75 and younger
Clinical Trial Goal
- The highest dose of HA-1 TCR T cells that is safe to give
- If HA-1 TCR T cells are safe and work well to treat acute leukemia that has relapsed after allogeneic BMT
You may be able to join this trial if you:
- Are 75 years old or younger
- Have one of the following diseases that has relapsed or you still have a small amount of leukemia (minimal residual disease) after getting an allogeneic BMT
- Acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL)
- Acute myeloid leukemia (AML)
- Biphenotypic or other type of acute leukemia
- Chronic myeloid leukemia (CML) that was in blast phase
- Chronic myelomonocytic leukemia (CMML)
- Juvenille myelomonocytic leukemia (JMML)
- Myelodysplastic syndrome (MDS)
- Have the HLA type: HLA-A*0201 and the HA-1(H) genotype: (RS_1801284: A/G, A/A). Your doctor can tell you this
- Agree to have other standard tests done to see if you can be in the clinical trial
Three days to 2 weeks before you get the treated T cells, you’ll get standard chemotherapy (chemo) with fludarabine to make room for the new T cells. You’ll get up to 3 doses.
Then, the HA-1 TCR T cells are given back to you through an intravenous (IV) infusion. The dose of cells you get depends on when you start the trial and how safe they have been. The infusion takes about 1 hour.
You’ll have biopsies to see how well the treatment is working. After you finish treatment, the clinical trial doctors will check your health for up to 15 years.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has not yet approved this kind of gene therapy to treat acute leukemia.
Fred Hutch/University of Washington Cancer ConsortiumRecruiting
- SCCA Immunotherapy Intake, 206-606-4668, email@example.com
- SCCA Immunotherapy Intake, 855-557-0555
lead: Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, collaborator: Alex's Lemonade Stand Foundation, collaborator: National Cancer Institute (NCI), collaborator: The Leukemia and Lymphoma Society, collaborator: HighPass Bio, Inc.