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PSA Progression clinical trials at UC Cancer

3 research studies open to eligible people

Showing trials for
  • 68GA-PSMA-11 PET/CT Scan in Impacting Treatment Strategies for Patients With Prostate Cancer

    open to eligible males ages 18 years and up

    This phase II trial studies the impact of 68GA-PSMA-11 positron emission tomography (PET)/computed tomography (CT) scan on treatment strategies for patients with prostate cancer. Diagnostic imaging procedures, such as 68GA-PSMA-11 PET/CT scan, may help doctors plan the best treatment for prostate cancer.

    at UCLA

  • Apalutamide With or Without Stereotactic Body Radiation Therapy in Treating Participants With Castration-Resistant Prostate Cancer (PILLAR)

    open to eligible males ages 18 years and up

    This phase II trial studies the how well apalutamide with or without stereotactic body radiation therapy work in treating participants with castration-resistant prostate cancer. Testosterone can cause the growth of prostate cancer cells. Hormone therapy using apalutamide may fight prostate cancer by blocking the use of testosterone by the tumor cells. Stereotactic body radiation therapy is a specialized radiation therapy that sends x-rays directly to the tumor using smaller doses over several days and may cause less damage to normal tissue. It is not yet known whether giving apalutamide with or without stereotactic body radiation therapy works better in treating participants with castration-resistant cancer.

    at UCSF

  • Stereotactic Body Radiation Therapy in Treating Patients With Localized Prostate Cancer That Have Undergone Surgery

    open to eligible males ages 18 years and up

    This phase II trial studies how well stereotactic body radiation therapy works in treating patients with prostate cancer that has not spread to other parts of the body and have undergone surgery. Stereotactic body radiation therapy is a specialized radiation therapy that sends x-rays directly to the tumor using smaller doses over several days and may cause less damage to normal tissue.

    at UCLA

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