Vaccine Clinical Trials
Here are the 6 most popular medical studies for vaccine
Combination Immunotherapy for Pancreatic Cancer
Recruiting1 awardPhase 2
This trial will enroll patients with metastatic pancreatic cancer who have progressed on prior chemotherapy. Patients will receive a combination of epacadostat, pembrolizumab, and either cyclophosphamide/GVAX pancreas vaccine or CRS-207. The primary objectives of the study are to determine the recommended dose of epacadostat and to assess the survival of patients in both treatment groups.
Melanoma Helper Peptide Vaccine + Dabrafenib and Trametinib for Melanoma
Recruiting1 awardPhase < 1
This trial will see if it's safe to give a helper peptide vaccine with BRAF inhibitor and MEK inhibitor therapy, as well as if the combo affects the immune system. Blood and tumor tests will be done to monitor effects.
Clinical Trials With No Placebo
View 32 medical studies that do not have a placebo group.
Vaccine Responsiveness After CAR-T Cell Therapy for B-Cell Lymphoma
Recruiting1 awardPhase 1
This trial will use an inactivated rabies virus vaccine to test immune function in patients who have undergone a new cancer treatment called CARTx. A group of healthy volunteers will also be enrolled to provide a comparison. CARTx is a new treatment for patients with cancer of the B-cells, and the long-term effects of CARTx on immune function are not yet well understood. This trial may help doctors better understand immune function and improve outcomes for this growing population of high-risk individuals.
pTVG-HP + pTVG-AR + Pembrolizumab for Prostate Cancer
Recruiting1 awardPhase 2
Saint Louis, Missouri
This trial will evaluate the use of one versus two DNA vaccines to treat prostate cancer that has spread and is no longer responding to hormone therapy. The hypothesis is that delivering two vaccines with a drug that blocks PD-1 will increase the percentage of patients experiencing an anti-tumor effect.
View More Vaccine Trials
See another 16 many medical studies focused on vaccine.
Frequently Asked Questions
Do I need insurance to participate in a trial?
Almost all clinical trials will cover the cost of the 'trial drug' — so no insurance is required for this. For trials where this trial drug is given alongside an already-approved medication, there may be a cost (which your insurance would normally cover).
Is there any support for travel costs?
Many of the teams running clinical trials will cover the cost of transportation to-and-from their care center.
Will I know what medication I am taking?
This depends on the specific study. If you're worried about receiving a placebo, you can actively filter out these trials using our search.
How long do clinical trials last?
Some trials will only require a single visit, while others will continue until your disease returns. It's fairly common for a trial to last somewhere between 1 and 6 months.
Do you verify all the trials on your website?
All of the trials listed on Power have been formally registered with the US Food and Drug Administration. Beyond this, some trials on Power have been formally 'verified' if the team behind the trial has completed an additional level of verification with our team.
How quickly will I hear back from a clinical trial?
Sadly, this response time can take anywhere from 6 hours to 2 weeks. We're working hard to speed up how quickly you hear back — in general, verified trials respond to patients within a few days.