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PII of SBRT & Chemo for Unresectable Cholangiocarcinoma Followed by Liver Transplantation

2014-07-23 21:08:40 | BioPortfolio

Summary

The purpose of this study is to determine progression-free survival at 12 months for stereotactic body radiotherapy (SBRT) and chemotherapy for unresectable hilar cholangiocarcinoma (CCA).

Investigators hope to learn more about neoadjuvant SBRT and chemotherapy for unresectable CCA, and if SBRT followed by chemotherapy can lead to successful liver transplantation. This knowledge is important for this patient group as this disease is a highly lethal malignancy that often presents as unresectable, however surgery or transplantation are the only curative options.

Study Design

Allocation: Non-Randomized, Endpoint Classification: Efficacy Study, Intervention Model: Single Group Assignment, Masking: Open Label, Primary Purpose: Treatment

Conditions

Cholangiocarcinoma

Intervention

Stereotactic Body Radiotherapy; External photon radiation, Systemic chemotherapy; Intravenous route, Liver transplant

Location

Stanford University School of Medicine
Stanford
California
United States
94305

Status

Recruiting

Source

Stanford University

Results (where available)

View Results

Links

Published on BioPortfolio: 2014-07-23T21:08:40-0400

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Medical and Biotech [MESH] Definitions

A radiological stereotactic technique developed for cutting or destroying tissue by high doses of radiation in place of surgical incisions. It was originally developed for neurosurgery on structures in the brain and its use gradually spread to radiation surgery on extracranial structures as well. The usual rigid needles or probes of stereotactic surgery are replaced with beams of ionizing radiation directed toward a target so as to achieve local tissue destruction.

Radiotherapy given to augment some other form of treatment such as surgery or chemotherapy. Adjuvant radiotherapy is commonly used in the therapy of cancer and can be administered before or after the primary treatment.

Mistakes committed in the preparations for radiotherapy, including errors in positioning of patients, alignment radiation beams, or calculation of radiation doses.

Irradiation of one half or both halves of the body in the treatment of disseminated cancer or widespread metastases. It is used to treat diffuse metastases in one session as opposed to multiple fields over an extended period. The more frequent treatment modalities are upper hemibody irradiation (UHBI) or lower hemibody irradiation (LHBI). Less common is mid-body irradiation (MBI). In the treatment of both halves of the body sequentially, hemibody irradiation permits radiotherapy of the whole body with larger doses of radiation than could be accomplished with WHOLE-BODY IRRADIATION. It is sometimes called "systemic" hemibody irradiation with reference to its use in widespread cancer or metastases. (P. Rubin et al. Cancer, Vol 55, p2210, 1985)

The total amount of radiation absorbed by tissues as a result of radiotherapy.

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