: July 2012 Completion Date: April 2014
Clinical trials allow volunteers access to medical treatment options before they are available to the general public. Participants often receive the best healthcare available for their condition.
Risks are a reality, however, and may include more frequent doctor visits, health risks (possibly life-threatening), and/or the treatment being ineffective. Trials are federally regulated with strict guidelines to protect participants.
Entecavir Clinical Trials Information presented on ClinicalTrialsSearch.org is not intended to be a substitute for qualified medical advice visit or treatment with a real physician. We are not physicians. Always consult with a medical doctor (MD). ClinicalTrialsSearch.org is a website dedicated to listing clinical research studies in human subjects, including those specifically related to Entecavir. Clinical research trials and medical trials take place in hundreds of cities across the United States. A clinical trial or clinical study is a research project with human volunteer subjects. Clinical drug trials and pharmaceutical clinical trials generally measure the effectiveness of new treatments and drugs. The purpose of the studies is to answer specific human health questions. Clinical trials are a popular way for doctors, government agencies, and private sector companies to find treatments for all kinds of conditions. Clinical trials allow volunteers access to medical treatment options before they are available to the general public. Many times the participants receive treatment for free, and sometimes they are paid for their time. Participants often receive the best healthcare available possible for their condition. Risks are a reality, however, and may include more frequent doctor visits, health risks (possibly life-threatening), and/or the treatment being ineffective. U.S. - based Entecavir studies are federally regulated with strict guidelines to protect patients.
There are a number of clinical trials underway to find effective treatments for diabetes, including new drugs, surgery and even transplantation.
There are several current and ongoing trials of interventions for major depressive disorder, which is characterized by a disabling combination of symptoms causing severe disruption to the sufferer's ability to carry out routine functions and tasks of daily life.
Constipation is a illness where the bowels cannot move waste material out of the body in a normal manner. There are various clinical trials recruiting participants to study the effectiveness of various treatments.