Calcium Absorption in Patients With Rothmund-Thomson Syndrome
|ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT01304407|
Recruitment Status : Unknown
Verified March 2015 by Steve Abrams, MD, Baylor College of Medicine.
Recruitment status was: Enrolling by invitation
First Posted : February 25, 2011
Last Update Posted : March 27, 2015
|Condition or disease|
This is a laboratory experiment to evaluate bone calcium deposition in patients with Rothmund-Thomson Syndrome (RTS).
This study includes one study visit during which subjects will be admitted to the inpatient unit in the Pediatric GCRC at TCH where they will undergo comprehensive clinical evaluations by a team of physicians familiar with RTS as well as bone-specific studies divided into four parts. Procedures for this study may be combined with procedures for H-9106, another protocol for patients with RTS by Dr. Wang.
Subjects will arrive at the GCRC at TCH after an overnight fast. Per TCH pain management protocols, numbing creams and sprays will be offered to the subject prior to the blood draw. Tylenol per TCH pain protocol is allowed. All food and beverages consumed at the GCRC will be pre-arranged by the study dietitian and weighed by the GCRC nutrition staff. Additional food is not allowed unless approved by the study dietitian.
Subjects will be asked to provide a 3-day written dietary history as well as food preferences for the GCRC study day. For the first meal of the study day, subjects will consume 180 mL of low-fat milk or orange juice to which 20 micrograms of 46Ca will have been added. (If milk is used as the vehicle for the isotope, the 46Ca will be added 18-24 hours in advance.)
Immediately after breakfast, subjects will receive 5 mg of 42Ca intravenously over 2-3 minutes. The beginning of this infusion will serve as Time 0. After the infusion is complete, the catheter hub will be changed in preparation for the subsequent blood draws. Samples for calcium isotope ratio measurement (0.5 ml of whole blood) will be obtained at 6, 12, 20, 40, 120, 180, 240, and 480 minutes after the infusion.
GCRC will provide weighed diets for the study day as directed by the study dietitian. Each meal should contain approximately 300 mg of calcium and each snack should provide negligible calcium. A complete 24-hour urine collection in 8 hour aliquots will be performed while at the GCRC starting with the first void after the isotopes are given.
After completion of this 24 hour period, the subjects will be discharged. They will continue to collect all of their urine in 8 hour aliquots for an additional 24 hours and then will collect three spot urine samples each day for the next 6 days. These samples will then be mailed to the CNRC research laboratory of Dr. Steven Abrams where they will be analyzed for isotope ratios by mass spectrometry analysis.
Upon discharge, subjects will receive a food scale and instruction sheets on recording their dietary intake for the next 3 days (i.e., weighed food record). While inpatient, the study dietitian will instruct the family on the guidelines for recording this intake. After the 3 days, the food scale and records will be returned to the CNRC for analysis.
|Study Type :||Observational|
|Estimated Enrollment :||20 participants|
|Official Title:||Evaluation of Calcium Absorption in Patients With Rothmund-Thomson Syndrome|
|Study Start Date :||March 2011|
|Estimated Primary Completion Date :||December 2015|
|Estimated Study Completion Date :||December 2015|
U.S. FDA Resources
- To characterize the human skeletal phenotype of RTS [ Time Frame: Study Day (inpatient for 24 hrs) plus 7 days of home urine collections ]To characterize the human skeletal phenotype of RTS through detailed clinical evaluation of Rothmund-Thomson patients by examining them and performing bone specific studies including IV calcium bone deposition studies.
- To understand the bone-specific consequences of RTS [ Time Frame: Study Day (inpatient for 24 hrs) plus 7 days of home urine collections ]To understand the bone-specific consequences of RTS and how that plays a role in the development of osteosarcoma and bone disease, including osteoporosis, in order to devise more specific therapies for osteosarcoma.
Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier (NCT number): NCT01304407
|United States, Texas|
|Baylor College of Medicine / Texas Children's Hospital|
|Houston, Texas, United States, 77030|
|Principal Investigator:||Lisa Wang, MD||Baylor College of Medicine|