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Pneumonia clinical trials at UCSF

4 research studies open to eligible people

Showing trials for
  • Blinded Efficacy and Safety Study of CAL02 IV Plus SOC in Subjects With Severe Community-Acquired Bacterial Pneumonia

    open to eligible people ages 18 years and up

    This is a placebo-controlled study to evaluate the addition of CAL02 to standard of care in treating hospitalized subjects diagnosed with severe community acquired bacterial pneumonia (SCABP) requiring critical care measures

    Fresno, California and other locations

  • Trimodulin (BT588) in Subjects With Severe Community-acquired Pneumonia (sCAP)

    open to eligible people ages 18 years and up

    The main objective of the trial is to assess the efficacy and safety of trimodulin as adjunctive treatment to standard of care (SoC) compared to placebo plus SoC in adult hospitalized subjects with sCAP on invasive mechanical ventilation (IMV). Other objectives are to determine detailed pharmacokinetic (PK) properties of trimodulin in a PK substudy and to determine its pharmacodynamic (PD) properties.

    Fresno, California and other locations

  • Simultaneously Implementing Pathways for Improving Asthma, Pneumonia, and Bronchiolitis Care for Hospitalized Children

    open to eligible people ages up to 17 years

    This study's objective is to identify and test pragmatic and sustainable strategies for implementing a multi-condition clinical pathway intervention for children hospitalized with asthma, pneumonia, or bronchiolitis in community hospitals. The hypothesis is that the multi-condition pathway intervention will be associated with significantly greater increases in clinicians' adoption of evidence-based practices compared to control. The study is a pragmatic, cluster-randomized trial in US community hospitals. The primary outcome will be adoption of evidence-based practices over a sustained period of 2 years. Secondary outcomes include length of hospital stay, intensive care unit transfer, and hospital readmission/emergency department revisit.

    San Francisco, California

  • TRANSPIRE: Lung Injury in a Longitudinal Cohort of Pediatric HSCT Patients

    open to eligible people ages up to 24 years

    Hematopoietic stem cell transplant (HSCT) is an effective but toxic therapy and pulmonary morbidity affects as many as 25% of children receiving transplant. Early pulmonary injury includes diffuse alveolar hemorrhage (DAH), thrombotic microangiopathy (TMA) interstitial pneumonitis (IPS) and infection, while later, bronchiolitis obliterans is a complication of chronic GVHD associated with severe morbidity and mortality. Improved diagnosis and treatment of pulmonary complications are urgently needed as survival after HSCT improves, and as HSCT is increasingly used for non-malignant disorders such as sickle cell disease. Currently, there are large and important gaps in the investigator's knowledge regarding incidence, etiology and optimal treatment of pulmonary complications. Moreover, young children unable to perform spirometry are often diagnosed late, and strategies for monitoring therapeutic response are limited. This is a prospective multi-institutional cohort study in pediatric patients undergoing allogeneic (alloHSCT) or autologous hematopoietic stem cell transplantation (autoHSCT). Assembly of a large prospective uniformly screened cohort of children receiving HSCT, together with collection of biological samples, will be an effective strategy to identify mechanisms of lung injury, test novel diagnostic strategies for earlier diagnosis, and novel treatments to reduce morbidity and mortality from lung injury after transplant.

    San Francisco, California and other locations

Our lead scientists for Pneumonia research studies include .

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