The Peregrine Study: A Safety and Performance Study of Renal Denervation
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|ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02155790|
Recruitment Status : Completed
First Posted : June 4, 2014
Last Update Posted : June 14, 2018
|Condition or disease||Intervention/treatment||Phase|
|Hypertension||Device: The Peregrine System Infusion Catheter||Not Applicable|
There is strong evidence in the published literature that the renal nerves are important contributors to hypertension, and that their ablation does not have adverse side-effects. The literature provides technical, clinical and scientific evidence supporting the use of perivascular renal denervation for a carefully defined patient group.
An existing device (the Ardian Symplicity catheter) has been shown to be safe and effective for achieving perivascular renal denervation by delivery of radiofrequency energy. Perivascular renal denervation by radio-frequency energy delivery is an effective therapy, associated with very low risks. In other contexts, denervation can also be safely and effectively achieved by neurolytic agents.
The objectives of the study are to evaluate the safety and performance of renal denervation by a chemical neurolytic agent delivered into the advential/ periadventitial area of the renal arteries for the purpose of neurolysis, using the Peregrine System Infusion Catheter, in patients with refractory hypertension.
The ASI Peregrine System Infusion Catheter is similar enough to the Ardian Symplicity catheter to enable the use of published data to establish the validity of the design concept of the Peregrine System and estimate the likely levels of risk from side effects. It can be concluded from the literature that the ASI Peregrine System will achieve percutaneous renal denervation with a low risk of procedural complications (comparable to accepted percutaneous interventional therapies) and without long-term impairment of renal artery or kidney function or other serious adverse events.
Chemical denervation is an appropriate treatment for the specified study population of adults who have resistant hypertension despite taking at least 3 anti-hypertensive drugs of different classes including at least one diuretic. In order for the study to be valid, only one chemical neurolytic agent can be used. The Coordinating Investigator has chosen to use dehydrated alcohol (96 - 98% by volume) for therapeutic neurolysis, therefore all participating sites will use this agent. This clinical investigation is intended to provide clinical data that demonstrates the safety and performance of the ASI Peregrine System Infusion Catheter.
|Study Type :||Interventional (Clinical Trial)|
|Actual Enrollment :||10 participants|
|Intervention Model:||Single Group Assignment|
|Masking:||None (Open Label)|
|Official Title:||A Safety and Performance Study of Renal Denervation by Neurolysis Using the Ablative Solutions Inc. Peregrine System™ Infusion Catheter|
|Study Start Date :||July 2014|
|Actual Primary Completion Date :||January 2016|
|Actual Study Completion Date :||September 4, 2017|
Experimental: Renal Denervation by Neurolysis
Infusion of 0.3 ml of dehydrated alcohol (96%-98%) into the peri-adventitial space of the renal artery, to achieve renal denervation by Neurolysis, via three simultaneous deployed needles, situated at the distal end of the Peregrine System Infusion Catheter.
Device: The Peregrine System Infusion Catheter
The ASI catheter is inserted bilaterally into the renal arteries and a specified amount of a neurolytic agent is inserted into the vessel walls.
Other Name: Renal denervation using a neurolytic agent
- Vessel dissection or perforation [ Time Frame: Immediate post procedure ]Vessel dissection or perforation on immediate post-procedural fluoroscopy
- Grade 3 or Grade 4 hemorrhage [ Time Frame: During or immediately after procedure ]Grade 3 hemorrhage requiring transfusion or Grade 4 hemorrhage
- Cerebrovascular accident [ Time Frame: Time of procedure ]Cerebrovascular accident at the time of procedure
- Myocardial infarction [ Time Frame: Time of procedure ]Myocardial infarction at the time of the procedure
- Sudden cardiac death [ Time Frame: Time of procedure ]Sudden cardiac death at the time of the procedure
- Reduction in the systolic blood pressure [ Time Frame: 6 months ]The primary performance endpoint is a reduction in the clinic systolicand diastolic blood pressure following treatment compared to baseline, assessed at 6 months.
- Change in eGFR (reduction >25%) [ Time Frame: baseline to 6 months ]Proportion of patients with a decline in eGFR by >25% from baseline to 6 months follow-up
- New renal arterial stenosis >60% [ Time Frame: 6 months ]New renal arterial stenosis >60% from baseline confirmed by the same method used at baseline
- Mean change in serum creatinine [ Time Frame: post baseline visits at 7d,1 mo,3mo,6mo,12mo,24mo ]Change in serum creatinine
- Adverse events [ Time Frame: post baseline visits at 7d,1 mo,3mo,6mo,12mo,24moprocedure and each of the follow-up time periods ]Adverse events - device and non-device related
- Changes in antihypertensive medications [ Time Frame: post baseline visits at 7d,1 mo,3mo,6mo,12mo,24moeach of the follow-up visits ]
The addition of new antihypertensive drugs will be considered an intensification of the antihypertensive regimen.
Discontinuation of one or more of the baseline antihypertensive medications without an increase in dose of remaining drugs or addition of new drugs will be considered a reduction in antihypertensive drug regimen.
- Changes in ambulatory blood pressure measurements [ Time Frame: post baseline visits at 7d,1 mo,3mo,6mo,12mo,24mo ]Ambulatory blood pressures will be reported to determine if they follow a similar patter to the clinic blood pressures.
To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the contact information provided by the sponsor.
Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier (NCT number): NCT02155790
|Na Homolce Hospital|
|Prague, Czechia, 15030|
|American Heart of Poland|
|American Heart of Poland|
|Ustron, Poland, 43-450|
|Principal Investigator:||Wojciech Wojakowski, Prof.MD.PhD||American Hospitals Poland|