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Laryngeal papillomatosis is caused by infection with a virus called human papillomavirus (HPV). At present, there is no approved drug to treat this infection. However, cidofovir is a drug effective against several viruses. Cidofovir may be able to attack the HPV virus. This study tests the safety of giving this drug to children.
Your child will be assigned randomly (like tossing a coin) to receive either cidofovir or placebo (an inactive substance). Neither you nor your doctor will know which your child is receiving. Your child will undergo a total of 6 bronchoscopic procedures, which involves placing a tube down your child's throat so that the warts can be seen and treated. The warts will be removed by laser or other procedures and the study drug injected. Study drug will be injected at the sites of all newly removed warts and warts which were removed during earlier study visits. This procedure will be performed every other week. Blood and urine tests will also be performed at this time. Your child will be under general anesthesia during each procedure and will be in the surgery unit for about 6 to 8 hours. Your child will also have to be seen by the doctor 2 days after the procedure. Your child will be followed for a total of 5 years to make sure he/she develops normally and to monitor any side effects of cidofovir. Follow-up visits will take place at Months 3, 6, and then once every 6 months through Year 5. If necessary, laser or other procedures will be performed at these visits to remove any warts.
Masking: Double-Blind, Primary Purpose: Treatment
NIAID/DMID/CASG Central Unit
National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID)
Published on BioPortfolio: 2014-08-27T03:59:47-0400
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The primary objective is to determine whether intralesional cidofovir is effective at bringing about the total or near-total resolution of warts that have already proven recalcitrant to st...
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To describe cidofovir pharmacokinetics and assess the link between concentration and safety/efficacy in children.
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Inverted papilloma (IP) is a benign tumor that should be monitored carefully because it frequently recurs and has the potential to become malignant.
The mechanism underlying the malignant transformation of inverted papilloma (IP) has not yet been elucidated.
A small, often impalpable benign papilloma arising in a lactiferous duct and frequently causing bleeding from the nipple. (Stedman, 25th ed)
Intracranial tumors originating in the region of the brain inferior to the tentorium cerebelli, which contains the cerebellum, fourth ventricle, cerebellopontine angle, brain stem, and related structures. Primary tumors of this region are more frequent in children, and may present with ATAXIA; CRANIAL NERVE DISEASES; vomiting; HEADACHE; HYDROCEPHALUS; or other signs of neurologic dysfunction. Relatively frequent histologic subtypes include TERATOMA; MEDULLOBLASTOMA; GLIOBLASTOMA; ASTROCYTOMA; EPENDYMOMA; CRANIOPHARYNGIOMA; and choroid plexus papilloma (PAPILLOMA, CHOROID PLEXUS).
DNA probes specific for the identification of human papilloma virus.
A mucosal tumor of the urinary bladder or nasal cavity in which proliferating epithelium is invaginated beneath the surface and is more smoothly rounded than in other papillomas. (Stedman, 25th ed)
A circumscribed benign epithelial tumor projecting from the surrounding surface; more precisely, a benign epithelial neoplasm consisting of villous or arborescent outgrowths of fibrovascular stroma covered by neoplastic cells. (Stedman, 25th ed)
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